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The St. Louis Republic. [volume] (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, April 27, 1902, PART II, Image 21

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-04-27/ed-1/seq-21/

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" "'tJ?aT5-'i"-f,S.h(,.-jl'-t;-""- !Wrfi-."'j4wC'"
... -'
Pa us just a
little down
when you buy
Detroit Jewel
W.ter He&ter
by Go. i.
Raslh attached
made of blue
steel. econnmM
In fuel, neat in
Hundreds of St
Lrulsan are
using- them to
da The abili
ty to quickly
secure a supi.tj
of hot wst--,
summer or win
ter, will be ap
preciated bv
tho.c who hive
been dependent
upon coal ranpe
water - htatlnc
devices We nil
them for (con
nected) $.2.00
Blue steel bodv. asbestos lined, star
shaped drilled burner, ues Sl per cent
Hlr. 'emovible oven bottom and flue,
non-exploslv e-mt.de by the largest
stove plant In the world as low as $12.75
"Vc don't p a. y
store rent
and 3011 profit
by this when
buying" from us.
86th fc
avenues, Friday eening. May 2 The mem
berr of the club are Messieurs Charles Pipe,
Julius Menkel. a R. Boehm, A. R. McKIn
ley and Gus Weber.
a smn-waist part win Be gli
riven hv "Th
Carnations" Tuesday evening. May 6.
Misses Acnes Gorley and Urs-ve Murdoch
compose the Reception Committee.
Thn Mutual Birthday Club wax enter
tained by Mrs. A. L. Cottle. W scu
Dodier street. In honor of her birthday. The i
members of the club presented their hostess !
"iln a nanosome rug. At 6 o clock the
guests assembled In the dining-room, where
a dainty luncheon was berved. Among
those present were:
E. J. Kern.
C II Weidner,
W. Hoffmann,
J. J. Bley.
W. Aydlott.
J. Stelnmeyer,
D. O. Kern.
C. H. Shell.
XV. Kern,
G. Thomure.
c uunn,
ComplllmmCau-r Recital.
Miss Adah A. Black and Miss Mabsl Ross
gave a complimentary recital. Friday even
ing In thn Recital Hall or the Odeon. Miss
Black Is at present the scorano of Pilgrim
Church. She has a high, clear soprano
voice, which has taken on a new round
ness of qualltv In the last two or thre.
j ears Her work is always Intelligent and
pleasing. Miss Ross, a piano pupil of A. G.
Robvn and at present organist of Central
Fresbjterian Church. Is a conscientious
plajer Her pianissimo passages were es
pecially delightful, while she dlsplajs much
taste In phrasing- and general Interpretation.
Mrs. Cart J. Luytles proved herself once
more the excellent accompanist. Her sec
ond piano to Mi's Rossrs "Polonaise Bril
llnnte" was faultless In sympathv and sun-
port. Both Fololsts were the recipients of
quantities or Deautitui nowers. nnd the con
gratulations of friends, at the close of the
programme, almost maue a reception or the
occasion. Th following was the pro-
Prelude and
Sonata. On :
da and Fugue A minor Bach
a. Op 10. No 2 Beethoven
AllegTO Allegretto presto
.MIPS itoss
Sprlnxtlroe rt the Heart
Across the. Dee ,
Talr Jesele
Miss Black.
Joan of Arc Arioso
v. Wlckede.
v. FWitz
.Miss Black.
Spinning .Song.... j. ...-..,
Nocturne. Op. 15. No i ,
"Valse. Op. M. No. 3
Mill mack.
Gnomentanz ..laff
Miss Boss.
To Anthea Ilattn
Lore's Devotion TJe-waM
Pace Mio Dlo Vertl
Miss Black.
Polonaise Brill I ante- Weber-Uszt
Miss Itos.
Calling Cards. Mermod & Jaccard's.
Mrs. W. S. Jackson, accompanied by Mrs.
James Bennet and son. of Tuxedo Park, de
parted Tuesday for Los Angeles, Cal.,
where they will spend the summer.
Mrs. H. C Rose Is the guest of Mrs. XV.
C. Hess of Compton Heights. Mrs. Rose Is
from Chicago and will remain for several
Take Big Four trains for Cincinnati.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Hoagland of North
Platte. Neb . are receiving congratulations
on the arrival of a daughter, named Alice
Bernlce. Mrs Hoagland was formerly Miss
Bessie Scannell of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. VT. W. Dowllng of No. SC7X
Clemens avenue and their daughter, Mrs.
