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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 22, 1902, PART II, Image 15

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020274/1902-06-22/ed-1/seq-15/

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Foar News Sections, Comic
Section and Mazarine. s
wii. i i iai 1 1 mnaTi ri r. -i rir-n '
ST. LOUIS. MO., SUNDAY. JUNE 22. 1902.
Fair, Like Her Mother, Miss Lillian Solomon; Diploma in ITand,
Steps From the School of Holy Angels Will Com
plete Her Education in Paris.
Miss Solomon Is the charming 18-year-old daughter of Lillian Russell. She was grad
uated at the Institute of'the Holy Angels, Fort Lee, N. J. On July 12 she sails for Parte,
where she will continue the study of music
New York, Juno 21. Lillian Solomon
daughter of Lillian Russell, 18 years old,
and promising all the beauty of her mother,
has graduated at the Institute of the Holy
Angels, Fort Lee, X. J.
Miss Solomon had for a graduating com
panion Miss Mamie Burgard. Bishop
'John J. O'Connor of Newark presided and
.conferred the diplomas and honors.
Miss Russell was a delighted spectator.
She heard her daughter sing with a clear,
high soprano, saw her assume the role of
Cleopatra In the performance, receive four
fold medals as well as her diploma, and
at the conclusion saw fifty tearful girls
kiss her farewell.
In the exhibition-rooms the art and
needlework of the pupils were displayed.
Miss Solomon showed examples of paint
ing In water colors and oil, specimens of
burnt wood and burnt leather, and several
botanical and geographical charts. The
charts looked like colored engravings. The
young lady counted among her accomplish
ments a speaking and writing knowledge
of French, German and Spanish.
Several days ago Miss Solomon gave a
farewell dinner to her associates of the
Echo Club, an organization which pub
lishes the academy's monthly magazine.
I The sisters permitted the use of one of the
a. dinner prepared and served by Sherry.
Miss Russell flrot sent her daughter to
the Fort Leo consent twelve years ego,
and there she has remained eter since.
"What shall I do now?" repeated Miss
Solomon, disentangling herself from a re
gretful 6-year-old who protested against
her departure. "I shall take a sort of post
graduate course in Paris under my aunt's
care, and after that we'll decide. I'm de
termined to be worthy of this dear old
school and these sweet old sisters who
have cared for me so tenderly and edu
cated me with such pains."
When the two graduates, "Vln selecting
their aledlctorlee, told of their regret at
leaving, most of the nuns were in tears.
Miss Solomon has embraced Catholicity
and been formally received into the church.
Madrid Alone Has Subscribed the
Amount Asked For Eight
Ernes Over.
Although Supposed to Be Exhaust
ed, They Have Asked lor
Large Part of the Loan
All Europe Amazed.
Madrid, June ZL Spain has not only star
tled Itself, but all financial Europe, by the
colossal success of its application for the
S3S,C0O,00O-peseta subscription loan. In
American money this sum. in round figures,
la equivalent to f7O.G0O.00O.
Only a few weeks have passed since the
loan was advertised, and already Madrid
alone has subscribed 2,2,000,000 pesetas, or
eight times the amount required. Added to
this capital subscription, the Provinces
have applied for 1,441,000.000 pesetas of the
proposed Issue. Four milliards, all together,
have been subscribed in Spain.
Not sines the time of the Armada, when
Spain was in its heyday of power and
wealth, has such a revelation of its re
sources been made. One of the surprising
features also is the fact that the supposed
exhausted Provinces have contributed such
a large share in the application.
The city of Barcelona has constituted a
syndicate with 240,000,000 pesetas, or J2S.
000,000, capital to reconstruct the Spanish
fleet. This Is entirely foreign to the na
tional loan contemplated. With this loan
It is proposed to strengthen the Spanish
Navy by the addition of eight battleships,
coast-defonso ships and armored cruisers
and ten more auxiliary cruisers and first
class torpedo boats.
At present there are only one flrst-class
and two third-class battleships la the
Spanish Navy. Spain also has but four
armored cruisers, one first-class cruiser, ten
second-class and nineteen third-class; Its
total alignment of marine defenses consists
of 154 vessels of all descriptions.
To man this fleet there are in service less
than 3,000 seamen and marines. The
J strength of the Spanish Nayv will be in-
creased- pne-third, if not almost one-half,
hv the proposed addition.
Pension Commissioner Confiden
tially Tells Friends He Is Not
"Stuck on His Jo'b."
President Roosevelt Tells Him He
Is "In for It" and Recalls Con
ditions Under Which the
Post Was Accepted.
