Percy Andreae

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Percy Andreae (October 31, 1858 – May 3, 1924)[1] was an English-American brewer and influential anti-prohibitionist during the early part of the 20th century. After the anti-Saloon League made sweeping victories in the 1908 Ohio state elections, Andreae organized effective resistance to the temperance movement, he soon organized and became president of The National Association of Commerce and Labor to fight temperance organizations on the national level. It largely employed former state Senators and Representatives to further its work.[2]

Andreae was born in Clapham, London[3] to a German father, Carl Andreae of Frankfurt, and an English mother, Emilie Sillem.[1] During the 1890s, Andreae wrote several works of fiction, many of which first appeared in The Windsor Magazine.[4][5]

Andreae immigrated to the United States in 1896, he settled in Cincinnati before moving to Chicago,[6][7] becoming a U.S. citizen in 1914.[8] He died in Winnetka, Illinois, aged 65.[1]

Writings[edit]

Fiction[edit]

  • Stanhope of Chester: A Mystery (London: Smith, Elder, 1894)
  • The Mask and the Man: A Novel (London: Smith, Elder, 1894)
  • The Signora: A Tale (London: Smith, Elder, 1895)
  • The Vanished Emperor (London: Ward, Lock, 1896)
  • A Life at Stake (London: Ward, Lock, 1902)

Non-fiction[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Illinois, Deaths and Stillbirths Index, 1916-1947
  2. ^ Andreae, Percy. ""A Glimpse behind the Mask of Prohibition" | Prohibition". Temperance & Prohibition. Ohio State University.
  3. ^ 1891 England Census
  4. ^ "Fictionmags". Retrieved June 4, 2019.
  5. ^ "At the Circulating Library". Retrieved June 4, 2019.
  6. ^ 1900 United States Federal Census
  7. ^ 1910 United States Federal Census
  8. ^ U.S. Naturalization Record Indexes, 1791-1992 (Indexed in World Archives Project)