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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, June 22, 1902, PART I, Image 8

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-8/

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Becret-Service Men Employed b.v the Organization Have Already Re
ported Six .Cases Officers of League State That Money for Cam
paign lias Already Been Raised Executive Committee of
Eleven D. D. Walker, Sr., Made President Members-
The Iv Enforcement League, after the
election of D. D. Walker, Sr., as president,
announces that it is now in shape to begin
an active campaign against winerooms,
gambling, and the sale of liquor to minors.
Tho election of Mr. Walker as president
completes the roster of officers. The others
as announced in The Republic recently are:
The Reverend James T. Coffey, first vice,
president; the Reverend Carroll M. Davis,
second vice president; George H. Williams,
secretary; Isaac H. Orr, treasurer.
The league, which Is now thoroughly or
ganized, has been In progress of formation
for fully two months. It b the outgrowth
and oomplement of tho Anti-Wineroom
Crusade. The leaders in the Anti-Wineroom
Crusade always fell that the organi
sation should be one headed by representa
tive business men of the city and worked,
steadily with that end In view.
On May IS the first organized meeting
was held at the Y. M. C A Hall by an or
ganization known as the Committee o One
Hundred. At this meeting Calvin M.
Woodward was elected chairman, Hugh
McKlttrick secretary, but on account -or
business Interests Mr. McKlttrick declined
the office, and George H. Williams was
chosen to fill the place.
At the meeting of May IS a committee of
flva was appointed to draft a constitution
and nominate officers. On the 25th of May
ths committee of live reported a constitu
tion, which was unanimously adopted, and
J officers were nominated. At this time Mr.
- Ellas Michael was prominently mentioned
for president of the organization, but de
clined tha honor on account of other inter
ests which required all his time. ,,,.
Article 2 of the constitution, which de
clares that the object of the league shall
be the enforcement of the laws pertaining
to saloons, and especially those provisions
relating to winerooms, gambling and the
sale of Uquor to minors, will at present re
quire the entire attention and resources of
the league. Later on it is proposed to be
gin an active warfare en all the evils aris
ing out of the liquor traffic
fi. B. Barclay, superintendent of the
league, when seen at his office stated that
the movement had no connection with the
Anti-Saloon League, and no fight on the
saloon aa a saloon Is contemplated. The
league will at first confine Its efforts to
"winerooms, gambling and the sale of liquor
to minors. From this as the foundation
head we intend to work up to all the other
"vlla which aro the outgrowth of these, but
at present we shall destroy the root, and
thus destroy the growth." This was the
sentiment expressed by an officer high in
the councils of the league when asked for
an expression of opinion.
The Reverend Carroll M. Davis, the sec
ond vice president, declared that the move
ment ws thoroughly organized and ready
for a long and bitter struggle. If necessary.
The Executive Committee of Eleven, com
posed of D. D. Walker, the Reverend J.
T. CoflEe. George IL Williams. Isaac H.
Orr, the Reverend Carroll M. Davis, James
Xi Blair. A. W. Benedict. Profossor Calvin
M. Woodward, W. J. Klnsella. John F.
Shepley and George B. Lelghton. la the
working body of the league, and It is pro-
Eed by these gentlemen to get after the
breakers with an earnestness and vigor
t will secure results.
The movement Is to be carried on In a
methodical way. A secret-service force is
organized, the purpose of which shall be to
get evidence against those who are violating
the law. When the evidence is secured it
will be turned over to the head of tha de
partment and sifted thoroughly. No case
that Is not thought strong enough for con
viction shaU be brought to the notice of the
authorities. Afcr ths chief of the secret-
service branch of the league has passed on
the evi'leneo submitted to him, such cases
as are thought good will le turned over to
the legal department, which will bring them
to the notice ot the Prosecuting Attorney
In the shape of information.
The men in the secret service are already
at work and have reported six cases to
their chief. Thes have been turned over
to the legal department for consideration,
and will thortly be referred to Prosecuting
Attorney Johnson.
In a few days the league proposes to send
a letter to the business men of St. Louis
asking their aid and support. After th.s Is
done namnhlets and dodcers will be sent
j broadcast throughout the city, and in the
J rear future wil! be handed out at all
the churches in the city, setting forth the
purpose of the league.