Washington, June 2L Colonel Ware, the
newly appointed Commissioner of Pensions,
is already telling his friends In confidence
that he Is not "stuck on his new Job."
He says he is required to listen to all
kinds of heart-rending tales, and Is con
fronted with schemes and questionable
propositions from claimants, who assume a
stand-and-dellver attitude in applying for
pulsion allowances, Commissioner Ware
dined with the President a few nights ago
end the President, It is said, asked the new
Commissioner how he liked the position up
to date.
"It is less tempting now than It was
when I consented to take the place," he re
plied, "but I have hopes that it will be
come less disagreeable as I become better
acquainted with the class of customers I
have to deal with,"
'That Is a very encouraging way to look
at if eaid the President- 'The chances
are, however, that the longer you serve
the more difficulties you will have to en
counter." It is said that the President's reply
somewhat puzzled the Commissioner, and
the latter was confused as to whether it
was an indirect request for his resignation.
All doubt on that subject was removed a
moment later, when the President recalled
an incident of the first interview they had,
when the place was tendered to Colonel
"You are in for It now, and you must
stick It out." said the President. "Ton will
remember." he added, "our previous con
versation?" On that occasion Colonel Warn-fcultAtl
a long while before consenting to stTve. He
was on the verge of an emphatic tSilina
tion. The President, who is filled wlfhlmUl-
tary real on all occasions, appealed ttjthe
ouiuiciijr wcuncis oi uoionei ware lnvihis
way: .
Now, Colonel." he said, "this is
lem which appeals directly to soldlersTs
?.mmriW Our Grand
1 T&ji TirW-oF&ffsirs c
Annual Clearing-Out Sale
Washington Avenue and Sixth Street.
ajKgia E5EzssassaisEaai;a,
n nn cm 1..1.THC1 Huron I
Ul IIUIIOU 1' 111 1110111110
Begins in the morning, to make room tor heavy shipments of European and Domes
tic products now in process of being bought and sailing on the ocean ferry!!
Big Cut la High-GrsdeN
Dinner Sets.
75c Woven Hammocks
Woven Hammocks, -nith
fringe, large size
Other Hammocks
up to
75c Cut
OC-China, worth
ciJ up to $1.00...,
S2.S0 Sih-er-Plated
Cake Basket,
Taney Tea Pots,
Powder Boxo.
Candle Holders,
Tobacco Jars,
Cracker Jars,
Va"e FlBures,
Mustache Cups.
Japanese China Suirar and Cream,
2 pieces, new shapes
Olive Dishes,
living Cups,
Fancy Plaques,
Bisque Ornaments.
French China.
Cups and Saucers,
$1.50 Folding Cnrtnln
Sti etchers, best make.
75c Good Wash
Tubs, 3 hoops.
Summer Cooking Machines
The Favorite
Gas Range
Set up and connected
Free of Charge in 3our
home for
We sell on easy terms of a small cash
pa3'inent and the balance
10c a Day.
Reduction on all high-stand Gasoline
Stoves and Ranges both generating
and new process. Come in3"ourselfand
figure the net cost.
?23.00 Range. ( Q n f
figures down to LpJLo dc"
We have two 2-burner and step, blue-flame
Oil btoves, slightly shop-worn, but in per
fect running order, regular (P( Qn
price S16.03; Clearing-Sale priced " i0
?3 50 2-Burner Gasoline &0 R.C
Sfcne: this sale Lpw.Ov
?3O0 2-Burner Itussia fQ
Bake Oven Cpl.tfO
?2.00 1-Burner Russia cTj-g H f
Bake Oven CpJL.y
52.50 2-Burner Steel VC- aq
Gas Stove M3i. v7 0
?3.25 3-Burner Steel G.is &O H Q
Stove. nickle-p!ated U?W. t 7
57.50 fancy painted, 4-passeuger J gj Q J5
Lawn Swing ipOiOu
Dinner Sets,
In neat decora
tions, 100 pieces,
would be cheap
at $8.49 for this
Jl 73 Silvcr-Plated
Bread Trujs ...,
Ice Chest, charcoal tM OQ
tilling till Id
Refrigerators, vrell made and
good Ice PC QO
savers vwiuO
$10 00 Refrigerators, highly
polished, flrst-class t"7 QO
J12J0hardwoodRefrig-PQ QQ
erators. extra large, i)JtjO
Bread Raisers AQn
aith coier H-3G
Kc Granite Qn
Collanders lou
JI Granite AQ
Chamber PallsT-Ou
ECc Deep OCn
Stew Pans tdu
Pudding Pans, 7n
5-quart I I u
Jl Granite Qn
Bi-d Par."! HOu
73c Berlin OQ,
Kettles 00 j
33c Granite I An
Coffee Pots.... It"
75c Folding OfU
Wash Benches uoli
75c Granite 9 On
Bice Boilers... OOb
I5c Granite (In
Funnels w"
J6O0 White China Dinner St'
100 piece new shapes. Q QQ
Be a special yd.vO
French China Dinner Sets, ery
handsome. reath and floral dec
orations dainty designs, slishtlr
damaged, were marked 2-M:
Monday. C CQ
choice Vl0. U3
Ca-Nbad China Dinnr Pets.
