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Kentucky Irish American: August 13, 1898 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 kec1898081301_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: August 13, 1898 Kentucky Irish American William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. ENTUCKY IRI: II VOL. I. NO. 6. MERICAN. PRICE FIVE CENTS. signing people were we not on hand to watch over them. But I've something pleasanter to do now, which, perhaps, you would like to witness. There is to be a marriage at the mission. A young man and his sweetheart have come over together and leave for Montana this afternoon, and wish to be married before setSweet Nora Sullivan, from County Down, with hair the color of amber and cheeks like scarlet satin, shyly condescended to tell me a little of herself. "Yis, ma'am, I've lift brothers an sisters in Ireland. I've a good place waitin' me in New Haven. I'm to sind fur the others as soon as iver I can. Homesick? Oh, no ma'am" very bravely "I'm not after bein homesick. I've fri'nds to meet me whin I get to New Haven." Close by, Ellen Dolan, with a face like a Madonna crowned by a quaint, hat, crouched over her luggage. She raised her heavily lidded eyes pathetically. "It's homesick Oi am, ma'am." she murmured, and burled her face in her shawl. Pretty Maggie Maguire, sweet as a bit of sweetbriar, modest and shy as a violet, came timidly along. Her sister was to meet her, she told the officials. A flashily dressed woman, with blon-dinc- d hair and hard face, stood waiting with n man of sinister features and insolent eyes. "There she is," said the woman as she caught sight of the child. Rushing to her, she embraced her with exuberance and introduced her "cousin." Pretty Maggie's eyes grew larger as she took in every detail of her supposed sister's appearance. "It's foinc yez arc," she said; "but what is it yez have done to your hair, Rose?" Rose tossed her head and laughed and said: "Come, child, you shall look as bell-shap- LOUISVILLE: SATURDAYS AUGUST 13, 189S. a nation that has borne more sorrows and suffered more injuries than any other, and lives. The monument to the heroes of 1708 will be erected on the site of the old Newgate prison. The readers of the Kentucky Irish American will be furnished with a complete report of the proceedings and incidents attending this great event. WOLF TONE The Laying of the Corner Stone of the Monument to His Ateinory. IRISH BEAUTIES Coming to America in Numbers That Beat All Previous Records. DUBLIN'S LORD MAYOR It Will Figure of a Soldier of Erect and Proud, the Freedom, Visits the Distressed Districts on West Coast of Ireland Will Embodiment of Courage. Be (he By Thousands Come BrJgbt-Eye- Rosy the Cheeked Colleens In Quest of Work and Liberty. Suggest Relief. The Exercises Will Be Held in Dublin The Lord Mayor of Dublin, with his Secretary, Mr. Thomas Kennedy, and on Monday A Great Day for Mr. William Field, M. P., have returned Old Ireland. to Dublin after a week's tour througKth " distressed districts of the coasts of West Cork and Kerry. A visit will be paid WHAT THE INDEPENDENT SAYS immediately to the distressed districts on the coasts of Mayo and Galway. At the conclusion of the tour of inspection a report will be drawn upgivingthe results Monday, August 15, will be a good day of the relief operations, showing the presMaybe not for the nritish ent state of the affected localities and for Ireland. Ireland within our Ireland, but it will be offering recommendations for their pera gladsome day for National Ireland. On manent improvement. This report when published, written as it 'will be in thorthat day there will belaid the foundation oughly impartial spirit and from actual stone of the memorial to Theobald Wolf experience and observation, will be adoci Tone, the military genius and hero-mart- ument of the first importance. It will of the Irish insurrection. Timid, help materially to throw new light on the unthinking people, people who can not economic and social conditions of the grasp the moral and lesson of great men's cottiers in the congested districts, and thereby aid in bringing' about reforms lives, say that the history of our country which are urgently needed. So far as is only a biography of those who the coasts of Cork and Kerry are confailed, says the Dublin Independent. cerned, the Lord Mayor and Mr. Field Alas, it is the story of succession of great found the most convincing proof of the endeavors failures if you will, but fail- good work done through the agency of the Mansion House and othei relief comures that were heroic and mittees. The seed potatoes supplied Over the dead bodies of those that failed promise an excellent harvest, and the d to victory one of we will step spirits of the people are very hopeful. these days. Thank God it is to the mem- One thing has been proved by the imory of those who died on the scaffold and portation of new seed into the localities, in the cell that we do honor today. No namely that the seed should be periodiheroes who led conquering armies, but cally changed. It is not necessary that patriots who in days of dismal crises the seed should be imported from Scotstepped out from the ranks of the fearful land, inasmuch as the varieties of soil in and timid, and died so that the lesson of Ireland are so many and so distinct that our nationhood might be read aright, o an y exchange of seed will that those who followed would learn how suit all purposes. As a first result of the would hallow defeat and visit to the South, Mr. William Field, M. sanctify the despair of the common peoP., is about to ask a number of questions ple. Wolfe Tone was no creature of cirin the House of Commons. Those quescumstances. He fashioned the opportu- tions will have reference to the suggested nity, he molded the circumstances; he extension of the railway from Kenmare laid the train for a holy war; he primed to Berehaven on one side and Waterville the piece, and fell dead across the breach. on the other, the provision of a suitable His entire life was a pure and earnest dredger for d for the raising of struggle against the foregin power that farm purposes, the erection of a Technical yr epoch-making. dry-shointer-countsea-san- What Emigration Commissioner AlcSwee- ney Witnessed During a Recent Visit to Ireland. SCENES AT THE BARQE OFFICE In this month more Irish immigrant girls have landed in New York than in any other July since 1810. The Majestic brought over 400 immi grants last week, half of whom were son-si- e Irish girls with cheeks like apples and lips like cherries, says Edith Sessions Tupper. sincere worker his idty eves flash and the red in his ruddy OMeks grows deeper as he says proudly-- : jSInsli people love dened by unjust uoeriy. as uiey are, and grievous taxation fixation that even the English Tories t! iisclyes condemn they come here to pe it and enjoy liliprtv If you ask Father ahill, one of the priests ut the Mission f, Our Lady of the Rosary, the harbor friendless Irish girls in New York, h Will gravely say "The primary object'Af these girls is to earn money to send baek to their parents, perhaps to save theald homestead, to keep their fathers niidjiiotlicrs in comfort in their last days." . And so, whether iniearcli of bread and gold, or on .the gloriojfe quest for liberty or the sacred errand tcisave the old home, these troops of cleaijfeyed, honest-hearte- d lasses wre pouring into the country this sumnierfln greater numbers than ever. ij When the Majestic! landed the immigrants at the Barge Office last week hundreds stood waitingftin lines, eagerly watching for the fnnftliar faces to come up the stairway from Uae steamer. Every sturdy young man ii' frieze jacket and tweed cap, giasping ma bag as though he expected to have it&orn from him by force, every blushing,, shy maid, frightened at the throng aid the newness and strangeness of everything, was anxiously scanned bv the watc&rs. Suddenly a cry of & Michael, me lioy, d, CARE FOR SAILORS Father Dougherty Now Superintending Their Mission in New York. -' ting out." So we went over to the mission, and Archbishop Corrlgan and OtherPrethere, sitting side by side, sheepish and lates Are Deeply Interested blushing and blissful, wers Michael Shee-ha- n In the Work. and Kate Harrington, sweethearts from babyhood. Nine years came to this country and went to Butte, Mon., where he has worked ever since in the mines, earning his $3.50 per day. Six weeks ogo he went back to Ireland to find his boyhood's sweetheart and bring her over to share his lot. d Michael was and twinkling-eyed- . He flaunted a gay green necktie and an American flag on his coat, and he beamed and glowed and glistened with happiness. As for shy, sweet Kate, she could scarcely speak above a whisper and kept her syes fastened upon the ground. " Niver a sweetheart have Oi had bar-ri-n' Kate," Michael confided to me. "'Twas her face wur always beyant me when Oi wurdiggin' away in thim dhurty ould mines. It's savin' Oi wur from the first day to go back nfther me Kate. She's a bit sthrange, ma'am, but she'll loike it when wance she is there. Thim mountains is grand, and th' air so foine. 'Tis a dandy place, is Montany." el red-face- He moved uneasily, " Oh, no, ma'am," he said. "There is no place like the ould sod, God save it ! " In the cool, dim chapel of Our Lady of the Rosary the little romance had its fitting end. The noble white head of Father Cahill towered above the Irish lovers as the stately priest, in long black cassock, prayed over them and sprinkled holy water upon them, and made the sign of the cross in the air above them, and pronounced tlieni man and wife. And then, hand and hand, the Irish immigrants set their faces toward the sunset, to begin anew the search for gold in a strange land where the sun always shines. But they'll not forget old Ireland, were it fifty times as fair. "Finer than Ireland?" BRAVE COL. BOQAN Dies at His Home From lness Contracted While in Cuba. Il- At No. 173 Christopher street, jus1- cj. from busy West street, where 'lotigshorfc men, stockcrs and sailors hang about, is a little reading room, which is called the . New York Catholic Mission for Sailors Even in these hot nights the room is too small to hold those who would come c! to read the papers and play games and listen to the Rev. Father Dougherty's words of inspiring instruction. Away down in the heart of the sailor-ther- e is a feeling of deep reverence fcr God. Out on the ocean where the sky and sea make their only vista, all speak of the Infinite God, who, like the ocean, is deep and high and full of mystery,. This little place, which is too cramped for its great work, is loved by the boys of the sea, and when they come ashore they hasten to meet old friends and fine newv ones. "We don't obtrude religion upon them," said Father Dougherty, the su perintendent recently appointed by A'rcli, bishop Corngan, to a reporter, "Yet; we know that they are brOuglitj.Hlider.the inflence of the religious spirit, as it is proven by the excellent way ill which they attend mass in the ' '.'neighboring ... church of St. Veronica.', '. The work was found necessarjpat first by the establishment of reading rOm by' other denominations. The CatliSlic boys ;,; wanted their own place. A committee was at first formed headed by the Archbishop of New York, the Rev. M. A. Corrigan, the Rev. Father John J. Kean,-th- e Rev. David J. McCormick, the Rev. I'ather Charles II, Parks,ch:plain of the San Francisco war ship, the Rev. Father Chidwick, of the Maine, and the Rev. W. II. I. Heaney, of the Olympia. These men worked hard amid many discouragements till at length plans were formulated and the work was sucN cessfully carried on. The room at 178 Christopher street was engaged, 2,000 books of an interesting- kind were purcltased, tables and chairs,. games of every kind are there, dumb bells, quoits, etc. On Sunday evening a service is held, singing, prayer and , short instruction by the spirituaUlirector, Father Dougherty. The attendance fills U . &l $ M had neither Hofer's basis nor Wash ington's resources, limited though they were; he had