Later on. if it Decomes necessary, all
the churches, in the city will be asked to
lend support and devote an entire Sunday
to the cause.
It is claimed by the officers of the league
that they have all the money required for
the wcrk and they propose to wage a re
lentless battle until they accomplish the
purposes for which tho league was organized.
The charter members of the league are;
Daniel X. KIrby.
II. 1'. Knaop.
William T. Klnsella.
F. J. LarrentKix.
John y Lee,
F. W. Lehmann.
George B. Lelrnton.
C"irice V. I.uik. Jr..
E C. Lacklan.1.
O D. liCl.UTfl.
Edw. Malllnckrodt.
KSloa ilicha-l.
Itobwrt MorrUon.
Huah McKlttrick.
J'vhn Mcllahon.
Dr W. M. JTcPhMtor.
Rei. K. J. Nlccolla.
C. Nlchota.
Daniel C. Nugent.
Kfv.P. F. O'Reilly.
Isaac II. Orr.
Rev. C H.Patton.
Theodore Kassteur,
A V. Kevburn.
Rev M. Rhodes.
Jonathan Rice.
Georae A. Roth.
Robert Rutlede.
Charles S. Reber.
I'hlllo Scanlan.
Dr SI. D. Schmollhoret.
Corwln Spencer.
Dr. Jos. Sclettlhalter.
W. 11. Strance.
John F. .Shepley.
A. C. Stewart.
L. C. Ptunpr. Jr..
C. H. Stafford.
Dr. Wm. TautJ'z.
Q. H. TenBreek.
W. C. I!utl.r.
Hudson E. Bridge.
K. H. Bra-Ibury.
C 8. roadhad.
J. D. Baaoom.
Oeorre D. Barnard,
A. L. Bern-.
W. K. Bllby.
.Inllui C. Mrs-.
Hobart Brtrsmade.
Jaic.es Bright.
Geone W. Brown
A. W. Benedict.
James I.. Blair.
E. E. Barclav.
C. W. S. Cobb.
Rev. J. T. CcSTey.
Hanlord Crawford.
H. L. Christr.
Oeoire o. Carpenter.
Rev. C. M. Dai Is.
Dwliht F. Davis,
II. N. Davis.
W. G Day.
Wallace Delafleld.
William Duncan.
H. C Dennla.
Dan I Dorchester. D D.
II. W. Eliot.
Daniel Eans.
J. E. Foj-e.
Joseph Franklin
Charles Force.
G. Geita.
LtndeTI Gordon.
Wm. L. Green. Jlt
William E. Guy.
Ruuell Oardner.
liabbl L. Harrl.-on.
J. P. Hartnett.
Richard Hospee.
Charles K. Hnttlr.
Doctor Wm. P. Hill.
J. G. Jennlnjrs.
John D. Johnson.
R. McK. Jcncs.
F. N. Judaon.
W. J. Johnston.
W P. Kennett,
cr V. ITdlL
D. walker, sr..
Vrar.k VTnan.
J. A. Watenrorth.
R. H. Whit9la.w.
Genre H. Williams.
J. J. Warthirtiner.
Prof. C M. Woodwsrf.
V. . A. zuKofkl.
T71di the rharfpr members, the leasUO
is enrolling all who are In sympathy with
Its objects and who are willing to contrib
ute to Its funds.
The officers of the league are to perform
the duties that usually belong to such offi
cers, and are not to receive any compensa
tion for their services. The Executive Com
mittee, the working force of the league, will
provide for raljlng funds and secure suita
ble quarters for the league. They will also
fill all vacancies and appoint standing and
select committees. Power to employ the
means, agencies and asent for the carry
ing orr of the active part of the work and
ndvance the objects for which the league
was organized is also vested in this com
mittee. Tho Executive Committee will alio)
name the time and place of the annual
Henry Deiner Killed at King's
Highway Bon Refutes
Suicide Theory.
Henry Dclner, 0 years old, of Xo. -Illo
"'Earpy avenue. Jumped in front of the Fcr
Suson accommodation train on the Wabash
road, at King's highway, yesterday after
.coon at and was killed instantly.
.'"Though mashed almost beyond rccojnl
tion, the sons, Joo and Henry. Jr., recog
nized the body as that of their father. He
had been removed to the morgue.