II. T. McCune, of No. 11H Allanthus street,
departed YVedne'dny night for Eureka
Springs, Ark.
After spending several dajs at her former
home at Eansvllle. Ind.. Mrs. George J.
liberie of La Salle street returned last
veek, visiting her mother, Mrs. Francis
Harold and James Sedernns of Chicago
are visiting their uncle and aunt. Mr. and
Mrs. w. A. Klrchhoff. of Clemens avenu.
Excellent Dining Cars St. Louis to New
York every day on Knickerbocker Special.
Miss Boselle D Hughe". No. 4S63 Greer
nv enue, departed Thursday evening for Chi
cago and will remain there over Sunday,
visiting relatives.
Mrs William Walthers. formerly of No.
ZW Henrietta street, h.is removed lo No.
1721 Missouri avenue. Mrs Leonard Roos
and sister, MIm Alta Kraborn, who have
litely returned from Florida, will reside
with her.
Wedding Silverware. Mermod & Jaccard's.
Mlsfs Wheeler and Krum departed for
Chicago and other points In the East last
evening. They v. Ill be absent a short time.
Thv were chaperoned by Mrs. Daisy
French Lick Springs, Ind.. has been much
In vogue with St. Louis people this season,
and will be all the more so, now that the
new hotel Is about completed. Among the
arrivals there of St. Louis people during
the past week are the following: Mr. A. R,
Bobln'on. Doctor John G. Parrlsh. Mr. and
Ml. L. A. Browning. Mr. and Mrs V. E.
lenoer. Miss Nowland, Mr. and Mrs S.
J. Wright. Doctor and Mrs. J. William
Williamson. Mrs. H. a. Forman. George S.
Marshall. XV. B. Arnold, John Moroncy, C.
Dougherty. C. L. De Lanev. B G. De Ln
ney. James Cafferato. H. Schlobohm, M. J.
Hurley and E. S. Marshall.
Morning. Noon and Night. Big Four trains
leave St. Louis .for Cincinnati.
Mrs. E. A. Linn of Hotel Berlin has gone
to Pltfburp, where her sister Is dangerous
ly 111.
-Mrs. J. H. Rhea and Miss Stella have
returned home after a month's lslt to Eu
reka Springs and Kannis City.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert F. Strasburger sailed
for Europe last week.
Mermod &. Jaccard's. Broadway and Lo
cust. Mr. J. M. Browning of Hotel Beers Is
entertaining Miss M. Wall of Chicago.
Mrs. Alfred H. Shotwell. who has been
ausent irom ine city ior some lime, on ac-
VnrA'il Mr S MrshoTwelf are Juesti'
turned. .Mr. and Mrs. Shotwell are guests
of Mrs. Eugene F. Williams. No. 9 wasn
Ington terrace.
rKRcrsox, MO.
The Wednesdav Euchre Club was enter
tained by Mrs. B. S. Smith. The Prteas
were won by Mrs. Smith and Mr. Frank
C'ark. Refreshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Robert of St. Louis
have taken the house of Mrs. C G. Davis
wife of the late pastor of the Eolscopal
Church. Mrs. Davis and her family will
spend the summer in Mexico, aio.
Mrs. Will Tiffin will depart Mar I to visit t
UiI7 q UU1IUVI ... - a
her parent. Mr, and Mrs. Trnett, or Agncr' Jionnay ijiurj on oursoay; na for an In
ola.Kas. tercstlnr feature an experiment in wireless
At such phenomenally low prices that will make you won
der how we can do it. We believe in many sales and
small profits, not few sales and large profits.J
Have more point-, of advantago
tlian all other. 50 it les to selii t
from lAh A O
.is low SaCaaC!
A Few
I5eer"lble Ingrain Carpet.
pood quallt. jjiiI
All-WooI InBraln Carpet.
superior quality
Good nruiiels Carpet,
Hacker Mlll. vanl
Good Wilton Velvet-.
Room-Size Hrusels
Rues, each
Koom-Slie Worsted
Velet Rur". each
A neat little Cook Book, containing many
which also shows how to cook by gas ana
CASS, f'n r 6th
Mrs H. P. Jaques of Kanas City Is v li
lting her daughter, Mrs. Samuel Pror
Mrs. Andrew Wallace of Versailles. Ky..
Ib visiting her mother. Mrs, S R. Liyton
Mr. and Mrs Fred Zelblg of St. Iu!s are
guests of Mr. and Mrs 0car Reld. Jr.