no exchequer, no arms, no Yet he created a revolution that men. threatened the sovereignty of E.igland, and if the winds had not played him alse in Banlry Hay he would have declared the constitution of ati Irish republic from the steps of the capitol. "From Ireland he was driven to America, from' There, in America he sailed to France. a new republic, just feeling its strength, and trying its wings, he told the story of his country's wrongs, and by his genius and persistency secured the help of the most feared military organization in the world. He set sail to the shores of the Isle in the West with the most powerful military expedition that ever anchored off our shores. Storms arose, and the ships were scattered like white sea birds. Again he labored, and planned, and plotted, and another mighty fleet of warAnd at ships set sail from the Texel. Camperdown the sun set on the ruin of his hopes and the destruction of the who had the grim purDutch pose of freeing old Ireland from the center to the sea. But Tone never wavered. He set out once again; this time on a hopeless errand, arid in Lough Swilly he fought a fight as bravely as did Sir Richard Greville when he fought the little Revenge against the entire Spanish fleet off Flores, in the Azores. The last scene in his life was the saddest of all. After the mockery of a trial, the dim cell and His whole career waa spent for death. Ireland. He told his advisers who begged of him not to set sail on his laut voyage that he would go to Ireland if he went And only with a corporal's guard. bravely he set out and unflinchingly he gave his life for the land he loved best. Not one halting, one turning aside marks his career. From the very first he fixed his eyes upon the pilot star and coursed along. A heroic struggle it was, great in its infinite effort, terrible in its tragic sadness. France has her Napoleon, Prussia her Frederick, Russia her Peter, Sweden her Charles. All fought for conquest, lust of, power urged them forward, ambition swayed and directed them. But Ireland has this man Wolfe Tone! Not a soldier who, like the English Wolf or Nelson, died supreme in the moment of victory, but a simple soldier who loved his country and died ingloriously; one who was n failure if you estimate men's work by immediate results, but who was no failure before God or man if to leave .an example that will encourage in the years that are unborn, and if a name to inspire noble actions and goodly sacrifice be the work of heroes who mold men's minds and train a peopled yearnings. So it will come to pass that this 15th of August will be a great day for our Ireland, and a. great day, too, for that Ire-labeyond the sea, It will be the manifestation of a national purpose; it will show," the vigor bf our beliet in our destiny. The statue to, be erected to Tone will be no pensive figure, no symbol in i Ibronae of the sorrows of Erin. It will.be typical of all that ia combative in oar It will be the figure of a Soldier of exact and pood, the eaabodi- men-of-war ud aVRhodes and Keifs, a'nu'of of boat-slip- s a pier at Renard for the landing of fish. CUDAHY OUT OF DEBT AND RICH. John Cudahy has recovered the fortune' he lost five years ago on the Board of Trade. He has paid in that time 2,000,-00- 0 in debts. It was in August of J 803 he was caught "long" oh pork, the panic preventing banks and friends coming to his assistance. Now he has paid all claims and is rich again. When Mr. Cudahy walked out of the Board of Trade five years ago his tvealthy brother, Michael, handed him a check for $100,000, saying; "John, take that and use it." John Cadahy has used the money with remarkable sagacity. The report is that he is not only out of debt, but making money by thousands of dollars in Board of Trade speculation, in the packing business and transportation enterprises in Alaska; A prominent broker said of Cudahy's success: "Cudahy has displayed a commercial keenness as rare as it is remarkable. His native resources are practically inexhausible and his nerve has never been surpassed in Chicago. He made, lots of money selling pork short last year at the time the Montreal syndicate was supposed to have the product cornered. He was bullish on wheat during the Loiter campaign. He made money on the long side, and then became short to his large profit." CROKER'S inlander regiment, ied at his Tuesday home from homeHPss., morningCOTHred agoi "There,ll Be a Good Day in Ireland Yet." What is the meaning of this sudden in flux of immigration from Erin ? If you ask Commissioner McSweeney he sighs and shakes his head, and says : " It's because they can't live in Ireland. Times are constantly growing worse there. There is no hope for the Irish peasant. If you travel in Ireland everywhere you hear the question, When are you going to America?' " It's not the question, ' Are you going to America?' but when. And the answer always is, ' When I've saved enough money,' or 'When mother dies, or ' When my sister sends over my passage.' They are always looking forward to it from their childhood. They expect to go as much as they expect to go to heaven. "And you wouldn't wonder at their eagerness if you could see the barren and desolate Ireland they are leaving. "Last summer I went to Ireland. I traveled with a priest who had not been home for thirty years. I knew him as a genial fellow, to whom I supposed tears were unknown. As we drove through the country toward his boyhood home, what was my amazement when suddenly he burst into tears. The sight of desolated Ireland broke his heart. " So these young men and women who see no future in Ireland turn instinctively from their own loved island of sorrow to America. And how do they save enough to come with? Let me tell you a fact. Six and one-haper cent, of all the passage money of Irish immigrants is furnished from this side. "What do they expect here? Poor creatures, for one thing they expect to pick up gold, in the streets. They expect to improve and rise in the world. Yes, many of, the girls expect to marry young mechanics or artisans who have got a good start in life." If you ask Agent Patrick McCool. who looSta, after these pretty Irish girls as a shepherd guard hit lamb, who is here, lf . ATHLETIC TRAINING. "There are few men of his age who could have followed Mr. Croker in the swim he made at Loner Branch on Sun e day afternoon," said a friend of me lammauy leaaer last week. "Despite the occasional rumors of ailments Which he is alleged to have, he is physically the equal of any man of his size and age in this city. He is built from the ground up as a muscular manHand he has never injured his constitution by dissipation. He is very moderate in his uses of stimulants, and, although he smokes a good deal, his nerves' are unshaken. His most conspicuous characteristics are his coolness and repose. I have never known him to betray any sign of nervousness, although there have been times when he has been burdened with enough work to swamp two ordinary men. Mr. Croker's early training in politics was in tlie davs when no man could be a ward leader unless he was physically a good man, atitx If such were the qualifications Mr, Croker could still raa"ke good his claims. The muscles in his legs and arms are like iron, and without any effort on his part he is always in good athletic training. life-timto-3a- y The London correspondent of the New York Tribune says in a recent letter to that paper: "There is a solid basis of wlf interest underneath the good feeling existing between England and America," The remark is not strikingly original. It has frequently been observed that the English art not in the habit of waisting their friendship on people not worth -- ijMMHta$K in God bless you " or "Nora, me darlint '' was heard. hands red, Strong, Brawny arms grasped the travelers. snatched them to faithful hearts. Tears leaped to fond eyes and rained down longing faces, and everybody else groaned in sympathy. Annie Ryan, thin, sorrowful, with hands that showed the marks of ceaseless toil, was looking earnestly for her little sister Beatrice. " Shure, she's only a child. ' I'm wild wid thinkin' somethin' may have happened her," she was saying to a friend. The faithful, anxious eyes devoured every young girl that came up the stairs. A bright red spot apri eared on either pale cheek. The roughe led, knotted hands nervously clasped an ,1 'unclasped. At last there can jauntily tripping tyfcical Irish beauty. up the stairs Scarcely sixteen, she was as round and plump as a partridg Her dark, curly hair fell over her Her eyes glowed like, stars d her cheeks were like the blush, of a Annie Ryan great dry sob and er, sue wliotn site caught tier baby left toddling about t e old home, to her breast. 'Oh, acushl; mavourneen!" she murmured brokenly. And everybody in too, and wiped the crowd murmurei their weeping eyes. A big, stalwart, ruuuy, checkeu young Irishman stood looking, not at the pretty girls as they passed, (before him, but at every old woman. Tin McPartland was there to find his old mother. She came at last, a tiny, wrinkled little old woman, with a bread white cap and was .awwu wn.n( emblazoned all over hi nut tue wen are 1, Americanized young Irishman was i ashamed of her a rap about the looks. He did not droll, cap and the awk hoes. With the little old a mighty laugh he ; and held her a woman clean, off 1 1 hard-worki- I st fine as I do before long. I've got a splen did place for you in my cousin's boarding-house. You won't have to work hard, and we'll fix you up grand-- " "What cousin is he, Rose?" the little girl asked. "Oi don't remimber him at all, at all." "Of course not, stupid," returned her sister. "He left Ireland when you were a baby. Come, make haste now." The conversation made me uneasy. Some way I did not like the look of this pair. I wished somebody would inter fere. I looked around. Was there no one? There was some one. Directly in their path was the imposing figure of a black-robe- d Catholic priest. His usually kindly face had grown severe. His stem eyes searched the little group before him. The yellow-haire- d woman quailed and dropped her eyes. "What is your name, child?" said Father Henry, of the Mission of Our Lady of the Rosary. "Maggie Maguire, father," said the little one, dropping a timid courtsey. Cuba a few days greatly debilitated condition as a result of tlie hard ships attendant upon the campaign, but it was thought he would ally. He showed favorable symptoms until Tuesday morning, when a sudden change occurred and lie died a few minutes later. Col. Bogan was born in Boston and was educated in the public schools. He entered the City Architect's office in 1878, ane in 1885 was transferred to the public buildings department and was its Superintendent when he left for the war. Col. Bogan began his military career in 1800, enlisting in Company D, Fifth infantry, as a private. He was commissioned Second Lieutenant in 1871 and was made Captain in 1872. He was commissioned Major of the Ninth regiment in 1882, and in 1802 was appointed Inspector General by Gov. Russell, with the rank of Colonel. On the death of Col. Strachan, in 1893, he was .elected to command the Ninth. He was a member of the Charitable Irish Society, Montgomery Light Guards Veteran Association and St. Francis de Sales Catholic Temperance Association He leaves two sons. After spending ten days in quarantine on'Egmont Key, Florida, at the entrance to Tampa bay, Brig. Gen. H. M. Duffield, of Detroit, and his sou were released Tuesday and allowed to proceed to Tam pa. While the General shows the effects of the climate and the malarial fever contracted in Cuba, he is now in com paratively good health, and has started for home with his son. RELICS OF BURKE. Sir Edward Lawson has at his house, Hall Barn, at Beaconsfield, some very in teresting relics of Edmund Burke, the famous Irish statesman, among them the identical dagger which Burke flung on the floor of the House of Commons in his speech on the second reading of the aliens bill, on December 28, 1702, to tes tify his abhorrence 'of the principles of the French revolution. It is a mere toy dagger, made