" William Browning stated that Deiner de
liberately leaped In front of his train as
it passed through the tunnel at King's high
way and Forest Park. Thn locomotive
Ktruck Deiner with terrific force, crushing
his skull and cutting oil his feet just above
the ankle.
Henry Deiner, Jr., when seen nt his home
last night, refuted the theory o suicide.
Ha stated that his father had left the
house that day in unusual, good spirits to
go to Forest Park to gather some clover for
a cow. it had been De;ner's custom to jour
ney to Forest Park to gather clover, usu
ally he left on these excursions early in the
afternoon and did not return until about 5
o'clock In the afternoon.
Mr. Deiner advances the theory that his
father was trying to cross tho tracks and
did not see the approaching train until It
was too late, and then attempted to clear
the track by Jumping, when the cngins
struck him.
llr. Deiner has not been engaged In any
business recently, but was formerly & cat
tle dealer nt the National Stock Yards. He
leaves a wife, three sons and one daughter.
. . Cxamlssloner Aloe Tells How the
I .'Boxes Were GiTen to the Judges.
' To tb Editor of The Republlo.
8U Louis, June ZL I notice In your
Moo ef to-day, referring; to the pros-
pectiva contests before the Republican
State Convention, the following state
ment: "It is claimed by the opponents
of the Kerens faction that tho ballot boxes
were all delivered to the Judges and clerks
of tha Kerens faction. Tne name of Louis
I'. Aloe will figure in the contests, as it was
claimed he was responsible for this favorit
ism." The law upon the subject Is as follows:
"Section IS. Opening of polls, and voting
at official primary elections: Subdivision 1
Tho Election Commissioners in cities to
which this act is applicable shall within
twenty-four hours prior to the tlmo fixed
for opening the polls at an official primary
election deliver to one of tho judges ap
pointed and qualified as required in this act
In each primary district two of the ballot
boxes used at general State elections, to
gether with the keys to said boxes. Such
ballot boxes shall be securely locked, and
one ot them shall contain the official bal
lots for such primary district, as required
j In section 11 of this act, and said ballot
boxes shall not be opened until, the hour of
t 1 o'clock p. m. on the day of such official
1 primary."
I Therefore you wil see that if the action
I which 1 am charged with taking was ac
tually truo it would yet have been entlrely
-lawful and proper for me to have deliv
ered the said boxes, keys, etc, to any ono
duly appointed qualified judge of election.
But, as a matter of fact, the action which
was taken In the distribution of these ballot-boxes
is Just tho contrary to what you
state. Anticipating that there would be
charges of this kind in the event the boxes
were delivered at the homes of the judges
tho day previous to the primary (as was
done in all wards In which no contests oc
curred). I therefore directed that all boxes,
keys, books, eta, for such wards In which
contests did occur should be delivered
on the "day of the primary" at the "poll
ing riices," between the hours of 1130 a.
m. er.d 1 p. m.". and this course was fol
lowed strictly, without exception. In the
following wards: The Fourth. Seventh.
Tenth. Twelfth. Fifteenth. Tenty-second
and Twenty-fifth. In all other wards they
had been delivered the day previous, direct
ly to the homes of the Judges.
You will, therefore, see how absurd Is
this charge of favoritism In this respect. In
the discharge of my official duties as mem
ber of the Board of Election Commissioner
I Bhall not, and will not. stultify myself for
any person, regardless of how good a friend
he may be. Neither will I jeopardize my
reputation as a fair and honest man. I
wear no roan's collar other than my own.
and whenever the time comes that 1 am
any man's man. I shall make my perma
nent exit from the political field. Yours
mostrespectfully, LOUIS P. ALOE.,
I YntfR)n -os To-TVlorrovi at & IP IWi j
1 aSagSP'W' ,,&i'gxgF Broadway and Franklin Avenne. J? Price You Offer Jlnjlhillg i Gel K4 Ci If. 3
f Illllllllll HI IHIII l IIH' lll"l il IU in Wil I ll iWlilll M HI IminiM In H ajqH.ivsaggsi i , t-.rtjifBVFr-iUun'jrrsrwm I
J r For Indies' Vests, bleached white, g A- For 10c Lawns and Dim;- jS i For All - Wool 1 QCn (P Eft 0 CO For 1
ESSTto's? r " 1 LS Skirts, very Iat- i SDC, dlnOU, MM Trim- $
L. ft ho..'.. adies., misses' and g f 9C F(H 7"C Taffet" est &' WOTth -0lK fl med Hats, worth up to 510.00 j
H E 4S& EB C9v B T7 v1 r fi Te RBrf IU.A La Anft n Km S
n kh- . sr vi cw. i ui .nnuv jai- mi "i-visn! 'sia.vji sm. ,
R sox, black and fancy, worth up to 20c.