hUh'Krad decoration, latent
coupes, too nieces, werolQ Qp
JC0. cut to gli.30
Dinner Sets. In fine English
I"orcelaln. Frerch effects In
decorattns. fhapes the newest.
I0O uteces cheap at ?ll 3R
J16 00 yom.aj- gil.BU
Dinner Sets In reliable -ware,
modest decorations. Ill pieces,
cheap at S3 W, CR QQ
Monday $0.30
jmiitil ir 'v
t9tiSjt(H W.VW&J A
S5c extra heay tin wah
Boiler, with topper CQfi
bottom Uou
We Japanned Toot 0Q
Tubs ZtJC
40c Japanned Slop OQ
Buckets lOj
J2 73 Chamber Sets, good decoration, Af ftft
decorated Oct) OliSIO
JSO) Chamber Sets, stlppkd In gold, &M "JQ
rich decorations, nith Jar 04119
$S 73 Chamber Set", all the newest C QQ
shapes, ery handsome, "with jar OwiSO
1 50 White China Slop flQl
Screen Doors
and Windows
J2.79 Lawn Mowers, bcstl QQ
make, warranted yliiJO
S5c Hennls Fruit
Slher-Plated Knives and Forks, A tn
per set wli9
75c Siler-Plrted Tea Spoons, JCn
per set Ouu
:6 CO Iler-Plated Tea Sets, 4 pieces tea
pot. suar. crtam and An AS
spoon-holder OOiSO
$2,25 Handsome Parlor
$5.00 Handsome Parlor
?3.00 Cut-Glass Water
On lot of Pictures, all sizes, all kinds,
worth up to $125, to close out
$3 50 Camas Trunks, bras'
t-.rrmlngs. with straps, 3S
inch, a good, strong til QQ
trunk gf-iDQ
Trunk, well made, flat PO Q
top. Just for this sale. Oti'rO
' 9tt?KE3s
One-sixth per cent off all
Leather Valines, and trey
are great values; come and
get a good valise; OCp
some as low- as wu
$L73 Suit Cases, PI r)C
while they last OliZU
$1.00 Canvas Telescopes, 70
21 Inch - I3G
Canvas Telcopes, QO.
leather bound ouu
Go-Carts, all new and beautiful, no two designs alike, bought
at 35c on the dollar, will be sold at less than half price. This is
the cheapest and best variety of carts ever offered.
Go-Carts, adjustable back and front, all improvements, 5s49
$10.60 Go-Carts S7.25 S12.00 Go-Carts S8.98
S11.50 Go-Carts S7.98 315.00 Go-Carts $9.98
$22.50 Go-Carts SI4.98
Our stock is now most
complete of the Shankey
Adjustable Sliding Screen.
They are simplicity them
selves; a child can pnt
them in a -window; slides
like a sash; can close the
window or shutters with
out removing the screen.
Should you move you can
still use your screens, as
they fit different size win
dows. All sizes, from 28
to 44 inches ntgn ana
from 21 to 47 JLQr UP
in. wide; pr.. ---''
Special Values.
Don't Overlook Them!
In the handling of 19 carloads or, to be
more exact, about 68,S7G single Screen
Doors and Shankey Window Screens this
season, we necessarily got a few with thr-y
wire scratched or puffed, or with a slight w
hole punched in them. Heretofore we have
either repaired them with new wire or closed I
them out cheap at the END of the season.
Ve can't find time to repair them In the fi
rush, and are not going to wait until the end
of the season, so divide them into THREE
LOTS, so come and pick your choice (bring
correct measure, as they will not be ex
changed). All Shankey Screens, and some worth Of"
50c, 85c, 75c and SOc; your choice.
All doors, and some worth np to
$1.00; your choice
$15.00 Go-Carts, elegant designs, mfr.'s samples, Monday
S9.98 1
All fancy Doors, and some worth
up to $1.50; your choice
The Greatest Sale and the Greatest Bargains in Ladies9 Fine Shoes We Have Ever Had!