of wood. It was sent from France to a manufacturer at Biamingham with an order for a. large number to be made like it, and Burke had only received it the same day from Sir James Bland Burgess, on his way down to the House. The celebrated dagger scene was, like many other historic episodes in the House of Commons, wholly unpre- 1 Ul "Where from?" "County Kerry, father." "She is my sister, father," put in the woman, glibly. " 1'iff taking her to my cousin's." "Oh, you are," said the priest, freez ing the woman with an icy glance. " The little one will not go to your cousin's. Come with me, child." "You've no business ," stormiy began the woman. " Take care," said the priest, quietly, but with warning in his cold voice. The woman slunk back. The frightened child was taken to the shelter of the mission across the park one more saved by the vigilance of the good fathers whose special province it is to look after these innocent wayfarers. After this dramatic little1 scene I made myself known to Father Henry. "That's only one of many," he said, in answer to my questions. " These poor, innocent girls would be the prey of de meditated. The Earl of Howth and Lady Margaret Domville, his sister, have arrived at the Castle Ilovth for the season.' Lord Howth, who has done, more for sport in Ireland, than any man of his day, is making an exhaustive inquiry into the state of the salmon streets of Ireland, y Monday evening a concert is where the boys of the ships come and with their own talents they make the '' eveiiincr nass delithtfullv. . oi J Some time professional talent is en gaged and the room is crowded, almost to suffocation. v. While I sat talking with Superintend ent jonn Willie, the boys had tHst eome into port, Hail waslied away thit gritnepf the boat hold, and the stoker, whoscCface was intended to be clean, betrayed the occupation which he followed. They;bat down at the little tables and looked over the papers or took hold of the "dominos' and entered into a friendly game.' Occasionally the priest, Father Dbugh erty, drops into the reading-rboHnot as a minister as niucu as a maatt. The' room is open from 12 m. to 10 p. m. eyery day. The sailors, while they have a" chance, come in and read or write letters, and oftentimes to enjoy a quiet smoke. I watched some of them as they Were deeply engaged in a game An old'jnaiv "Old Larry," as they called them, a veteran of the late war, was telling thrilling stories of the war of '01. He is in great J sympathy with the boys of the sea. He j comes as soon as the door is opened and J stays till late. "Boy," he says, ''youl don't know what war means. I remem ber in '03" and the boys laugh in d way, "Monday night we have a goodtime,' J sua one ot mem, who was playina checkers. "We haye singing, recitation and lots of fancy and jig dancing." This- - reading-rooin ChristophJ street, New York, is tlie first center '! the apostleship of the sea in the lniiel States. One hundred and ninety of tlie nien Maine were accustomed t4 the drop iu this reading-room- , and they art' greatly missed by the boys. Tlie boys are grateful for the work tha is being done for them through thfl "Bethel," and some of tlieni, collected $100. It has been the means of recalling hundreds of men to their duty to God "awl Many a poor "mother their fellow-meblesses the day that her soil joined the Holy League. She can stand, at the dool and expect him home at the .appoiti time, and docs not dread a.drunken or a night of misery. Many a brolj hearted wife blesses the reading-roo- n The men in charge of this readings" meet every incoming and outgoil steamer. They welcome and invite. b,py of the sea, or else they leave upl the outgoing steamer books and uewsj pers which vill brighten their outwal cruise. May jt coiitTMTtS-- U career. 1 Most Rev. Dr. Walab, ArchUatui uuuiui, n iuiu suiijwfroi ine ci of the National school teachers in a minion oi aouarsecl ianu iu grants still unpaid, by the British Go meut and for the same remuiteratkit like services as is paid to the Englij Scotch teachers'. In advocacy oi claims the Archbuhop wrote le the subject to the Freetuan's J of cogent and unanswerable in favor of the immediate pay arrears to the National teae land. ' :r. . good-naturem UK-jin- n 'O J J ' KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. MMMMMMtliMtttStMiMM LABOR NEWS. How Labor Day Will Dc Celebrated This Devoted to tlto Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans Year WILLIAM SUBSCRIPTION A I. IIIGGIXB, aft Xfcllf-lor-- . SINGLE COPY, 5c, s Typos Install New Officers For the Year. PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. Second-Clas- Entered at llio Loulsvlllo Postofflco Matter. The Retail Salesmen's Union is arrangements to surpass all previous displays m the labor day parade. The Barkeepers Union added twelve names to its membership roll at its meet ing Tuesday night. The Bricklayers' Union of this city now holds its meetings in the A. O. H. Hall. This is probably the richest indi vidual labor union in the city. of a famous steamboat chef for their camp. The club has some of the best- known young men in the East End as members, among whom are Edward J. Dalton, Mike A.Kearn, George Shea, John Sullivan, Fergus Kennedy, James Brady, Austin Nally, Mike Savage, C. Weisser, Tom Fitzgibbons, James Laven and John Martin. CRUEL MURDE1 Officer Joseph Heffernan Fatally Shot By a - Address all Communications to (be KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Green Street. Tl? Mr. Thomas Moore is visiting at Ashe ville, N. C. Mrs. Mary Cronan is the guest of Mrs, John Griffin, Frankfort. Rev. Father Sheridan has left the city s' for a vacation. two-week- SPORTY ITEMS. man, Josie O'Neil and Messrs. Charles We hope the Louisvilles will return in Campbell and Edward Spellman had a the ninth place. very enjoyable time last week visiting Nichols has pitched more games than their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Duffy, at any other pitcher. their country home 111 Indiana. Earl Wagner would like to see Buffalo succeed Cleveland. Miss Irene Carroll returned last week Jesse Tannehill has won seventeen otit from Bank Lick, Ky., where she spent a of twenty-tw- o games pitched. pleasent month with her cousins, Misses Cunningham and Magee have both won Lizzie and Aggie Carroll. more games than they have lost. The postponed game with Brooklyn The many friends , of Mrs. M. Burke will be sorry to hear. that she has sprained will probably be played 111 Brooklyn. her ankle and will be unable to use the The Little Colonels will be seen at injured foot for some time. Macauley's while the team is in the East. Criger, the young Clevelaudcr, comes Mr. J. Charles Obst will leave next pretty near being the best catcher in the week for Vine Grove, Ky., where he will League. spend his summer vacation. He will be The hitting this year has been lighter the guest of Mrs. M. J. Hayes. than any year since the pitcher was The twelfth regular dance of the Saxon moved back. Of the Athletics of '83,'Gus Wcyhing Mandolin and Guitar Club will take place at Fountain Ferry Monday evening, be andWilbert Robinson are the only active members now iu harness. ginning promptly at 8:30 o'clock. At the Lenox Athletic Club on August Mr. Terence McIIugh will shortly erect 19 Matty Matthews and Jack Bennett will a new building and engage in business box twenty-fiv- e rounds. for himself. His friends may still find "Parson" Davies states that Bob Arm him at 820 W. St; Catherine street. strong will box Steve O'Donnell if any offer a good incentive. Mrs. David O'Counell and family, of of the clubs this city, have returned home, after a Joe Walcott is still under the manage two months' visit to the family of Mrs. J. ment of Tom O'Rourke, but will not meet any one until the cold weather sets Thomas O'Counell, of Eminence, Ky. Burglar. Ho Saved the Life of n Fellow Ofllccr but Tjost His Own In Doing: So. He Was Itcgarcctl as Ono of the. Most Fearless Men in the 7 LOUISVILLE, KY., CONCERNING OURSELVES. SATURDAY, JULY $7 1898. Officer Joseph Hefferiian. one of the best officers 011 the police force, received Miss Frances Lawler has gone on a a death wound yesterday morning, while visit to relatives at Lima, O. endeavoring to save the life of a brother officer, Corporal Louis Whitman, who Mrs. P. J. Breen will return home from would have been killed but for his pres Southern Indiana next week. ence. George J. Butler is reported as having Early yesterday morning Corporal a pleasant lime at the springs. Whitman was makine his rounds in he neighborhood of Twenty-firs- t and Misses Kathcrineand Emma Finnegan Main streets, and he noticed two men are at White Sulphur Springs. 00,000, will hold a convention in New stealing down the street. Robberies have York City in September. COPPINfiERS ARE MILITARY. Miss Anita aud Master June Cronan been thick in this part of the city lately, . are visiting relatives in Frankfort. and he determined to follow them. The The Ilackmen's Union held a special The London Army and Navy Gazette men stopped at Twenty-firs- t and Rowan says: "Especial interest attaches to meeting Thursday evening for the pur Mr. William Eckert has returned from streets, and then crossed the street and Major General John Joseph Coppingcr. pose of distributing their new badges. his vacation at West Baden Springs. 111. stealthily began preparations to enter the lie has had a romantic career, having There was a full attendance and a numThe Colonels will be home on Aug. 24. house. served first ns an officer in our army, ber of new members were admitted. Miss Bessie O'Brien, of this city, who Mrs. Martin Joyce will entertain Miss "Hank" Spies, once a Colonel, has then in the Irish Papal Brigade, which Salhe Dolan, of Anchorage, next week. has been Visiting in Madisonville, Ky., Whitman blew his whistle for PatrolThe horseshoers of Louisville are to be fought for a lost cause when Garibaldi has gone to Greenville, where she will be caught in every game for St. Paul this man Heffernan, whom he knew to first-clasbe in season. carried all before him in the early sixties, congratulated on the amicable settlement Miss Fannie McGrath, of Jeffersonville, the guest for a short lime of relatives. the neighborhood, and ran out of the and finally 011 the Federal side in the of their terms with the employers. They has been visiting friends at Indianapolis. Willie Bill McGill, the "Bov Wonder" great civil war of the United States. A owe no little share of their success to the Mrs. William Patterson, Jr., who has when Kelly's Killers were iu their prime, shadow and told the men they were unnative of Midleton, County Cork, he is firm and liberal stand taken by Mr. Mrs. Catherine Kavanaugh, of Twelfth been spending a month at Hot Springs, has been pitching for a bicycle team in der arrest. next in remainder to the Bally volane and John Kiely. The largest of the burglars kept his , street, is visiting relatives in New York. returned to the city Thursday, accom Chicago this year. panied by her daughter, Miss Elizabeth other estates in the County Cork, upon hand iu his breast, and Whitman Cuppy is depending less on speed since d Thomas Catnfield, Jr., of the Press failure of the issue of the.present proMr. and Mrs. John Cassilly and child his return to the game. He is showing him to be holding a burglar's tool. " Feeders' Union, is no longer at the office have gone to Crescent Hill for the prietor, Mr. Coppiuger O'Counell, of The many friends of Mr. Bert T. Kee- - his good sense in fostering and building The officer asked them who they were, of the John P. Morton Company. Tommy n gan, the Barryscourt, and is also heir to the Deputy Constable, up his sensitive ami. and one said they were newspaper carrefused to stand a cut of $1 per week in estates at Clenagh, in the County will regret to learn that he has been ill Tom Broderick, of Yonkers, and Otto riers, and that his salary. Besides being a good union their names were Adams Clare. Gen. Coppingcr is Bernard Hackett entertained and unable to leave his home. Master of Sieloff, of Chicago, have been matched to feeder and his his