; 5c
Pftr Hneivrir l'3litc miccAc' nnl
'C children's, and infants' and men'
For Linen Collars, four-ply band,
turn down, worth I5c and 25c.
For Hen's Neckwear, English
C squares, bows, teclts, etc., worth
up to 59c.
For Men's Underwear, plain
or fancy balbriggan, worth
For iMen's Suspenders, fancy
stitched, worth 25c.
I I2fcc
W 55c.
For Ladies, and Gents' 75c Urn
C brellas.
For Rings, Belt Pins, Cuff Buttons,
Brooches, etc., worth up to 50c
2 j For Ribbons, 2 inches wide, all
2 s"k' assorted shades, worth
up to 50c.
For Corsets, odds and ends, as
C sorted styles, worth up to SI.
For Ladies' Drawers, best mus
V lin, deep hem and tucks, worth
worth up to $2.00.
For White Skirts, lace insertion
and ruffle, worth 75c.
For Men's and Boys Mackinaw
and China Braid Straw flats,
For lien's and Boys' Straw
Hats, in plain, fancyand rough
braids, worth up to S1.0.
For fancy Baskets, Vases, Sauce
Q Pans, Kettles, fancy Plates, all
articles worth up to 25c.
j For Granite Pans, Granite Dip
3)C pers, fancy Baskets, and other ar
ticles worth up to 50c.
For Coffee Boilers, Granite Coffee
C Pots, Sauce Pans, and fancy ar
ticles worth up to 75c.
" HMMW TTC,,.IlfTrVaWiiaCg?gE
For Talcum Powder, worth
For 20c Chamois Skins.
N For Percales, worth 10c.
For Bath Towels, worth 15c.
For Castile Soap, worth 25c.
For 50c Table Linen.
For Embroideries and Laces,
worth 12c.
Yard for solid
worth 12jc.
black Lawns,
Yard for Roller Toweling,
worth 10c.
For white
worth 15c.
India Linen,
For All - Wool
Skirts, vers lat
est effects, worth $6.00.
For $15.00 Taf-
Besy& letaaiiKanurNcr
Skirts, handsomely trimmed
in shirred ribbon. "
For $6.00 Shirt-
bttb? vaisc suit, wnue
and color, stylishly trimmed.
For yard-wide white
mine, worth 25c.
1 - For Lonsdale Cambric,
f2 worth 12 c
a For
-?v Silk, worth 10c.
S For John Clark's 200-yard
v Thread, worth 5c.
-k For Belding s 100'3'ard Spool
For $1.00 Crash and
Denim Dress Skirts.
For $1.00 Laundered
Waists, percale and
For $1.50 Waists, dot
ted Swiss, dimity and j
mercerized gingham and
French percales.
For Boys' $3.00
Double - Breasted
i Suits.
il.50, S2.50
p Fo
ww Fl(
med Hats, worth up to $10.00
i.n and 9fin or
b svu uiiu aww low-
worth up to $1.00.
trimmed IIats,J
Urn &a&S Un-
worth up to
2c, SO
g $4.33
pg'w I Wli iii
For Young rien's $10.00
handsome Cassimero
For Young Men's S12.S0
very fino Suits, latest
styles and fabrics. ,
bj Cash or
Wmsmm eMt)tfmii
m&im b5k. RillrEI "Zz a mSJrSsf-.
in, mt irw Hk w km raid i m rain i ewr zmm
Wf?ry nulfitfrgilBMy
HffiOSlfl"lrl tf1 j inViiilRljgLg
m fite'W to .
Street Hats,worth up to $2.00
- ForBab'Caps,
O w'rth up to 50c
For Children's Caps,
worth up to 50c.
q For Children's Sailors,
worth up to 50c.