It does not make a bit of difference how many pairs of shoes j-ou may have, you should secure from one to six pairs of these exquisite footgear I I "We announce it
positively, and in the greatest earnestness, you will never look upon their like again 1 1 One day, or two at the moat, will daze
them oat 1 1 Then, oh, then, everybody will be weeping and wailing for what they cannot get for either love or money 1 1
TOO LATE FOR MR. MAROTT, but just in time for you 1,800 pairs of LatHes' Oxford Ties, rejected by Geo. J. Marott, of Indian
apolis, because they arrived too late. We bought them at 50 per cent of their invoice price EXACTLY ONE-HALF made by
Harding & Sons Co., in Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, the home, the fountainhead of footwear, exclusive in style, exquisite in finish.
Ten styles to select from, and all sizes in every style; widths from AA to E; sizes from 2 to 9. What do you think of that? All hand
sewed, eyelet holes of every pair silk worked; every little detail of highest grade shoemaking. Made from finest Vici Kid and Patent
Kid; Military, Cuban and Louis XV heels. Marott's price was $3.00, 53.50 and $4.00 your choice Monday morning
D. CRAWFORD A CO., Washington Avenue
Sisth St.
are a soldier. Tou served in the war. Sid
you enlist or were you drafted7"
"I enlisted," replied Colonel Ware, some
what Indignantly, at this implied doubt as
to his loyalty and courage.
"Why, of course you did. I am well aware
of that fact. Now," continued the President
In his most persuasive manner, "your coun
try again needs your service In the Pension
Office, and the question now Is, Will you
enlist or must you be drafted?"
"When you put It to me in that way,"
replied Colonel Ware. "I cheerfully enlist."
Handsomest Equipage in England
Is Eighteen Feet Long.
London. June 21. (Copyright, IMS Quiet
ly, without the general public's knowledge,
the new grand state landau has been deliv
ered at Buckingham Palace. It Is undoubt
edly the handsomest equipage In the coun-
It Is more than IS feet long and is painted
In hi roval state colors. Brightness of et-
I feet has been obtained by keeping the pur
! pie lake with which the panels of the body
ar nftinieo. somewnai iiKnier man usual.
the whole having- such a highly pollshedj
surface tnat one can see nisimage renectea
In It as in a mirror. The royal arms, with
the crown supporters and the mantle, moto
and helmet of the garter, are on the back.
The front panels, as well as the doors,
are carved, the moldings of the body bIng
Kilt throughout. The upholstering of the
Interior Is of crimson satin, the effect being
Siost gorgeous, especially when the hood Is
The body Is hung from "C springs by
means' of strong braces covered ornamental
ly with stitched morocco leather. Four
massive ornamental brass lamps are placed
at the corners of the body, behind which Is
a feat for two footmen.
The wheels and underworks are painted
vermllllon. picked out with a gold effect and
being particularly rich, as they ought to be,
when it is considered that the number of
coats of paint which the carriage has had
runs Into dozens. The vehicle is fitted with
powerful brake wheels and has India rubber
American Fugitives Are Sent
Buck to Montreal and Habeas
Corpus Writs Are Quashed.
Sterling; silver
For wedding .gifts.
Corner Sixth and .Locust Sts.
Quebec. June 21. Judge Andrews to-day
discharged the motion for contempt against
DetecUve Carpenter, and has remanded
Messrs. Gaynor and Greene, fugitives from
the United States to Montreal, in charge
of the Jailer of that city.
In rendering Judgment In Carpenter's case
Justice Andrews remarked that the pro
ceedings connected with the arrest of the
accused deserved certain censure. Justice
Andrews then stated that he had received
a declaration from the atorneys of Gaynor
and Greene whereby they withdrew their
declarations; and informed counsel that he
was ready to hear them.
Mr. McMaster, for the prosecution, moved
that judgment be renderd on the motions
made by the prosecuUons to set 'aside the
writs at habeas corpus. Mr. Teschereau,
counsel for the prisoners, objected to the
Judge Andrews said that since receiving
the notices last evening, he had given the
latter his greatest attention, and as the case
was In his hands, he would now render
Judgments on the motions to quash the
habeas corpus writs. The Judgment was a
very elaborate one, and concluded by re
jecting the petitions for writB of certiorari,
quashing the writs of habeas corpus and
ordering that the prisoners be remanded to
Jail, and Sheriff Langeller to deliver both
prisoners to the Montreal Jailer.
Baste Iron From Alabama.
Memphis, Tenn., June 2L Large
xnenta of basic iron are being made from
the Birmingham mineral district.- The In
land Steel Company, on Lake Michigan. Is
buvlntr larce auantlues of basic Iron from
- W W -W f - - ,
the plants ai Ensley and other orders are
coming In from various sources, thus run
n'pg the aggregate volume of business t
handsome proportions. It is said that thl
Iron 19 used to a good advantage In thi
manufacture of steel.