friends with a birthday party Friday Senator Blaine, who was at one time can man, he is a first-claand McGuire. The officer asked to see box twenty-fiv- e rounds at the Lenox didate for the Presidency of the United services will be sought after. Miss Sallie Dolan, a charming young evening. their bundle of papers, and they could not Athletic Club 011 August 12. States. The Coppmgers have furnished lady of Anchorage, will be the guest of produce any. An art industries exhibition will be soldiers of fortune to the American, Aus-tria- n Miss Vivian Doyle is now iu Owens- - Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lyons, 318 E. Main In the meantime Heffernan came up, and Spanish armies, and one of held by the Royal Society August 23 to boro, where she will visit relatives for street, during the coming week. and Whitman turned to tell him to call their number in the late Capt. Thomas 26. A list of valuable prizes have been several weeks. t the patrol wagon, when the burglar who Stephen Coppingcr, R. N., did great offered for lace, embroidery, woad carvMr. John J. Flvnnand wife, well known Mr. John Lorari,"1 the popular Deputy in West End society circles, are making service under Bolivar in the war of inde- ing, metal work, leather work, burnt had kept his hand in his breast whipped wood work and designs. The exhibition Indexer, has resumed his duties, after a pendence in South America." out a revolver and fired at Whitman at a an extended tour of the Eastern cities. will be held in Dublin, Ireland. pleasant vacation. They will return About September 1. distance of six feet. Heffernan had never THE WASHINGTON OF CHILI. taken his eyes from him, and sprang in- Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Cunningham The great strike of the mill hands at The many friends of Mr. Joe Grimes, stautly upon him, striking him to the The founder of the O'Higgins family in Oslikosh, Wis., which has completed its and family ae visiting friends in Ohio who has been summering at Asheville, . ground with his club in time to save South America was Ambrose Higgins, thirteenth week, is still unsettled. It is and Pennsylvania. N. C, will be gratified to learn that he is reported that the ranks of the strikera Whitman's life, the ball passing above wlio became Viceroy of Peru.as Don Am- at home again greatly improved in health. Mr. Nicholas Holland, of Eighteenth still remain unbroken and they are very brosio O'Hiirctns. Marnuis de Oa the latter'a head. arid High 'streets, is spending. two" weeks rly, merely sending out pickets to jMr. jWilliam Whalenformerly.of Lex TJuring-th- e second that folloV was lade to fn'NeYorkCiity;..- - T ic men who are at work. u ington, 'will 111 the future make this city j 1 1 t 11. .a uurgiur ami Wlllimatl DOtll UKW uiucr many merchants and otliers v his home. He is a jovial Irishman, and revolvers and paired off, each firing three Miss Mamie Brennan and Misses Annie that he will succeed here there is 110 Workers' National have not as yet been called upon, times. One of Whitman's shots took li? on its plan of aud Delia Ford have been spending a few doubt. but henceforth we expect to make Sout; effect in the arm of his adversary, for he ants into opera- - days at Floyd Knobs, Ind. iation isjEottrO Miss Gertie Walsh, a most charming them weekly visits, and can now lauded dropped his weapon to his side and ran Mrs. P. Walsh, sister ana' daugihliy. yoyinjr lady, of Milwaukee, who has been Tuig to each work down the street. assure them an atlinle return for across t. ran entering uie Santiago, xzuu on Miss Ada Walsh, left Thursday for Mich enjoying'apleiftcant visit with her cousins, In the meantime the desperate bnrglar . 1 ..ITI any space they may occupy. Thii long time, and also giving support on igan to spend the summer. Misses Anna and Cora vaisii. lias re foiled in his attempt to stocks and markets. turned to her home. paper will prove one of the best ad after he got TOM LANSING, kill Whitman, held Mr. and Mrs. Jack Murphy and little in tne coruilleiactras to open up a route t yertising mediums in the city. in his right hand. Heffernan advanced between Chili and Mendoza, in which The printers will take part in the labor daughter, Aleen, have gone to visit Mr, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Scanlan and "Link" Lowe, the Boston second base want our young friends to work he was employed about 1700. Ten day exercises. This was decided upon at Robert Murphy, at Johnstown, Pa. We daughter, Mrs. Nellie Scanlan, who have man, made 111s lirst error Monday 111 upon him, telling him he was under arJ get to work for us. We will short yearo later the Viceroy of Chili sent him the last meeting. The printers deserve Miss Mamie Brophy, who is well been visiting at Floyd Knobs, Ind., are thirty-seve- n straight games, one of the rest and to submit to the officers of the as a Captain of cavalry against the Arau- - credit for their devotion to the cause. at Sweet Sulphur Springs, where they most remarkable records ever attained by law. ly announce our list of holiday caman Indians, whom he defeated. In It must be remembered that none of the known in Louisville, will leave shortly will spend two weeks. The big fellow's only answer was to an infielder. premiums, and a record will be repognition of his services he was made daily papers suspend publication on that for a trip to New York and the East. It is a safe wager that the player who raise himself ivpou his left arm and quick There is a rumor to the effect that Con kept and credit given each one who Colonel in 1777, and soon after became a day, which will prevent the printers from Mr. M. J. Winn, the Fourth-avenu- e Brigadier General., In 1780 the Viceroy showing their full strength. Hallihan, well known and popular in the leads the League batters at the end of the as a flash presented his pistol. An instant tailor, has gone East, and will visit all West End, is soon to renounce bachelor season will not have over 400. There is later he fired from his position, the ball enlists his or her services in our be Croix appointed him intendant of Con- hood and take unto himself the responsi but one player, Charley Farrell, above entering Heffernan's right side, passing The arrangements for the celebration the principal cities before returning. He founded the city of San half. The premiums we are to cepcion.. that figure now, and he has been in only bilities of matrimonial life. Ambrosio de Ballenar, of Labor Day at Lexington are being rap forty games out of a possible seventy- - through the liver and penetrating the offer will be worthy the paper, aud the road from Santiago and constructed idly completed, and the committee hav Miss Maggie Dalton left this week for to Valparaiso. In right lung. five. s' visit to friends is Carroll- those who, receive them will feel 1789 he became Major General and was ing in charge the programme are sparing a Mrs. M. V. McCann and daughter, The Seventeenth-stree- t patron wagon Al Cook and Billy West promise Messrs. Ghent, Miss Emma, of Jeffersonville, have reamply repaid for what they do to appointed Viceroy of Chili. In 1792 he no pains to make the day one long to be ton, Owenton, New Liberty and to pull off some interesting events before soon arrived, and Heffernan was taken to rebuilt the city of Osorno, which had remembered. The grounds of the Ken turned from an extended visit at Colum upbuild our publication. Mrs. Charles J. Cronan and children bus. They were accompanied by Mrs. the new Louisville Athletic Club this fall. his home, at 2301 Bank street. There he been burned by the Indians, and was cre- tucky Trotting Horse Breeders' Associa These gentlemen have been very success. had hemorrhage We again call attention to the ated Marquis. In 1794 he became a Lieu- tion have been secured, and all kinds of are visiting Mrs. John Griffin in Frank Grace Griffith and children. after hemorrhage, and ful in the past, and all matches made by tenant General, and the year after Vice- sport will be offered. During the after fort. They will remain until September. the blood came so fast that it was thought fact that the Kentucky Irish Amer roy of Casper Hammer, who has been spend them will furnish the public a run for its advisable to Peru. When the war between noon there will be a variety of races. take him to St. Joseph's icau is the only Irish American England and Spain broke out in 1797 Mr. James Campbell, of 1311 Green ing the heated term at West Baden money. Referring to Corbett's avowed inten Infirmary. to the city to attend paper printed in this section of the O'Higgins took active measures for the Louisville Typographical Union held a street, who met with a serious accident Springs, returned Heffernan is forty-fou- r years old, and defense pf the coast, strengthening Cal-la- o large and enthusiastic meeting last Sun- some week3 ago, is now rapidly improv the Suabian picnic. As a result, he will tion of fighting all winter O'Rourke re country. It is a home journal, and marked: "There will be more money in has a wife and four children. He has for a couple of weeks. aud erecting a fort at Pisco. He day, when it installed its officers for the ing. have to return it than he can make on the road, but I'm been a member of the force for four years, as such should be found in every died at Lima, after a short illness, on ensuing year. This is the parent labor n Mr. Mrs. Will Scott Mullins and daughter, a little inclined to think that my niau before which he was a member of the fire American house. A great March 18, 1801. He left one son, Ber- organization of this city and State, and West-en- d Charles Edelen, the Irish druggist, will shortly lead to of 427 West Chestnut street, have gone to Sharkey will have to wait for the last while it has not always been recognized nardo O'Higgins, who served on department. He is a brother of Police variety of readiug matter will be popular side in Chili during the warthe justly, it is still at the head of the labor the altar one of Indiana's fairest daugh Augusta, Ky., where they will spend the chance." of Lieutenant Edward Heffernan. Only a 1 ters. While in Augusta month of August. found in its columns, which will be liberation, and became the Liberator of movement here. The union exercised Joe Campbell says: "I would be dead Chili and President of the Congress. good judgment in the selection of its Mrs. Mullins will be the guest of Mr. and in less than three days if I attempted to few days ago he had a narrow escape I to every one. of interest Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Crader have re Mrs. John Harbeson. Bernardo died in 1810. The warship is officers, and President Walter D. Binford keep tab 011 that gang of Bourbonites. from a negro gambler, who fired three Thanking our frieuds for their called after him. San Francisco and his associates predict a successful turned to the city, after a pleasant four Betting 011 them is like betting on race shots at him. weeks' visit to friends at St. Joseph. administration, There will be one of the pleasantest horses. Whenever they go against a As soon as the shooting was reported at l.tnany kind expressions and inter- Mich. lawn fetes of the season at the residence strong team, though, you can bet on the headquarters, men were instantly est'in our welfare, we most respect The Auburn (N. Y.) Labor League The trades unionists of this city are of Mrs. Dubourg, Eighteenth street, on them to win." Morgan Young,, of Elkton, formerly of sent out to search for the fugitives. fully, request them to continue their Bulletin announces that the organized making extensive arrangements for the Thursday evening, August 18, for the Kid Ilcnnessy, the popular little Louis the Madinsoiivillc Mail, is ill the city, benefit of y workingmen of Fr6tn the description given by Whit picthe new church of St. George, ville pugilist, will meet Kid Bevling some efforts in our behalf, that we may the nomination the State are working for celebration of labor day. An the guest of his juncle, Mr. Walter M. of Labor Bureau Com- nic will be held at Phoenix Hill, where of which Rev. George Weiss is the pas