For Babies 7oc Shoes, vtcl
kid. turn soles.
For Ladies $1.00 Slippers,
vici kid. strap and three
point, hand-turn sole.
2g?f For Ladies' $2.50 Shoes,
3 high and low cut, turn and
welt soles, stylish shapes.
jjQ For Men's $3-00 Slippers,
!2?Cr Fine vici kid and seal goat,
hand-turn soles.
rft For Misses $3 Slippers,
37u Rnt-ct vici kid and natent
For Boys' 75c Knee leather, hand - turn soles, one
Pants, strictly all- strap, with bow and buckle.
ror mens $o.uu anoes,
ici kid, patent leather,
hiah and low cut.
r -wm f LT'-m nri tj i; . ...
f ror .nen s ?i.uu ouypis.
For Bovs' $3.50
All-Wool Double-
Sailor and Vestee
For Bovs' 25c Waists.
patent elastic waist- AJC 1
Broad Tray and Franklin Avenne.
Money Order,
Will Receive
SoSfmm Prnmnt
6 LEHMAN ... ..
velvet embroidered and
imitation alligator.
ifSQr For Men's $4.00 Shoes.
W1' finest vici kid, patent
leather, high and low cut.
G H TfZ For Brussels K o o Ft
sD0.2?;2 Rugs, worth $lS.00.rf
m ,
New Office Kuilding for President Roosevelt Ts to Be a Brick Colo
nial Structure of Seven Booms It Will Be Only One Story High.
jHf new yyHitH0OSE
f r n r n n
D D D Dll PHOT 0 D D D pjB B B BfflB i B B
rnnTriYnn '&fVrn
0-IXOUKD Plom cP
AmnCX From Ow
SCT-tr JiTfAWf
Br SECKtrfrrAf
Tfa Republic Burtan.
14th St. ana Pennsylvania Ave.
Washington. June 21. The "little White
Hous." as the new bulldlns for the Fres
lflent'e business quarters will probablr be
known, is to be In effect a part of the Ex
ecutive Mansion proper. One-half of the
present large conservatory attached to tho
west wins will be torn down. The rcrt of
It will remain as a passase, decorated with
flowers, through which President Roorovelt
will make his way from his home to his of
fice, and vice versa.
"The new bulldin? will be directly In a
line with the White House." eald Secretary
Cortelyou. "and will be constructed in such
a style, as to harmonlie with the older build
ing. It will be painted white, to match the
Executive Mansion, and the material uwd
will be brick. With a length of 110 feet and
a depth of 50 feet, it will be only ono story
in height with a basement and an attic
It will extend from cast to west, like the
White House, and the front door will be
In the middle, on the north side.
nothing could bo more simple tnan ine
ant features Of thi. work consisting in the
strengthening of tho edifice, which Is do
c.dedly weak, structurally speaking. In
fact. Colonel Theodore A. Bingham, who
has had chcrsc of it for years, says that It
would soon collapse it it were used simply
np an office building.
Accordingly, all the floors, are to be
strengthened particularly thit portion of
the second floor which forms the celling of
the Kast Itoam. Solid masonry Is to be
placed beneath the floor of the Bast Iloom.
which often has to support an immense
wel;ht, owing to the crowds which assem
ble in the historic apartment. And finally
the magnificent screen, which hitherto has
shut off the great vestibule from the private
part of the mansion, is to be removed, the
vestibulo being thus converted Into a su
perb litll of entrance, and open'ng directly
into the parlors and living rooms of the
White House.
The utmost care is to be taken, how
ever, to introduce no distinctively modern
embellishments, the idea belnp to make
everything in harmony with the ideas ot
the day when the White House was built.
In other words, the pure Colonial character
of the mansion will be preserved, and noth
ing wm be done to niter its appearance in
P1! i .kI1, h.ii . fln?; nut I rn" wa' tl,at T'"ould BSest the marring
?yJ"VetllS"J?tT-wt ! "f it from on historical point ot view.
nAnlikatnrllnir V.r,' If- tf ilamitrnaA mAfalV
for temporary use. and wilf probably be SOCIAL HAPFENINGS IN PARIS.
fcuiii uuifn inu vi uutc jnia ucivi-.
Cost Estimated at $30,000.