Miss Margaret Winston of St. Ijouls is
the guest of her aunt, Mr. William J.
Stone, of Larkln place.
Doctor and Mrs Dorett of St. Louis are
visiting Doctor Dorsett's mother.
Mrs. Spalding of Sprlngfleld, Mo.. Is spend
ing "ome weeks with her sister. Mrs.
Thomas Coppenger.
Mrs. Frank Crabb of Litchfield. 111.. Is
visiting her sister-in-law . Mrs. Nannie
Mies Pansy and CarmI Nelmever of Ca
banne are guests of Miss Lynne Thorough-man.
Ci x -v ni&w& khkbbiekkbbbekk $ trinity
t V MKEkP 9aaaaaaaaaaHaaaaaaaaaaaSra!aH fo fill
jHHp jH3BHJSflHHBHKi TsisssH 7"v
szxtfrZ, m' " MMssBfisS: - illBIHii.HBuBBiiBH lvV
One of tho few St. Louis ladies to handle the ribbons on a coach is jljss Anna Lee Piekel, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. William Pickul, and granddaughter of the late Hugh IUennan, who came to this
city some seventy jeara ago and was one of the pioneers of early St. Louis. Miss Piekel is one of the
smartest dressed girls in St. Louis society and an accomplished musician. She inherited that talent
from her mother, who, as Miss Elizabeth Iireniinn, was in her youth one of the leading amateur musi
cians. She is popular and a bright conversationalist, and gives some charming entertainments at her
home in Delmar" boulevard. Miss Piekel is twice an heiress. She inherited an independent fortune
from her grandfather and with her only sister, is one of the heiresses of the Piekel fortune, to which
her father laid the foundation fifty years ago, when he establishedihe first marble quarry in St. Louis.
A luncheon was given on Trlday afternoon
by Mrs. E. S. Smith. Twenty guests were
present. Among those from St. Louis were
Mrs. P. S. Marquis. Mr. George Merrill.
Mrs. Robert Reddic. Mrs. James Wattrs and
Mrs. C. M. Shirley. The table was decorat
ed elaborately with cut-glass, silver and
La France roses.
The Ladles' Home Mission Society was
entertained on Thursday afternoon by Mrst.
George Jessup.
A musical was given on Wednesday af
ternoon at the home of Mr. A. A. James.
The programme was as follows: "Deux
Polonaise." cnus 40. Chopin: Mrs. Joseph
Christen. Melody in F, Rubinstein; vxlolin
solo: Mis?) Anna Hamilton. "Deux Polo
naise," onus 26. Chopin: Miss Margaret Pat
ilck. "Forgotten." Eugene Cowles- Mrs.
Arthur Harrison "All ror You," D'Harde-
lot: Miss Julia Dalton.
Mrs. Boggers wife of the Reverend Olive
Boggers. pastor of the M. E; Church.
South: MLs Anna Hamilton and M'so
royen Christine
departed Saturday for
Farmlngton. Mo., whete they went as dele,
,- . rt.nri th meHnr nf tb Trv-,.n.
eates to attend the meeting of the Woman's
i Foreign Missionary Society, which will be
bem tnere ror tour uays.
Th Third Quarterly Conference of the
,M. B. Church. South was held on Wednes
day evening. The Reverend W. F, Mc
Murry. oresldlng elder of the St. Louts dis
trict, was present. Doctor McMurrav held
service last 8undy evening, assisted by the
regular pa"tor, Mr. Boggers.
Professor Langtdorfs lecture nn "Fioi-
.... i j "- . . .T " v-s.
iricuy, given 10 inc science section ot the
Of payments for
the balance to
suit yourself,
and either
o r
Made of bns.
lacquered, iln
lilted in bronze
or old go' 1.
beautiful !-
st rnn T e
prices below 11
cluJe the coit
of putting up.
No charge for
teatlns pipes
2 burnei, low as
SI. 98
J-burner. low as
4 burner, low as
fone in and
look at our im
mense asort
........... Wl
5Q Qf5
fclQ 7R
valuible recipes and
reaa your gas men r.
We sell jjoods
cheaper than
others, because
we conduct our
business on a
more ecomonic
al basis than
H. F. GO.
telegraphy. An Incandescent light was
placed several v. mis from the electrical ap
paratus and lighted by a flash from the
battery, with no connection between tbe
Mrs. NettlerhlD. who is spending several
week" at Eureka Springs, Is reported as Im-o
proving in neaitn. te win remain several
weeks longer.