time next month, probably on the day of man, the detectives are convinced that t grow and be enabled to improve missioner John T. McDouough for the the workers and their friends will have Young. tor. fight. If they come one of the men was Howard Clark, who the McCoy-Corbe- tt , office of Secretary of State on the Repub- ample opportunity to enjoy themselves. andJfurnish them one of the bright together they will furnish one of the has been arrested before and is regarded Misses Mamie. land Alice Obst and lican ticket at the coming convention. During the forenoon there will be a great Mr. and Mrs, P. H. Darby, Miss Eliza bantam-weighcontests ever as a very bad character, and the Chief of t est, newsiest ana cleanest papers Of Mr. McDonouch the Bulletin savs: industrial parade, under the auspices of Mollie O'Hearn will spend the balance beth McNary, Miss Helen McFarland wannest witnessed in this city. of August with M s.. M. J. Hayes at Vine Police of New Albany was immediately "His services, professional as well as of the Central Labor Union, and from indi published, and Misses Louise and Lucy Darby left Grove, Ky, Peter Maher and Jim Corbett met at asked to look for him, Wednesday for New York, from which and arrest him if A cordial invitation is extended ficial, have ever been at the command of cations it will be the largest in the histhe Lenox Athletic Club on Friday night, organized labor, as many struggling tory of the present central body. During Miss Lillian S lea, of this city, left place they will sail for Paris. The young We missed a good thing, didn't we, he could find him there. all to call and inspect the new unions can bear witness to, without the afternoon and evening there will be Thursday evening :"fl be the guest for the ladies intend to study music, art and the Jim?" said Maher, referring to Jeffries, motley and without price. His brilliant addresses commemorative of the achieve- next two weeks o rBFliss Aline Smith, of languages while abroad. lant. Corbett nodded his head approvingly aud WHEN THE SCHOOLS OPEN and successful battle in the late Constitu ments of the various labor unions of this Bardstown, Ky. declared that he was sorry too that such A pleasant birthday party took place The, news that Spain had formal tional convention to secure the adoption State and country Several of the unions For the coming year there will be of the amendment prohibiting, employ- arc making special preparations for the Thursday evening in honor of the thirty an easy mark as Jeffries had escaped him. Deputy Jailor vf illiam Dalton aud wife authorized Ambassador Cambon ment of convicts on any work Ren Mulford thinks that he has dis a great many children who will be other than part they will take in the parade. Five left Thursday fo:f an extended Eastern eighth birthday of. Corporal William covered a conspiracy that keeps Joe Cor in need of new to sign the peace proctocol was re supplies for the political divisions of the bands of music have been secured. trip. They will isit New York, Boston Wales, at his home on Third and Shipp avenue, luere were a great many mends bett. from pitching with the Baltimore and other cities. ceived with pleasure in official cir- - State is fresh in themindsof 11s all, and present. Dancing was indulged in till team this season. Mulford declares that we trust the efforts now being made On Monday, August 15, Dublin will be elea at.3Vaskhigi.un, where the men secure the nomination of Secretary to en fete. The foundation stone of the Mr. Harry B. foriver has left for At midnight, when an elegant supper was Jim Corbett and his manager have suc of anxious to 'cud the war, if it is State for Mr. McDonough will be crowned Wolfe Tone memorial will be laid on that lantic City, when he will join his family, served. Mr. Wales was the recipient of ceeded in booking a lot of bets that Cin ire day. The corporation has given the site and then visit Tew York, Boston and a number of handsome presents. Among cinnati beats out Baltimore in the penterminate now, and not try to with success." corner of Stephen's other Eastern cities, those present were, the Misses Childers, nant race, and that they arc keeping Joe the Grafton-stree- t bntinue campaigns without know- - The Democratic Congressional Conven Green. No finer spot in Dublin, none Misses Morgan, Maggie Median, Mary from he Orioles to protect their money. The release of Killen obliterates one of moment they are to be tion of the Eleventh Illinois district met more suitable. The bronze figure of this Mr. James Dc nahue, well known in Hickey, Bridget Monahan, Mr. and Mrs. what at Streator, 111,, and unanimously named soldier of Ireland will stand out pictur- this city, has reti raed from Alexandria, Shutnake, Mr. and Mrs. Schuter, Mr. and the old landmarks on the Pittsburg team. Gen.-- Maurice T. Moloney, of LaSalte esque and bold against the green back- Ind. He. will r twain here during the Mrs. James Hickey, John Hickey and He has been a hard worker in his time, y balance of the ,m timer. and has still a good left arm, and should Parents will do well to bear this William Mudd. cabinet aaiDieu at the county, as a candidate for Congress. ground. May those who have but le Gen. Moloney, the nominee of the. con have no trouble catching on with one of fact in mind, and are advised when considered the story of Tone's life hour,, and expected to have vention, was for four years Attorney be 'induced to read more deeply, aud Messrs, Rich and Thomas Malloy, The members of the Cornia Outing the major League teams. Pittsburg had making their purchases to procure signed proctocol before them, General of the. State. He, is a( present think well on the teachings he inculcat of this city; kit Wadnaaday for Dawson Club will spend two weeks in camp at to curtail expenses and .Killen fell under tuem ot tne and dangers Spriagi, where ) thay will spend the re-- Florida, Heigh U, oa the Narrow Guage the ax. Six years in one city has a tentime consumed in translat- - in Porto Rico, marching by the side of ed, and the hia sou iu the advance on San' Juan, and which he laid down to ,be inseparable maiiider of tit road, where they will be pleased to meet dency to injure the real worth of a player, BRADLEY & GILBERT C( lin'a note of instructions to it is not known whether he will retnrn to from a Ufa spent in the struggle for natheir friends from Angust 14 to Septem- and Killen eaa, probably do much better THIRD AND QUEEN 3TS. waa longer than had nuke a eanvaas of the district. , Winnie Bpali- - bat 1. They have engaged the servicea in new e)i MtaaaaHani tional axistanc. sup-poseMac-Mahwell-knowson-in-lass 1 1 The Kentucky Irish American takes pleasure in announcing to its many friends and readers that it is now in possession of its own office, Hereafter the paper will be issued from 326 West Green street, between Third and Fourth. No paper has been started of late years with such flattering prospects of success as the Kentucky Trish American, and the growth of its circulation has been phenomenal. Because of disappointment in procuring our new type and material there was no issue last week. Amends will be made for the omis- however. The editor and manager has now completed all necessary arrangements for the s publication of a journal, and with each issue new features will be introduced. Although our subscription list has been largely augmented with each issue, notwithstanding the disadvantages we were under, it is expected there will be a still greater increase every week hereafter. The price will remain at only $1 per year, aud we ask our friends to send in their names and lists at once. We want to have 5,000 subscribers in this city. Arrangements are being completed for its introduction throughout Kentucky and the adjoining States, and also for an excellent news service. While our advertising patronage has been very fair, no special effort The strike of the employes af the been expected, aud the actual com Evansville Mirror and Beveling Company pletion of the peace paper, it was resulted in a victory for the men, who returned to work at the old wages. announced, could not occur until The International Typographical Union later. holds its next convention at Syracuse in The President and Secretary Day October. Messrs. Edward P. Owen and at noon yesterday thought there William M. Higgins have been chosen to would be no delay in signing and represent the local union. executing the proctocol, but had 1 ne uigarmaKers' union now issues a very bright monthly publication, the Blue nothing official to report. A special meeting of the Cabinet Label Bulletin, which is devoted to the interests of the blue aud all kindred will hardly be called to consider the labels. agreement after it is signed, as the The United Brotherhood of Carpenters President will at once announce a and Joiners, which has 800 unions in this country and a membership of nearly termination of hostilities. Department. THE MURDERER NOT CAUQHT Miss Mary McEHiot is visiting Miss Annie Collins at Gratz, Ky. lHT!ct rest-plac- es two-month- well-know- all-da- School Books care,-lessl- es - O'CONNELL The Anniversary of a Sight n That to This Day Has Not Been Equaled. to the immortal O'Connell the crown of glory to which he is entitled as the ora tor, the statesman and the champion of civil and religious liberty all over the HIBERNIANS. What Is Happening in the Local Divisions The Lawn.Fete, Picnic and Social. Division No. 4 elected four members Wednesday evening. Division No. 3 initiated four and elect ed five members at its last meeting. Joseph P. Taylor, President of Division 3, contemplates making a trip to Omaha. Thomas Noone, of Division 3, is one of the most enthusiastic and members of the order. Mr. Peter Cusiek is one of the most zealous financial officers that ever held n chair in Divis'on No. 1. The members of Division 1 will be pleased to have Joe Grimes again in at their meetings. President Hcnnessy is one of the ablest presiding officers in the city. His rulings are always prompt and correct. It has been announced that Con O'Leary, of Division No. 4, will shortly lead to the altar a lovely East End belle. Division No. 1 transacted a great deal of business at its meeting Tuesday evening. This division numbers among its hard-worki- world." After the conclusion of the Mayor's address, the cornqr stone having been laid, the proceedings terminated. THE FIGHTING RACE. "Read out the names!" and Burke sat back, And Kelly dropped his head, While Shea they call him Scholar Jack-W- ent down the list of the dead. Nobly Illustrated. Officers, seamen, gunners, marines, The crews of the gig and yawl, The bearded man and the lad in his teens, Carpenters, coal passers all. The Address of Sir John Grey and the Then, knocking the ashes from out his Lord Mayor's Response The pipe, d Said Burke in an way: Great Procession. "We're all in that dead man's list, bv Cripel Kelly and Burke and Shea!" NEW ERA IN THE HISTORY OF MANKIND "Well, here's to the Maine, and I'm sorry for Spain,," Said Kelly and Burke and Shea. UHchanziBg Patriotism and the Unfail Ing Gratitude of the Irish Race off-han- .1 The 8th of August, 1804, will long be "Wherever there's Kellys there trouble," said Burke. remembered in Ireland, and particularly Wherever fighting's the game, in the metropolis of Ireland, which wit Or a spice of dancer in crown man's nessed a sight that has never' been work" equaled. Although seventeen years had Said Kelly, "you'll find my name," elapsed since the death of the liberator, "And do we fall short?" said Burke, get it was not long after that the idea of ting mad, national monument, to commemorate his "When it's touch and go for life?" great achievements, was broached. Said Shea: "It!s thirty-od- d years, bedad, .Dining the seventeen years that elapsed Since I charged to drum and fife since the death of O'Connell, the English Up Marye's Heights, and my old canteen press asserted with more or less elabora Stopped a rebel ball on its way. tion of argument and pretense of proof mere were wossoms ot blood on our that tne desire manifested by the Irish sprigs of green people for