"For J30.000, which is tl.e amount to be
spent cu the building, a pretty substantial
structure of that size can be put up. It
will be neatly painted inside, of coursr. but
without any attempt at the decorative. Tho
floors will be of hard wood, suitably pol
ished, and will be covered with rugr, in
preference to carpets, all arrangements be
ing made with regard for the temporary
character of the quarters. The furniture,
practically all of It. will be new. only a few
desks being brought over from the White
Hoa'se. and for this purpose JIO.IWO will be
The front door of the Little White House
will open directly into a large reception
room for visitors. In the southeast corner
of the new building will be President Roose
velt's office. The southeast corner room, of
equal size, will be allotted to the Cabinet
At the west end will be a large room. 40
by SO feet in dimensions. In which the force
of clerks, about fifteen in number, will be
Between this large room, which occupies
the whole of the west end of tho building,
and Mr. Cortelyou's offlce will be the tele
graph room, through which the President
will be in communication with all the
world. Not only the wires of the great
telegraph companies will run Into it, but
also those of the oceanic cables.
Room for the Press.
Finally, between the clerk's room and the
great reception room will te a room for the
press, next to and corresponding In size to
the telegraph room. The newspaper corre
spondents will then have quarters which
they can call their own on the premises.
Hitherto they have had nothing but a
table, at one end of the corridor above re
ferred to. the hospitalities of which, they
share with office seekers and other visitors.
The contemplated building being so sim
ple, its construction will not require more
than nlnetr davs. so that it will be ready
for occupancy In the fall.. Meanwhile the
Dullness of remodeling tne old
Bouse, will' go on, one of the most import- quet-
3Irs. Horace Porters Receptions
Rallying Point for Americans.
special nr cable to Tun new Top.t:
Paris. June 21. (Copyright. lS0)-Mrs.
Horace Porter's receptions are now a rally
ing point for Americans. In the drawing
room of the Ambassador's wife Tuesday, 1
saw the American Ambassador to Russia
and Mrs. Charlemagne Tower. Captain
Mot!. Mr. and Miss Dick, Miss Clapp, Miss
Eddy, the Comtesse de Coetlogon, the Com
tesse de Jotemps. Mrs. Audenr.'ed. Mies In
graham. Mrs. Patterson, M.ss Semple, Mrs.
Parton. Miss Freeborn and Doctor and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tuck gave a charm
ing fete at their beautiful summer "resi
dence. Vcrtmont. near Paris. Captain Mott,
the United States military attache, led the
cotillon, with Miss Hunt. The last figure
consisted of a flower cart formd of hats
drawn by a bevy of pretty g.rls. Including
Misses Porter. Cray, Ingraham and Ab
bott. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carroll gave a din
ner at the RItz on Monday.
Others dining the tame evening were Mr.
and Mrs. W. B. Oliver. Mrs. E. G. Hub
bard. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Curtis. Mr.
Cooper Hewitt. Mr. Albert Ochs. Colonel
Stewart Wortlcy. Mr. Frank Munsey and a
party Including the Princess Isenburg. Mr.
and Mrs. Dalziei and M. Santos-Dumont.
The Fourth of July banquet in Par.s this
year promises to be more than usually
brilliant, as the large number of Ameri
cans In Europe for the coronation are ex
pected to swell the attendance.
The French Minister of Uar will send a
military band to furnish the music, and a
large contingent of the Republican Guard,
In full uniform.- to act as guard of honor.
TM u nn vntmr which is paid exclusively
White i to Americans at the Fourth of July ban-
Mrs. Ogden has left for London. Mr. and i
Mrs. Cortland Bishop have left for New i
York. !
Many Americans are arriving at Alx-Ies- i
Raines. whprA th Mnn : MlcMv tn he
crowded this year. The races begin on "to
July m. The arrivals Include Mrs. Gordon I "W
.i-iexier. irs. J. t: uusning. airs, tetuan
Wllljams and Mr. and Mrs. Fordyce.
Horses and vehicles of all descriptions are
advertised among the 100 ads In the "Horse
and Vehicle" columns of to-day's Republic.
Don't fall to read them over if you want to
buy or selL
Amerlenns Formerly Received With
Open Arm Xovr See Their Orders
Coolly Turned Down ctt Styles.