Melville E. Stone and Others Re
ceived by His Holiness.
Rome, June 21. Americans are receiving
unusual courtesies at the Vatican these
days. This Is no doubt due to the gratifica
tion of the Holy Father over the satisfac
tory settlement of the Philippine matter.
Mr. Melville E. Stone, general manager of
the Associated Press, had a private audi
ence with Pope Leo to-day, and left (his
ey enlng.
The Pope received Bishop Nicholas A.
Gallagher of Galveston, Tex., and some
Phlladelphlant in the throne room yesterday.
Steamer Xome City Drifts About
for a Month, After Going
Within Few Miles of Port.
Unusual Demand Due to Fear of
Centralis, III., June 21. The local coal
mines are making a record In the produc
tion of coal for this time of the year. Many
of the largest customers are hurrying In
orders for coal ror immediate shipment for
storing. The repairs and improvements
that were contemplated for the summer
have beln hurriedly made and now every
thing is working at full capacity.
The demand for coal is caused by the
fear of a strike. The local miners are out
spoken against a strike, but they do not
say that they will not strike if a strike Is
ordered. The closing down of the Sandoval
and Ktnmundy mines in this county has
contributed many workmen to the local
mines and the operators here have no dif
ficulty in getting all of tho help they
Particular care la taken with milk: at the
Delicatessen Lunchrooms.
Seattle. Wash.. June 21. Purser Shaw of
the steamer Nome City, which arrived here
last night from the north, says:
"We reached Nome June 4, after a hard
passage. Until May 8 our northward Jour
ney was all right, but when seven miles
from Noma we were caught In the lea
"'For nearly a month we drifted about un
til finally our Captain took advantage of
an opening through the pack and reached
the shore at Nome City.
"On June 3 we saw the Portland far to
the westward of us. tightly Incased in a
pack of ice. She was- then drifting
northward through Bering Straits. Sub
sequently the revenue cutter Thetis start
ed in pursuit and no further news wak re
ceived." vL
The Portland formerly was named the
HayUen Republic She was built at Bath.
Me., in 1895. is 131 feet long, 36 feet beam
and 20 feet hold.
Telegraph Company Offers Beward.
for Discovery of Perpetrators.
New York, June 21. The French Tele
graph Cable Company, suspecting that some
one willfully cut one of its cables about
two miles southeast of Coney Island, has
offered -a. reward of $500 to any person, sup
plylnr informaUon which will lead to the
oiscpTery or toe- guilty parue
The position of the MeaknvM located, by I
the usual tests, and the company's cabla
steamer, the Amlral Courbet, was sum
moned from Halifax. The experts aboatjl
succeeded in picking up the ends of the.
cable, and reported that the cut was a
clean one, and must have been done In
tentionally. Tho officers of the company have erV
pressed the opinion that probably some flail
ing smack's anchor had become tangled In
the cable, and the crew, taking the easiest
way to extricate themselves, had cut the
cable. The cable at that point la of the
heavy shore section and eight Inches in
diameter. ,
The broken cable connects New York and
Cape Cod.
Military Routine Broken by Tinkle
of Marriage Bells.
PeeksklU, N. Y.. June 21. A wedding and
a narrow escape from drowning and a
march out are the Incidents to be chroni
cled In the New York State Camp of Mil
itary Instruction. r
Just before midnight a woman, probably
a servant in a Peekskill family, walked oK
the float In the creek near the outpost. Shs
got a good ducking for her late hours, out
no one could drown in the shallow water
there, and with the assistance of the guard
at the outpost she was brought ashore, ami
proceeded on her way rejoicing.
The wedding had happened two hours be
fore this. The bride was Lulu Gertrude
Wiley, who came to this section recently to
be near her sweetheart. Private Edwin J.
Patella of Company D, Fourteenth Regi
ment. She was stopping at tho cottage of
Louis Harer. the camp caretaker. The Rev
erend James W. A. Dodze of St. Paura
Methodist Episcopal Church, Peekskill. sf
Cclated. He did not arrive until S:4S
o'clock, and aa the soldier-bridegroom had
to be in camp at 10 o'clock tattoo the wed
ding ceremony had to be rushed. Then tho
young bridegroom returned to his tent In
Company E street, and the bride, with her
friends, went back to the cottage, In the
latter place there was merrymaking for
some -time with a wadding- supper. The
bridegroom, in his cot, 100 feet above, could
Hear the music-and "latarhter as itwa
vt ur H4B AiMiafUVUmU -1H- ffifPr. 1"
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