a repeal of the union was but Kelly and Burke and Shea a passing enthusiasm with which a clever And the dead didn't brag." Well, here's to the flag!" agitator had inspired them a delusion which could not outlive his time a folly Said Kelly nnd Burke and Shea. which they had outgrown as soon as it had ceased to be recommended to them I wish 'twas in Ireland, for there's the place," by the persuasive tones of the only man Said Burke, "that we'd die by right, who could ever have induced them to be In the cradle of our soldier race, lieve in it. After one good stand-u- p fight, These assertions served as a sort of ex My grandfather fell on Vinegar Hill, cuse ior me maintenance m Ireland ot a And fighting was not his trade: domination against which almost the en- But his rusty pike's in the cabin.still, . tire population protested; but their chief With the Hessian blood on the blade.' purpose was to deceive foreign nations 'Aye, aye, said Kelly, "the pikes were as to the real depth and intensity of na great tional feeling. They were utterly false, When the word was 'clear the way!' as was proven by the hundreds of thou sands of visitors who came to Dublin to We were thick on the roll in uiiietv- eigut witness the impressive ceremonies and Kelly and Burke and Shea.J p.oire their fidelity to a noble principle 'Well, here's to the pike and the sword their adherence to the cause and rever and the like!" ence for the memory of a great man who Said Kelly and Burke and Shea. served their country faithfully, though lie did not achieve the full measure of And Shea, the scholar, with rising joy, success for which he labored. Said: "We were at RanulHes, In the honors paid to the memory of We left our bones at Fontenoy O'Connell, the unchanging patriotism and And up in the Pyrenees, the unfailing gratitude of the Irish race Before Dunkirk, on linden's plain, were nobly illustrated. They made of Cremona, Lille and Ghent: that day a holiday for Ireland. They We're all over Austria, France and Spain, ut aside all otlier things to take part in Wherever they pitched a tent. movement which would show their We've di;d for England, from Waterloo biding fealty to the Irish cause. To Egypt and Dargai; The procession, which was one of the And still there's enough for a corps or m win the prize for cashing the largest number of tickets. Those backed by Messrs. Martin Sheehau J and Joseph Cooney are very popular, arid it will take the final count to determine the winner. An interesting- - Budget of News. Thomas Cleary, of Division 1, who has Doings of the Hibernians at been located on Second street for several the State Capital. years, has removed to 124 First street, where he will be pleased to meet all members of the order. - Ifjfyou Rev. T. S. Major spent Monday and wish to spend a pleasant day and evening, take in the picnic of Divis Tuesday of last week in Covington on .ion 3 at Lion Garden Monday next. The business. members of this division promise a jolly Rev. Father Edward Donnelly, of tune to all who attend. Georgetown, spent a day in Frankfort, Young Men's Division, No. C, has or the guest of Rev. Father Major. ganized a ball team, and'will play a nine D. J. McNatnara, Recording Secretary from Mackirt Council on Sunday, Sep of Division No. 1, will leave for Cincin tember 11. Both claim strong teams, and nati about September 1 upon a ten days' an exciting game is anticipated. pleasure trip. A friendly rivalry has sprung up be James Campbell, of Division 3, who was seriously injured two weeks ago by tween President McElligott and Secretary being crushed5 between two platform McNamara in the sale of tickets. At cars, is much improved, and his friends present the popular President leads, with are hopeful of his ultimate recovery. Secretary McNamara close on his hip, Division No. 4 possesses a number of Division No. 4, of Louisville, win run boat excursiou up the beautifttf Ken members who are very handy with the gloves who are ready to entertain propo- tucky river to Frankfort on August 10. sitions from the other divisions for friend- The crowd will take in the picnic given ly bouts for the entertainment of mem by Division No. 1, of Frankfort, on that day. bers and visitors. A beautiful watch will be given to the Division No. 1 has in President Edward Clancy an excellent official. He takes young lady selling the largest number of an active iuterert in all matters pertain- - tickets by August 10. Several young FRANKFORT. races, target rifle practice, most popular GOLDEN JUBILEE. member and most popular young lady contests, besides others too numerous to mention. A fine orchestra has been Far-Oengaged and dancing may be indulged in Career of an Irish Clergyman in Australia all day, and there will be two cake walks Events of His Life in the evening. An excellent dinner and Recall Another Age. supper will be served on tiie grounds at a small cost. lf 'Mt was composed of all classes of the people every trades union of the city turning out its full strength. On the morning of thethistoric day the trade unions of Dublin which were to participate were assembled at their ap pointed places, while around St. Stephen's Green were congregated the deputations from Galway, Limerick, Drogheda, Navan and other cities and towns. At 10:30 the procession was fonned, the head of which passed the residence of Daniel O'Connell. The procession was headed by O'Con nell's Body Guard, closely followed by the stonecutters, in whose ranks was drawn the first stone of the intended monument, and the coachmakers, who drew the "triumphal car" in which O'Connell was drawn from Richmond prison in 1844. Passing from Merrion square, the vast procession wound along into Clare street and Nassau street. At the Batik at Ire' land the greatest concourse was assent' bled, at least 80,000 persons being con gregated. Passing by the Exchange the procession passed into Sackville street (now O'Connell street). On the river, from Carlisle bridge to the point of the North wall and the Ringsend docks op positc, all the vessels were dressed for the occasion. Arriving at the place where the monu ment now stands, the late Sir John Grey read the following address in the presence of the Lord Mayor and other promi nent officials: "The people of Ireland y meet to honor the man whose matchless genius won emancipation, and whose fearless hand struck off the fetters whereby six millions of his countrymen were .held in bondage in their own to-da- Tr-l- t.. Tl...t. -- ...I CI. II ' fly1 iUwi 'IXY'.'- "Well, here is to good, honest, fighting blood!" Said Kelly and Burke and Shea. "Oh, the fighting races don't die out, If they seldom die in bed, For love is first in their hearts, no doubt," Said Burke; then Kelly said: "When Michael, the Irish Archangel, stands, The angel with the sword, And the battle-dea- d from a hundred lauds Are ranged in one big horde, Our line, that for Gabriel's trumpet waits, Will stretch three deep that day, From Jehoshaphat to the Golden Gates Kelly and Burke and Shea." Well, here's thank God for the race and the sod!" Said Kelly and Bnrke and Shea. orators, and members several first-cla-- Ioseph I. C. Clark in New York Sun. those who were absent missed an elo quent treat. NATIONAL AMNESTY ASSOCIATION. The Hall Board is doing good work, and if properly encouraged will make the What Is Being Done to Secure the Release A. O. H. Hall one of the finest in the ot Irishmen Confined In British Priscity. ons Their Condition. The old bachelors of Division 3 are re ported as having fonned a new society. The usual weekly meeting of the Irish Its membership is very exclusive. More Amnesty Committee was held on Monday anon. evening in Dublin, Mr. Troy presiding, The Uniform Rank of the A. O. H. is Messrs. Bernitnghatn and Kelly report drilling weekly, and is becoming one of ed as to their visit to Mr. Henry Wilson the best drilled military companies in the in Portland jail on Thursday last. Mr, State. Wilson is in fairly good health, much Brother Pat Higgius, of Oldham street, better than he was, on account of being is one of the hustling members of Divisallowed now to work in the open air. He ion 3., He is doing good work for his is to be released in November next, hav- division. ing spent fifteen years and six ntoiiths in Brother Mike Walsh, of Division 3, prison, the six months being extra pun who has been suffering for the past four ishment fcr breaches of prison discipline, weeks with a mashed foot, has resumed which Mr. Wilson states was for whis his duties again. pering to his poor comrades to keep their Thomas Laugait and Dotninick Burke, hearts up. of Division 4, are getting themselves in Mr. Wilson latterly complains of the condition to make an interesting debut action of the Government in his case, as it was conveyed to him two years ago by in the roped arena. Joe McCarty, of the Uniform Rank, a visitor that he would be released soon. made himself unknown to his friends and The Home Secretary hail promised as much, and instead of being released, the family last week, owing to a separation Government had made hint complete the with his prided mustaches. President Taylor, of Division 3, expects full fifteen years and an additional six months as above stated. Mr. Wilson is to meet every Hibernian of Jefferson very much concerned about the men who county at the reception he will hold at will be left in jail after his release. Lion Garden Monday evening. These poor men are not in as good health John J. McGrath, of Division 4, was or spirits as Mr. "Wilson is, and a special threatened with a flood the past week. effort should be made to have them all The Fire Department came to his rescue, released at the same time, as the effect of and but little damage was done. their comrade being gone would perhaps The officers of Division 2 transact busi be the means of addinor melancholy to ness with a rapidity that is inspiring. their already prolonged sufferings. They lose no time, and the members and The committee having considered this visitors never complain of being detained report, decided that the Home Secretary late. should be written to and asked his intenDivision 2 is steadily increasing its tions as to the remaining prisoners now membership. Brother Owen Keiren has in Portland. If his reply is not satisfac- proposed a great many names, recently, tory, a vigorous agitation will be com- and says he will have a large list at the menced for the purpose of .effecting their next meeting. release. Young Men's Division, No. Q, had a The State convention of the Young large attendance at its last mesting. Men's Institute of Indiana 'will convene President Mackey makes an excellent at Terre Haute August 28 and continue presiding officer, his rulings always givin session three days.' Delegated' will be ing satisfaction. present from Indianapolis, Muncie, The picnic to he given by Division 8 ta Evans ville, Greonburg, Seymour, New Lion Garden next Monday promises to be Albjeny, Jasper, Madison, Anderson, Vte a grand success. The Is greet Interest ss O'CONNELL'S MONUMENT. land. "Thus shall this monument teach our children, and our childreus' children, from generation to generation, the great lesson of O'Connell's life. In it, so real ized, Will be embodied, and by it will be perpetuated, his principles and his policy, Thus shall the noble image of our Tribune ever speak from this platform to the Irish race, teaching them how liberty may be won how it may be used with most ad vantage to all and how best and most securely to maintain and transmit it. un impaired and untarnished, to posterity." To this the Lord Mayor replied: "A nation mourned, and still mourns, over the grave of him whose matchsor-rowi- less 'services and labors are recognised throughout the civilized world, whose teachings and principles have marked a new era and inscribed a new chapter in the history of mankind. ''Lifting their aspirations toward heaven, the Irish people take heart and, assembling as of old, proclaim to the world that the spirit of the Great Tribune still lives still animates their hearts, and still guides their movements, thus presenting a living testimonial