Purls. June 21. (Copyright. I2.) The af
fectation of society women not to wear
smart dresses at tho Grand Prix was not
persisted In this year. There were a great
number ot costumes In light cloth. Chalk
color was very much In favor. Many were
trimmed with passementerie de sole. Even
ing dresses aro In coarse cloth. Including
the new "islande" cloth.
I noticed some short skirts, but also no
ticed soma handsome mantles In poplin with
open-work embroidery. These mantles In
many instances havs a long pelerine. A
very pretty one of this kind was in pink
cloth, embroidered in white, with an echarte
in pompadour taffetas falling in front
There were also many mantles and dress's
pleated In "Soleil" fashion. This style,
which was very fashionable some years
ago, is again in vogue.
I further noticed a number of women
wearing large Louis XVI capelln hats,
their hair belnc arranged very low, with
tv.o curls falling on the neck.
Another original hat was a large eapellne
d'ltallc. rowned with white feathers, which
after going round the crown, encircle the
neck and then fall to the waiet.
Many more wore large hats, with long
veils In tulle moussellne or lace, falltng be
hind half way lo the waist.
Miles. Sorel and Jeanne Granlcr were In
terviewed on the subject of the present
fashion. Mile. Sorcl complains that women
dress too little. She thinks cycling and
automobiles have Riven a taste for utility
rather than elegance. She delights in tho
Eighteenth Century style, and detests tho
skin-tight costumes of U-day. Paquln is
her one dressmaker.
Mile. Granier revels hi the modern fash
Ion. She thinks It surpasses all other
periods. She also employs Paquln. because
his dreams ult her roles as well as the
wejrer. She has a perfect craze for pear.s. i
American women who used to be received i
with open arms by Paris dressmakers now !
ses their orders coolly turned down. This I?
owing to orders for the English coronation
celebrations. Paris houses nave no less than
forty dresses to make bv June 26. Lon
don modistes are so busy that many orders
have been placed here Members ot the
French aristocracy wanting a dress for the
immediate future can get nothing.
Anv one paying a visit to the dress
makers in the Rue de la Palx to obtuin
information regarding dresses for the cor
onation is likely, to put it mildly, to be
coldly received. A representative of a lead
ing London illustrated journal, who visited
one of the foremost couturieres. was almost
expelled by force.
Dressmakers are mounting guard night
and day over their creations. Innumerable
fashion journals have offered money for
drawinss of the costumes, but the dress
makers hardly dare to allow their work
people to go to lunch for fear they should
be suborned by some journalist waiting at
the nearest corner. Any one entering the
salons of the leadins dressmakers with
anything resembling a photographic appa
ratus risks being assaulted.
v , ft r a ,
in me wiv.
Vacation Playgrounds Committee will meet
to-morrow afternoon at the First Congre
gational Church. Delmar boulevard, west
of Grand avenue.
Turner of Virginia. 111., the cripple who fell
Into a quarry near the Workhouse. Thurs
day afternoon, died at the City Hospital
yesterday morning.
searching rnit MISSING
Xenon Romlrsky, 14 years old. of No. 1120
South Thirteenth street. Is missing from his
home. He left there Tuesday. His mother
has asked the police to Join in the search.
n. Anniso. fixhs ivixs medal
Master II. Addison Fuchs. 16 years old. son
of A. H. Fuchs. graduates from St. Vlateurs
College, Kankakee, 111.. June 17. and was
awarded the Oid medal in music.
get a plentiful supply of hard coal by tt
time this shall have been consumed.
"We have been told to use hard coaV
said one of the engineers, "and every tn
glne that I have seen leave to-day on th ,
West Side lines has been filled with hart
Electrical Experts Meet and DiSv
cuss Subject of Currents.
Great Harrington. Mass.. Juno !L-
Neither Edison.' Tesla nor Pupln know
what they are missing in this convention.
TMs Is the openly expressed opinion oftn
members of the American Institute of Eieo
trical Engineers', whose nineteenth conven
I t!on onened nt the Berkshire Inn The coa
BOY Iventlon was called lo order by President
were issued yesterday by
rhnrio. T? Stplnmctz cf Schenectady
reading of papers bearing upon electril'
in general was then taKen up. -.
Thomas of Pittsburg read a paper'
formiil.t for calculating the E. M. F. u
ony given point on an alternating currecs
transmission lino.