Sir. and Mrs. R. G Hogan .ire just btck
from a two weeks' viitat Moantaln Val
lev. The German Club gave a party known as
a "farmcrb" dance" at Old Orchard Hall
list Saurdny night. The girls wore tun
bonnets and aprons, with varied countn at
tire, and the bovj appeared In big straw
hits, blue jeans, etc The souvenirs, pro
vided bv the oung ladles, were little siin
bTrets for the girls and corncob pipes for
the bojs. Mrs. c. A. Robinson and Mrs.
Alfred Annan were chaperons. Those
present were: Misses Virginia Adams, Car
rie Chase. Laura Wllllamsv Jessie Sk!nnr
of St. Louis, Patty Sparks, Carey R'que.
Carey Robinson, and Messrs Harlson
Clarkson. Cecil Hogan. Will Bell, Ed Pike,
Claire ShanUs, Albert Poulin, Dan Wy
mote, Frank Waddock, Ralph Skinner, Al
fred Annan, Walter Annan.
The next club dance will be a. German,
en May 3.
The Junior piano pupils of Miss Mary E.
Allen will give n recital at her residence
the afternoon of May 3.
The Monday Club meeting this 'week was
in charpo of the Art Section. M!s,s Antoin
ette P. Tavlor of the St. Louis HIsh School
gave an address on "Greek Art." Her talk
was a running commentary on Greek his
tory, showing the causes which resulted In
such perfection In the art of the Greeks
She ended with a very full description of
tho architecture and decoration of the
Parthenon. v
Mrs. S. V. Aldrich. formerly of this place.
writes from Canon City. Colo, that she will
attend the National Federation In Los An
geles next month. She has accordingly b?en
chosen delegate, with Mrs. Sarah B. Hall
of Tuxedo, to represent the Monday Club.
Mrs. Charles A. Baker will also go, repre
senting the State In connection with the
Reciprocity Bureau.
Mrs. Sinclair of Baltimore Isi visiting her
daughter. Mir. D. M. Skllling. She has
been quite HI since her arrival.
Mrs. Frank Allen's mother. Mrs. An
drews, Is visiting her.
Mr. George Morton's family an-Ived from
Washington, D C, Tuesday and. have taken
possession of the Bryant home.
Mr. J- XV. George has resigned his jjoaltioa
I nt tbe Public Library, and Mlw Katherlnc
Moody has been advanced to his position
j n head of the reference department.
j , e,Every Other Week w... meet Tueslty
The Saturn. J' evening Euchre will meet
this week with Mrs. J. W. Donaldson.
The Klrkwood Morning Choral Club re
Plated the programme feiven In Klrkwood
Tuesday, at Webster on Tuesday evenlnc.
The chorus work was the gift of Mrs.
James 1 Blair, the director, to the Library
Council of the Monday Club, which is doing
everj thing to center interest in the Public
t.lhmrv On account of thR sprlnlls lllnpsn
j of Mrs". Charles Knight. Mrs. F. H. Knlsht
was unaoie to take part in tno programme.
In place of the duets announced, Mrs.
Charles I.ewls sang a group of roles, which
showed exceedingly artistic work. M's.
Esterhause took Mrs. Knight's part In "The
Clo'ster Gate." Mr. Stuney Schiele give
his usual artistic work.
Mr. Charles "W. Clark has cards out for
a euchre Saturday nfterncon. in honor of
Mrs. Barrettof Chicago, who, lavishing hir.
Mrs. Jule Holten of No. 237 Colllnsville
avenue gave a penuclile party Tuesday
Mrs. John McLean has Issued Invltafons
for a reception to b given Tuesday after
coon in honor of Mrs. Ralph McLean.
The Woman's Guild of the- Episcopal
Church met Thursday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. E. Clements.
Mrs. D. B. Beatty entertained the mem
beis of the Jean Ingelow Club Friday aft
ernoon. Mrs. M. E. Johnson of Ohio avenue enter
tained the Ladles' Literary Circle Thursday
Mrs. lCatherinc Thcene of No SB North
Sixth street was surprised Tuesday even
ing by a number of rclitlves. Dancing and
music were enjojed until midnight, when a
courso luncheon was served. Those present
were Messrs. and Mmes. C. Becker. C.
Graff. F. Thoene. E. Ward, Fred Traub.
II. Thoene, And Misses Lulu Reeb, K. nnd
Amelia Thoene, ani Messrs H. Thoene,
William Wilde and Edmund Reeb.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ahrlng entertained
the Eureka Bowling Club Tuesday evening.