to the genius, wisdom and teachings of their illustrious liberator, "All may' not have fully appreciated the glorious deeds of the emancipator of of bis fellow countrymen, or IUions herculean labors of the of the legislative iodepend-to-da. Lion Garden, August 22, promises to be one of the events of the season. The committees have made all the necessary arrangements to insure a good time to all who attend. The race for the' prize is becoming quite interesting. Division No. 4 had u large attendance at its meeting Wednesday night. There was a great deal of business transacted, and, the members were treated to a very pleasant entertainment by a number of the performers of this diyision. A great many applications were received, and President Hennessy is preparing to give Division No. 1 a" livelyjrace for the banner. A number of visitors werp present, and an invitation was eitended to attend the entertainment of Division 3 on Monday evening. Hibernians should n t forget the first e, grand excursion of Di sionl, of which will tal ! place on Tuesday, August 25. The steamboats will id Jeffersonville leave both Louisville in the morning and t noon. Messrs. Mike Kinney, Raymot Stanton, James Breen, Tom Horn an Dan Gill have made all the necessary Arrangements for a gala day, and on thatMay will be ably assisted by Messrs. Da Gleason, Dan McCarty, John Ryan, roni cavanaugn Lis excursion to and John Kennedy. Fern Grove will be one the most pleas- ant of the season. The will.be various amusements for both o land young, and an immense crowd is ex ected n The annual picnic, commemorating the battle of the "Yellow Ford," usually held on ("Lady day" in harvest, will.be given by the societies at Kansas City at Washington Park. The net proceeds will be devoted to repairs) on Hall. The Irish Nationalists ojf St. Louis have determined to buy a lot in' Calvary Cemetery and to build a monument thereon. It is proposed that this plot shall be a resting place fordeceaseafoeenbera of the as. have order and such no Mends or kin here. Tb net proceeds from the Nationally' Jfcfc .t the Fair asioe Gronnd. Unor Jeffer-sonvillI ' Irish-AmericaIrish-AmericIrish-AmericIrish-America- ing to the interests of his division, with the result that it is financially and numerically one of the strongest bodies in the city or State. The picnic and social of Division 5 at ladies have entered the contest, and many more will be working before the close of this week. Col. John R. Sower, the hustling young hardware merchant, was initiated in DiCol. Sower vision No. 1 last Sunday. has been a member of Y. M. I., No. 101, for over two years, and has always taken an active interest 'in the affairs of that council. Col. John Hunt, a prominent of this city and a leading member of Division No; 1, A. O. H., has been elected foreman of the chair shop in the Kentucky penitentiary. Col. Hunt's is a splendid appointment, and he mil fill the office with credit to himself and the State. Rev. T. S. Major, chaplain of Division No. 1, A. O. H., Frankfort, is taking an active interest in the picnic, and has given the committee and the division Father valuable advice and assistance. Major takes an active interest in the division affairs and is greatly liked by every member. During the month of August Division No. 1, A. O. H., will meet at 9 a. ni. Sunday at their hall, corner St. Clair and Tills will give every member Wapping. a chance to attend, and everyoue should be at the meeting August 14 without fail, as business of importance will come up for consideration. The committee of arrangements for the A. O. H. picnic are working hard for its success, and are sparing neither time nor money to make it one of the biggest events ever given in Frankfort. Each and every member is working harmoniously in conjunction with the committee. A large number of tickets have been sold. The picnic of Division No. 1, A. O. H., of Frankfort, at Cave Spring Park, Tuesday, August 10, promises to eclipse anything given in Frankfort in many years. A fine orchestra has been engaged, and all the latest attractions of an picnic will be there. A large number of members from Louisville will come up and spend the day in Frankfort on the 10th, and everything has been arranged to entertain them royally. Among the attractions at the picnic next Tuesday will be the' game of 'base ball between the city and county official. Mayor Dehoney will umpire. There will 10 os sck, wheelbarrow and WW Irish-Americ- The Most Rev. Dr. Daniel Murphy, of Hobart, Tasmania, one of the provinces of Australia, celebrated the golden jubilee of his consecration as a Bishop the The Buckingham, the People's Favorite other day. The distinguished Archbishop Amusement House, Now Open for is an uncle of Mr. Daniel F. Murphy, our the Season ol 1898-9- 9. popular City Assessor. Dr. Mnqthy, who is eighly-thre- e years old, is said to be as straight as n pine and The Buckingham Theater, entirely re enjoying good health. Some of the modeled and refitted, was last week events in his life recall another age. He opened for the season of 1898-9!and the was made a Bishop by Pope Gregory many patrons who had during the sunt XVI. While in Rome in 1810 he offmer months keenly felt the want of iciated at the obsequies of the Irish statesbright amusement flocked to see th man and patriot, Daniel O'Connell, who initial performance, which was Irwm died in Genoa en route to Rome. ArchBrothers' Burlesqtters. Notwithstanding bishop Murphy was born in Cork, June the heat, the theater was filled at every 18, 1810, and is a graduate of Maynooth performance, and, truth to say, the num and n man of profound scholarship. He her of fans and ventilators made the in has been in India with the British troops, terior of the theater much cooler and but gave it up for the cooler climate of more comfortable than an ordinary room Tasmania. The Buckingham Theater has for As an evidence of the creat regard s long time been the only vaude which he has won during thirty-fou- r ville house in the city, and the manage years of religious work the people of ment has spared no efforts or expense Tasmania have erected a statue in the to maintain and surpass this standard streets of Hobart to. his memory. The The house itself is conceded to be the Governor of the province, Lord Gormans-ton- , prettiest and best equipped in the city was at the head of the movement. and probably one of the handsomest in and observed that the people did not the country. The bookings comprise want to wait until the good man died to . s only the combinations, and, show him honors. though they have for the past decade Dr. Murphy's brother, C. C. Murphy, been pleasing Louisville audiences, it is was long a resident of Louisville, and promised that this season's attraction will died here several years ago. be far superior to nnything yet offered. The Buckingham is under the able CHURCH management of the Whallen Brothers, who arc members of the Empire Circuit tVrchbishog John J. Kain, of St. Louis. of vaudeville theaters. was in New York City during the past Many of the old staff of employes are retained for this season, among them be week. ing Horace McCrocklin, the efficient Cardinal Parrochi, who is spoken of an treasurer; George Lippold, whose smiling the probable successor to Pope Leo XIII.. face will be seen at the and is a great reader of the newspapers and Charlie" Hertzman, who will be in was himself a newspaper man in his charge of the press advertising. younger days. Commencing with tomorrow's matinee St. Dominic's day was celebrated with the Gay Morning Glories will be seen at the Buckingham during the coming elaborate ceremonies Sunday at the Doweek. That this attraction is strictly minican church, corner Sixth and St. high-clas- s and meritorious can be seen Catherine streets. The day was devoted to appropriate exercises in honor of the from the following description: e first part, with its worn patron saint. At 10:30 o'clock solemn Tile gags and stereotyped songs and dances, high mass was celebrated by the Francis is eliminated from thi3 show, and in its can fathers from St. Boniface's church. place will be found a number of strong During the service an augmented choir specialty acts, such as Grant and Grant, under the direction of Prof. Weiss ren e songs dered Marzo's mass. The sermon was the colored Kohinoos of and melodies: Miss Liunctt Fiske, a delivered by the Rev. E. V. Flood. The m the evening were conducted charming vocal star, in the latest catchy ominican Fathers. song creations; Wills and Barren, a clever, pair of comedy entertainers, in a livel embers of St. Francis' church, sketch; McCabe and Sabine, two of will give n picnic for the benefit funniest of Irishmen, in brilliant repa: church at Riverview Park on rot Visit wit and humor; Miles and rsday, August 23. The popular pas- an act that is n uon, Rev. Thomas W. White, and the vaudeville, and whit?... Has been dies und gentlemen in charge are mak- ablv received in the com houses of the East; MePhee numuer of people, and all who iro are as two graceful athletes, in a sured an enjoyable time. The ladies will tional novelty on the hori furnish an excellent dinner and supper. Their thrilling high-ba- r Those who wish to have an pleasant time a create a furore. Preston will do well to remember and attend. On duetists, will render their be that day only one fare will be charged by among illustrated songs, railroad from Clifton to the park. many new melodies, wjHpresque the tlle effects of the heroes The Rev. Edmund T. Shanuahan, D. f tuc present war, besides PmKE naval D., professor of dogma at the Catholic leading statesmen, University of America, will give a course eye. officers at present in lectures ou Scholastic closing feature of this big show of twenty-fiv- e . The will be "The Red Birds at the Seashore," Philosophy next October before the Unia comedy satire on the leading events of versity of Pennsylvania. It will be rethe year. Miss Dorothy Neville, long membered that Dr. Shannahan gave a known as one of the leading lights of E. course of ten lectures on "The Idea of C. Rice's 1492 and the Lady Slavey Com- God" last year before the same institupany, will be the star burlcsquer, assisted tion. His second invitation is a notable by a score of beautiful girls in gorgeous evidence of the breadth of mind and array. Clever comedians will make this foresight of the authorities of the Unia veritable laughing festival. Brilliant versity of Pennsylvania, as well as a high scenic and electrical effects will be shown, compliment to the scholarship of Dr. together with a patriotic review, entitled Shanuahan. "The Dawn of American Liberty." This The Rev. James Nunan succeeded in is a glorious finale, introducing the Cuban, winning the degree of Doctor of DivinPhilippine and Hawaiian native songs ity at the recent examination held at and dances and the pleasing melodies of Rome. He is the second son of the late our national airs. Nunan, a national teacher of Ard-fer- t, The Gay Morning Glories Company John Kerry, Ire. He commenced his colnumbers thirty people. lege career at Mungret College, Limerick, The matinee performances occur on in 1888, under the training of the Jesuit Sunday, Wednesday and Saturday. Fathers. During his five years' course The "Little Colonels" are playing to he won many distinctions. He took out his B. A. degree at the Royal University, good houses at Macauley's. Dublin, in 1893. He next proceeded to Edward H. Sothern will bring out in Rome to complete his studies, and after Philadelphia next week "The Conti- a most distinguished course of five years nental Dragoon." in the North American College was ordained priest on June 4, 1898. He was Mrs. James Brown Potter will be seen the only Irishman in Rome last year to as Miladi in Beerbohm Tree's production will a gold medal in dogma, after which of the "Three Guardsmen." he got the licentiate degree, and this is a possibility that Mr. Gillette year he has crowned a most successful There being admitted to will make a play out of the Conaii Doyle and brilliant career by the Doctorate at the early age of twenty- -' stories