-rr . II T1....1. a. n.w.Ka .11a vmt A A
paper on the new generating plants ox tli3.,V
Niagara aus i-oer ujupuny.
tl 3
the Hoard ot
Election Commissioners to the delegates
elected nt the Ri publican primary e-lectlon
held last Thursday, to the State and Judi
cial Republican convent'or.s.
Charged A warrant charging attempted
fraudulent voting was Issued yesterday
against Charles A. Llvlngsone. It is alleged
that he attempted to vote at the Republican
primary election Thursday in the Twenty
second Ward without being registered.
Reverend Mrs. Lena Masona negro evan
gelist from Colorado, will preach before the
Women's Christian Temperance Union this
afternoon at the Wayman Central Mission.
Eleventh and Locust street. Miss L. Carter,
president of Harper Union, will also preach.
Julian filed suit against the St. Louis Tran
.slt Company In the Circuit Court Tor S.".CH
damages for the death of her husband.
Richard Julian, who died, it Is alleged, of
Injuries received in getting off a car at
Eastcn and Elliot avenues. June ?.
Dolman, a railroad clerk, 35 years old. was '
found dead lying on a table in a rrom in
the rear of Charles Claudius's saloon, at i
No. 735 South Broadway. ye:-terda I lie
iwllee were notified and the b dy was re
moved to the morgue. Death is believed to
have resulted from natural causes.
companies filed articles of Incorporation
yesterdav: World's Fair Contest Company;
capital OYUflO. divided into 2.0(xi shares, all
paid: s-tockholders, George L Moselle, J. T
Cottle. F. J. Kline. W. C. Woods and M. A.
Cclllns. who hold 100 shares each. Camp
bell Shingle Company; capital $12,000. all
paid- stockholders. A. N. Sager. E. U. Kan
ken and I.. H. Brothers.
The Allied Pu.nic Ownership party will clve I
an all-dav river excursion next Sunday, Ths ,
steamer "Hill City will leave the foot of
Locust street at 9:3rt o'clock in the morning
and go to Riverside Park, four miles north
of Alton, mere win ue an auaress on ui
icct legislation and public ownership br
Doctor Joseph E. Chambers, nominee for
Congress in the Eleventh District. Other
addresses will be made by Stephen M. Ryan.
Doctor William Irrston Hill and H. IT.
Artz. At the park there will be music,
dancing and a military drill by the Ameri
can Drum Corps.
Notorious John Smith Arrested fc'
Front of Russell Sage's Homew j
New Torfc. June 21. "Tho King of tfefl "
Beggars." John Smith, of No. 1C8 Park Rcray ?'
It bemoaning his selection ot Policeman, :
Barry and James Forbes as persons from .
whom to ask alms. ,:'
Smith was in front of Russell Sage's hoot -on
Fifth avenue when he was arrested.
Killed by u Train.
Amsterdam. N. Y., June 21. A man sup
posed to be Charles Cable of Albany wst
instantly killed at Clanesville. near here, by
the Twentieth Century Limited on the Ne
York Central.
First Week ot Institute Completed.
California. Mo., June 21. The Moniteau
County Teachers' Institute. Professor John
Cantlon. conductor, and Professors William
Flynt and Henry Fredcriberger instructors
has completed the first week's session In
this city. There were some seventy teach
ers present and much interest manifested.
Before starting on a hunt for a new
boarding-house consult the 543 "Room, for
Rent" ads printed In to-day's Republic
Cnllnl io Kansas City Pnmtornte.
Butler. Mo., June 2L The Reverend M.
W. Barcafer. pastor of ,th Baptist Church
here, has accepted the pastorate of Wil
liam Jewell Baptist Church of Kansas City,
Mo., and will assume bis duties July 1.
Never overlook An opportunity to better
your position. Read over the 3SS "Help
Wanted" ads In to-day's Republic and you
may find the opportunity.
Company Bujs 1,500 Tons and Or
ders Engineers to Use It.
New York, June 21. Spurred by action to
nubile Indignation, the Manhattan Elevated
Railway Company has bought 1,300 tons of
broken anthracite coal, and has ordered Its
engineers to use all the hard coal the road
has In Its yards.
. "We hops," said one ot the official, ,"to
' t
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