Cards were played during the evening and
the prizes were awarded to Mmcs C. Wle
grefti. L. Harper. IL Albrecht; Messrs. E.
P. Reet. J. Sullivan and L. Harper.
Those present were: Messrs. and Jlmre.
C Rect, Jr.. E. C. Singer. E -P. Reeb. II.
Pfeiffer. F. B. Jordan, C. WIegreffe. J.
Sullivan L. Harper. H. Albrecht, J. Keely
and Miss Mae Deublebees
Mrs. Charles Hauss, Sr.. entertained the
Acme Club Thursday afternoon at her home
In Brighton place.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cushlng have re
turned to their home In Chicago, after a
pleisant visit with Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Smith of Howe avenue.
Mrs. Deutchman and daughter. Miss Ida,
have returned to their home In Belleville,
after a pleasant visit with Mrs. Charles F.
Merker. ....
Mrs. Martin Mllitzer entertained the W ild
Rose Club Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Robert Boatw right of Belleville Is
the guest of Mrs. John Quails.
Mrs. H. XV. Sejmour of De Soto, Mo,
Is the guest of Mrs. Frank Smith.
Mrs. Portia Olwln is visiting in Robinson,
Mls Alice Crlsey has returned to her
home in Chester, after a visit with Mrs.
R Hardy.
Miss Mary Bucknell entertained the M.
B. Club Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. M. Jones and eon have returned to
Sprlngfleld after a visit with Mrs. Alice
Jones of Illinois avenue.
The marriage of Miss Pauline Craft and
Fred Lehman will take place to-morrow
Mrrt. Howard Randale of Alta Slta has re
turned from a visit with relatives In Car
bondale. 111.
Mr. and Mrs. Manahan are visiting in
New York.
Mrs. Cora Eberle has returned from a
visit In Mascoutah.
Miss Mav me Forman has returned from
A reception was given Saturday by Mrs.
E. Hill of No. 429 North Eighth street.
East St. Louis, at which the following la
dles were present: Mrs. L. Beneke. Mrs. F.
C. Beneke, Mrs August Qehner, Mrs. Mar
tin Lammert. Mr- H. C. Webber. Mrs. L.
H. Woestmann, Mrs. Louis Barklage. Mrs.
C. Conrad. Mrs. H. C. Gempp. Mrs. I. He
zel. Mrs. Theodore H. Conrades, Mrs. Aug
ust Kurtzeborn, Mrs. M. Lysle. Mrs. J. M.
Donovan, Mrs. Adolphus Busch, Mrs. Jo
seph Bojce. Miss Lydla Brlnkmeyer, Miss
Pauline Gehner. Miss Bovce. Miss Helen
Gempp. Mrs Charles. Ehlermann. Mrs.
Doctor W. Gundlacb, all of St. Louis, and
Mrs John A. Day, Mrs. Edward Abend.
Mrs. F. Daab of Belleville; and Mrs. Phil
Wolff. Mrs. Glenn Rhodes, Mrs. Mayor
Stevens of East St. Louis.
Augustus G. Lane of Clayton, a son of
Representative Groves M. Lane, and Miss
Cornelia Longhlbler of Fenton will be mar
ried Tuesday evening- at the residence of
the bride's father In Fenton. The brides
maids will be Misses Cecil and Mae Iong
hlbler, sisters of the bride, while the bride
groom will be attended by Ed Parkhurst
and Henry Longhlbler. Jr.
Mr. XV. C. Koch of Manchester has been
attending the Epworth League Convention
In Berger, Mo . during the last week.
The engagement of Joseph Berlo of Oli
vette and Miss Helen Eschenbrenner of St.
Louis has been announced. The marriage
will take place Mav 7.
Doctor A. XV. and Mrs. Treavitt of Wau
san. Wis., were the guests last week or
Doctor and Mrs. G. C. Eggers in Clayton.
Mr. and Mrs. Antonn Roesleln of Klrk
vvood have gone to Germany and will re
main abroad rive years. They crossed the
ocean two years ago with the intention of
remaining a number of jears, but Mr. Roes
leln was back by business.
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Sands have given
up their West Morgan street house and
moved to their new boms. In Clayton.
The joung people of MapUwood have re
cently organized the Lawn Tennis Club,
which meets every Saturday afternoon. A
few of the members are: Mr. and Mrs. J.
M. Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. XV. A. Woods
worth Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wandas. Mr. and
Mrs. K. NIemoeller, Misses G. Moore. C.
Sander, Mav Baker and Messrs. Harry A.
Fraser. M. Thompson. H. Contradt. J. San-
uis ana vv. uire.
Mrs. Nellie Burger, national lecturer of
the W. C T. I'., spoke at the Congrega
tional Church Tuesday evening.. Songs by
the children and some pithy remarks by
Mrs. Kendall, state president, completed the
Mrs. Hugh M. Conradt. who has been
the guest of her mother. Mrs. chas. pierson
of Old Manchester road, departed Wednes
day night for her home In New Franklin.
Mrs. S. Fuller of Buffalo. N. Y.. former
ly Miss S. Crutslnger of Ellendale. is vis
iting her mother .
Mrs. L II. DUlard of Carthage. Mo. is
visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Phelps of Fraser Park.
Mrs. A. J. Riddle of Rule avenu-. who has
Deen visiting at Decatur City la . for""'
eral weeks, will return home the first of tne
Mr. Townsend and family have moved
from Anna avenue to Maple Lawn.
Mrs. Cora. Terrls is visiting her brother
and sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Denny,
In the southern part oi tne ou.
The Vallev School Is undergoing a trans
formation. Four new- rooms are to be added
and much repairing done. When completed
it will be tne of the finest schools in tne
CMr.tJand M.-j. H. C. Drelllng will soon
move Into their new home, corner or hazel
nnd Mirtle avenues, which is now in
course of erection.
"FabioU." a tragedy. In four acts, adapt
ed from the storv of the same name, b
Cardinal Wiseman, will be presented ry
the Young Ladies' Sodality of St. Peter's
Catholic Church. Klrkwood at Armory
Hall. Tuesday evening. April 29. The story
of the play tells of the trials and persecu
tions of the early Christians. The corned,
"Miss Nonchalance," will be presented as
a curtain-raiser.
You Are Annoyed
To find your shoe uppers ruined by the un
finished eage nt our uresis emy. ''"
it by a bias velveteen binding. S. H. & M.
Is the best omaing maue auv.
Within a year six women have been dis
covered. In America alone, who have suc
cessfully misqueraded as men; have gone
through a legal form of marriage and even
posed as the fathers of families. Upward
of a score of similar cases have come to
public attention recently in different parts
of the world. There have been forty-three
Instances of women posing as husbands
within the last ten jears. One memcai au
thority claims that one woman in every
3.0) is a victim of this peculiar mania.
Two new Instances have been added re
cently to the amazing list of women who
have lived and died disguised as men. In
both cases the women had been "married."
and had reared and educated children.
"Mr. William Howard." really Alice C.
Howard of Canandalgua, N. Y.. who
died In her home, surrounded by her family,
on March 22 last, leaves a unique record.
She had lived with her "wife" conunuously
since their formal wedding, performed forty
jears ago. Her marriage certificate deco
rated the walls of her home to the time
of her death. She left three children, of
whom she professed to be very fond.
In the case of George Green, who died
recently In Petersburg. Va., after mas
querading for sixty jears as a woman, a
new light is thrown upon the family rela
tion of such a union. The Green woman
had been "married" for thlrty-flve years.
She was of English birth and had worked
at many forms of manual labor requiring
both strength and courage. Several jears
of her life were passed In the mines uf
She died at the age of 74. leaving a widow.
She had been regularly married by a Ro
man Catholic priest.
Many New Yorkers have not entirely re
covered from the chagrin of discovering the
real sex of Murray Hall. Here was a char
acter widely known, active in affairs, a lo
cal politician of prominence, the last fol
lowing in the world, it would seem, for
such an enterprise. 8he carried on the
difficult business of politics for jears with
out raising a suspicion, drank and smoked
with the "bojs" and was an excellent Judge
of pretty girls, she left a "widow" and an
adopted daughter, 25 jears old. The most
careful search failed to throw any light
upon the Hall woman's mysterious motives.
Within a few weeks of Murray Hall's
death still another case of this nature, the
woman by chance bearing the same name,
attracted local attention. Miss Caroline XV.
Hall, It will be remembered, wearing- the
dress of a man, and accompanied bj- a
"wife," died suddenly on a steamer bound
for New York. This Hall woman was a
native of Boston, where she was well con
nected. According to the confession of the
"wife" the two had traveled together all
over Europe without attracting the least
suspicion. The Hall woman's family were
aware of the masquerade and deeplj- de
plored It, but had never been able to dis
suade her from her course.
There is probably no more remarkable
cas of such deception lasting for a period
of many years than that of the famous
"Chevalier d'Eon." The Chevalier was a
woman, but not until her death at the age
of 72 years, after being almost continuously
before the public, washer secret discovered.
She became prominent lh the court of Louis
XV, held several public offices, and was
Anally sent as the King's diplomatic agent
on an errand of great Importance to the
court of the Empress of Russia. Her In
fluence upon public affairs In France was
Important for half a century. Perhaps,
after all, the most astounding evidence of
the compartlve commonness of such mas
querading Is shown by the army records of
sucn cases. -Many or these women nave
made excellent soldiers. Sergeant "Frank"
Wayne, a woman whose real name was
Frances, rose to be an officer In the United
States Army, and was killed In battle In
18C2. Another. "Franklin" Thompson of
Companj- F of the Second Michigan, who
was reallj- a Mrs Seelye, served for several
jears, and had the reputation of being a
good soldier. "Charles" D. Fuller, Com
pany D of the Fortj--sIxth Pennsylvania,
and a Mrs. L. N. Blaylock of the Twenty
sixth North Carolina, and several others
were discovered to be women during the
Civil War, and were discharged from the
sen lce.
An English woman as "Christian" Cane
nagh, enlisted In the army in the last cen
tury and went to Holland, She was known
as a brave soldier and Is said to have ac
tually fought a duel with a superior of
ficer. On her secret being discovered, she
remained with the regiment as cook.
Doctor "James" Barry, an English armj
surgeon, was discovered to be a woman,
but not until she had served at Malta and
at the Cape. She once fought a duel with a.
soldier who called her a woman. There
have, besides, besn a great manj' cases of
women who have donned male attire and
enlisted In order to follow their husbands,
though these properly belong to a different
Many of those masquerading have been
great "lady killers." Many who were In the
habit of crossing the Atlantic a few years
f ago will recall Mrs. Anna Talbot, who for
years served as steward on one or the great
Atlantic liners under the name of "John
Taj lor,"
The story of Mrs. Christian Walsh, who
fought In the wars In Flanders, is still a
tradition of tbe English Army.
In Hungary, twenty years ago, a woman
Albert A. Aal Cloak Ci
515 Locust Street.
Skirt Sale.
Arrived Saturday from SIEGAL
BROS., NEW YORK, 106 dozen of
their celebrated High-class Waists
(white), with (4) rows of finest lace
inserting; materials FINE AND
SHEER and if they are not form-fitting-
bring them back and GET
YOUR MONEY. They are sold by
the largest and finest waist house in
New York to the VERY SWELLEST
TRADE at 2.00
Monday they go at 1 QQ
All you wnt up to i o'clock, k.1 J I
We purchased at the Planters' Hotel
Saturday a traveling man's Sample"
line of SUITS they are the very
the dollar for them $12.50 apiece and we will sell them for
P. S. Not a suit in the lot
Come early if you are interested.
djtfinwj djjaittfe.
1W and engraved plate (script).
1CU from your own plate
1ft) nnrl unvraverl nlatp ten -
1W from your own plate
MtjMiwj Jnuitations.
Finest material, most perfect workmanship: all work executed
In our own stationery shops on the premises, by the most ex
pert engravers.
The "Dutchess," flat band. oval, plain and engraved, and the
-Alllance."14 k. nd 18 k. solid gold. S2.SO to S20.00.
t-TiS!- l .. a n-Li
uuuuuuuu lyui
Solid Silverware. Gold
Watches, CutOlass. etc.,
Write for cat tlogue
3.5O0 engravings.
under the name of Felix Francolne. became
an officer In the army and was famous as
one of the bravest soldiers in the armj-. Her
sex was discovered only at her death, but
she was, nevertheless, burled with mllltarj"
Many romances might be written upon
the adventures of these "men-women."
Several titled people have been numbered
among them. Ten years ago all Eurcpo
was talking about the notorious Countess
Carlotta. May of Austria. Dressed as a man,
the Countess frequented the cafes, smoked
and drank with men and entered Into their
sports. She traveled widely and published
a book of poems. She flnallv became en
gaged to marrj- the daughter of a school
teacher and definite plans were made for
the wedding. At the last moment the
Countess threw all her friends Into amaze
ment by calmly marrjlng a real Count and
appearing In women's clothes.
Similar to this case Is the one. nearer
home. "Tonj" Teesa. who was employed In
a hat factorj- at Yonkers. She was sup
posed by all to be a man. and especially
by many of the girls employed in the
w orks.
There died In England recently a woman
aged 103 jears, who had masqueraded for
fort- jeers as a man. For seventeen j-ears
she kept a tavern near London. The master
of an English almshouse, who had occupied
tie position for seventeen j'ears, was also
found to be o womn. Her sex was revealM
bv a paurer, who chanced to be brought In,
who turned out to be her long lost husband,
and who at once claimed her as his wife.
Several Morning Blazes Kept the
Department Busy.
John Williams ind his son, who lived at
No. 5646 Garfield avenue, were aroused from
their sleep by. fire at 230 o'clock yesterday
morning. They ran to the door, and, find
Irg that exit cut off, leaped out the window.
Their house was burned to the ground. The
damage was $5,000.
The fire spread to the residence of Emll
D. Moiisseau. at No. KM Garfield ave
nue, burning It to the ground. Their dam
age la placed at $4,000.
Tho roof of the one-stoiy frame residence
of Henry Schllsmeyer caught and was
burned off. The furniture was not dam
aged. The one-story frame building at No. 4(23
Blair avenue, occupied by the George Park
er Manufacturing Company, manufacturers
of lounges and screens, was destroyed by
lire at S o'clock vesterday morning, with
a loss of $2,500. The building was owned
by Harry G. Parker of Liberty, Mo.
The flames communicated to the two-
Pianos for Rent.
We have only good, reliable, standard-made instruments for this pn
Prices 83.50, 4.00, $4.50 and $5.00 per
work desired. Money paid as rent credited in case of purchase.
Bollmani Bros, Co., 1100 Olive St.
find a lot of WALKING SKIR1
SKIRTS. Thev cost us as mv
for MAKING as we are asking: for the Gi
COMPLETE. We have thrown
that have accumulated this season.
$1.00 ?!
-1 -i
that cost less than $25.00 TO Mi
lnH. SJ.SO
! j,
and Sliver Novelties. Diamonds.
S ar
ta IKOitWlT, tr. Utut St
story frame residence of Walter CaffeL
,' -i. ..tin.at.u-i at UHL Geora-e Park
residence, next door to factory, sustain
a damage of J200.
Ilunrirrda of me Stricken Pr
Tribal Rolls Because- ot lje-" '
cent Oatslae Marriages.
Vlnltn f. TV Anril . The old ad:
"Marrv In haste and reDent at leisure.'
being exemplified In a new waj- Hi :
Cherokee Nation, where, the names oMi
dreds of intermarried wnites are
trfrtlrn frnm th trilnl rolls bV the
Commission on account of their h.
married white women after the death
their Indian wives. ""
This Is technlcallj- known as "marry
out or tne tribe as tne ngnts or citizen
arnulred In the frst Instance. throUSfh B
rlage to a Cherokee, are lost, if, after.!
ucatn or uivorce iney marry njr wwi
save of Cherokee blood.
The Interior Department has Just no
(lis. Dawes Commission that Its decision
jecting the claims to tribal cltliensbrp
over mi or tnose wno nave marriea out
been affirmed, ine decision or tno ie
ment is final.
Each citizen is entitled to 100 acres
lfinri nnd n tier fanlln. share In the.trl
funds and the receipts from the sale'of t
excess lands. It is estimated that--o
l.OOi) of these claimants will be denlafl.Ti
mlttance on the rolls, and their losses
lards and money will aggregate oveKH
000,000. -j ,
Carries Appropriations Aggregju
ing f97S,000 for Missouri Towns
Washington. April 26. The public. buSVi
ing uiu wmi iniiuuuvcu iu ii'e nuusc ivun
It provides $937,000 for new buildings!
Missouri, as follows: St. Louis. $tS0JM
Kansas City. $300,000; Joplln. $35,000; Kj
vada. $40,000; Louisiana, $35,000; St, Joseaj
siffflnft A
New Hampshire and Idaho are the 0
exceptions to the States and Terrltort i
vlded for In the bill. The amount apj
Drlated to St. Louis Is for a new Post-
fleo. "V-
progressive: ecchbe party ti
Colonel William Henry Stark Circle. NoC
Ladles of the Grand Army of the Repub
win give a progressive euenre pany
o'clock o. m.. Thursday. Mav 1. at the
ldence of Mrs. Sennewald, No, 1S23 Websf
month. We hare them in any style ca

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