and impersonate the detective. six. Dr. Nunan will be stationed in the Chauucey Olcott will return next week, diocese of St. Augustine, Fla. having completed his foreign tour in IreThe Democrats of Vermont have nomi land. He will appear in this city during nated as their standard-bare- r Thomas W. the coming season. Moloney, of Rutland. Thomas W, Molo- THEATRICAL. ), v i first-clas- first-clas- NEW5. box-offic- e, old-tim- rag-tim- -- prKs-UlL'L- hjKbest jBMl thep gjHnhd "tJV Miss Delia Fox has settledher plans for next season. She signed a contract operatic comedy, to appear in a two-aunder the management of Frank Murray. ct The Avenue will commence its season on Thursday, August 18. The theater is now in readiness for the opening, and the patrons of this popular house will be pleased with the improvements that have been made. Mr. E. D. Stair, who has acquired sole control, will retain all of the local attaches who were with the management of last year. The United Irish societies of Chicago will hold their annual celebration at Ogden's Grove Monday. Over one hun dred societies will participate, and it promises to be one of the most largely attended events in the history of Chicago. Mr. M, V. Gannon, will preside at the afternoon meeting, and Col. Colby will act as chairman of the evening meeting.1 Johu.T. Keating, National President of the A. 6. H., has had charge of the pre liminary arrangements. ' ney was born in West Rutland in 1862. He studied at Holy Cross College, Worcester, Mass., graduating in 1882. He studied law at Rutland with Reddington & Butler and was admitted to the bar of Rutland county in 1885. Mr. Moloney represented Rutland in the lower house of the Vermont Legislature in 1890, defeating Percival W, Clement, President of the Rutland Railroad Company and Rutland's present Mayor, serving on tlie Judiciary, Corporation and Railroad Com- He was a delegate to the Chiniittees. cago convention of 1890 and was one of the four Vermont delegates. who spoke and voted for Mr. Bryan. In debate he is forceful,, being gifted with a powerful voice, and a great breadth, of knowledge. He is one of the State's most prominent attorneys and is a' gentleman of high moral integrity and of irreproachable character. The Cincinnati scribes can not say too much in praise of the Colonels. They realize that the fast work of the local clut is all that, saves their pets from Deft hurled from the head of the Udder. . Mr. Herbert, of Muckross, Killarney. unveiling the cross, delivered nn eloquent Interment was in the family vault in the speech, in the course of which he said if local church. The Countess was a good they honored and revered all the men woman, and very kind to the poor, it is who fought and died in '08, they honored Record of the Host Important of said. and revered in a special manner the men the Recent Events Culled On Friday afternoon a serious explo- who fell in the streets of Carlow. S EIGHTH sion of gas took palace in Glenart Castle, in A very successful demonstration From Exchanges. County Wicklow, occupied by Lord honor of the memory of the men of '98 Craysfort. It appears that there was an was held on Sunday on the historic O a A branch of the United Irish League escape of gas, and the manager of the ground known as the Green of St. Mul-Hn'- s, Oflc Finest Vanilla nr.d Lemon Creams has been formed at Iklmullet. gas works was sent for. In looking for Finest Fruit Creams outside New Ross. The cemetery 75c Most favorable reports about the crops the escape with an open light an explo- adjoining the Green is the last resting OSc Sherbets, the very best 0 Four Flavored Bricks in the district around Bantry are made so sion took place. The housekeeper, Mrs. place of many who fought in the Wexfl.OO Guaranteed strictly pure and of finest quality. Salt Rising Bread a specialty. far. McKcnzie, was struck with a broken ford and Carlow battlefields in '08. The 0 All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and. parties made and ornamented to 0 fragment of a door post and her skull concourse of people, comprising about John Quin, District Inspector nt Goods all parts of the country. If Various Amusements for Young1 niirt Old. J order.friends. Ifshipped tous. Special prices for dealers, you like our goods, tell J has been transferred to fractured. Two others were also injured. ten thousand, visited the graves of the not, tell hotels and large orders. a your Dr. Hnlpin pronounced Mrs. McKeuzie patriots and reverentially joined with ADMISSION FOR GENTLEMEN, TWENTY-FIV- E CENTS, SSl-t-- A XolcplionoH, Rev. Father Norris, of St. Mullitt's, in Reports about the crops in Fermoy dis- to be beyond all medical aid. Lfirties Accompanied by Gentlemen Free. reciting the "De Profundis" for the retrict say that they are the most prosper00000000000000000000000a000000000000e000e000000000 The death of Mr. Herbert Webb ous looking in many years. Division No. f never docs anything by halves, and if you wish to spend a pleasJ. P., Clonteadmore, Coachford, pose of their souls. The New Ross and Cork Parnellites have scored a remark- County Cork, is announced, and will be Graig bands played the "Dead March in ant evening do not fail to attend. able victory by the unopposed return of learned with much regret in archaclogical Saul," and the scene was intensely imAt the head of each grave a Mr. Slattery to the aldermanship of the circles in this country. Deceased, who pressive. pike was planted, surmounted by a shield Northwest ward. was a member of a very old and Cork family, was a distinguished bearing the name of the occupant and The Clontarf regatta was an enormous fought. The desuccess. At night the approaches to the scholar and served for many years as a the battle in which he votional portion of the proceedings was township were literally blocked by crowds Judge in India, where he devoted much attention to the question of currency. followed by a stirring address by Fi'ther assembled to witness the fireworks. Norris. Mr. Patrick O'Lcary, of Graig, -- TO UK GIVUN BY John Alexander McMunn has been On retiring from the bench he returned read an interesting paper dealing princiHAS REMOVED TO doctor in Ballymore. to his Irish home, and since lived an elected dispensary pally with the history of St. Mullin and He was unanimously chosen as successor active, useful life as a country gentle- his contemporary native chieftains. to his father, who had held the office for man. the remains of the late Large contingents were present from On Monday thirty years. Graig, New Ross, Borris, Bagnalstown 524-52- 8 chairman of the Mr. F. O. Rutledgc, whose sad and un- and AT John Hamilton, J. other adjoining districts. occurred in London on Manorhamilton Guardians, has resigned. expected death For over nine years he conducted the the 20th ult., were removed from the RECENT DEATHS. business of the Union with credit to him- Hollymount railway station for interment in the family burial ground, Hollymount. self and the Guardians. Be Drill Uniformed The remains were met at the station by n Thomas P. Clincs, one of the At the meeting of the Limerick cor- an enormous concourse of mourners and Irishmen of this city, died at his poration, the Mayor presiding, a resoluthe coffin, which was of polished oak, home, on East Gray street, last week, The Garden will be Brilliantly Illuminated and there will be Music, tion was adopted in favor of triennial Dancing and various other kinds of amusement. A pleasant richly mounted and covered with numer- after a brief illness. For the past twenty-finstead of annual elections for members time assured to all who attend. years he had been an active memunder the Irish local gov- ous wreaths bearing expressions of sym- our of corporations pathy and sorrow, was conveyed on the ber of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, lO ernment bill. shoulders of the tenantry to its last rest- and was a pioneer in the building up of The cars will run until the fete closes and transfers can be had to all Limerick was visited on Friday morn- ing place. that society in this city. He was hold- parts of the city. ing b? an exceptionally severe thunderLast week a number of his intimate ing the position of assistant engineer of storm. At Kildimo a man named Edward friends waited on Dr. J. J. MacGrath at the Custom House at the time of his 1'itzgerald, while sleeping with his ' and his residence, 73 Lower Mount street, death. Mr. Clines was a very charitable brother, was struck by lightning DANIEL DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENAN, II Dublin, for the purpose of making him and unassuming man, whose good deeds killed. The brother escaped without infor him friends without number, a presentation on the occasion of his made jury. The. presentation consisted who sincerely mourn his untimely taking marriage. A number of men in Tuam and its endeavoring to pro- of an illuminated address and a tea and off. His funeral, which took place from neighborhood, arc coffee service of solid silver. The ad- the Cathedral on Sunday afternoon, was INCOBPORAXED. mote the prosperity of the town by the dress referred to the many qualities, pro- largely attended, Division No. 1, A. O. fair on a large establishment of a horse fessional and personal, possessed by the II., acting as honorary escort. The funscale. The district is noted for the supe- doctor, the esteem in which he is lield, eral obsequies were conducted by Rev. of its horses, particularly rior excellence and the success which has attended his Father Rock, who delivered one of the 1229 West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth in the class of hunters. career, a success which was crowned and most eloquent and touching funeral oraDr. J. Magee Finney, Professor of the would be shared by his amiable wife. tions ever heard in the Cathedral. The Practice of Medicine in the School of Nominations were made with the Cork remains were consigned to rest in St. All Calls Promptly Attended to, Day or Nifflit. Car- Physic of the University of Dublin has Louis Cemetery. The following gentleriajros iiriUNiicu lor All Occasions. appointed lv the Lord Lieutenant Town Clerk, Mr. A. McCarthy, last week men acted as honorary been to the seat on the Board of Superintend- for the vacancy in the aldermanship of Messrs. Edward Clancy, Thomas Dolan, ence of the Dublin Hospitals, vacant by the Northwest ward caused by the resig- John Mulloy, James Spcllman, John J. nation of Alderman M. Flavin. Only the death of Dr. Samuel Gordon. candidate was nominated, Mr. John Kcane, James Concannon, James ColeWater-vill- e one KY. A number of the children in Slattery. Two papers were handed in man and Patrick Hardy. The active talk Irish fluently and intelligently. on Mr. Slattery's behalf. In the first he were James Rodgers, Matt All can say their prayers in Irish, and was proposed by Alderman P. J. Madden O'Doherty, Thos. Morgan, John Davern, the Rosary is said every Sunday4l and seconded by Mr. E. Twomey, and John Hessian, John Hughes and Messrs. little chapel there by an auvanceu in the second he was proposed by Alder- - Conniffc and Cohen. INCOEPOBA.TED. boy and answered by the congre; an E. Walsh and seconded by Mr. J. The following resolutions were adopted The parish priest, Father Martin, pnEMMkm 'JN'eill. The compliment the burgesses &;-2by DivMjiriNO. ".aiUedeatly in Irish. he Northwest ward have paid Mr. Thomas P. Clines: ti The result of the contest for the Al y is most deserved. Whereas, Almighty God in His om f manic vacancy in Dock ward, Belfi the corporation-o- t Ireland have mpotent wisaoin nas seen tit to remove created by the resignation of Sir HjTKlUion urging upon the Gov- - from our ranks Bro. Thomas P. Clines by u-Dixon was announced on Saturday, the necessity for the immediate the agency of death; and, Hution (CoirservaTfvB ot tue insli linancial gnev- Whereas, In said removal Division No. tion), 1,091; Fleming (Labor), 440; Ic- along with these, nearly all 1, A. O. II., ha3 lost a zealous and faith Clelland f Independent), 226. There MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmer. ff oinmissioners in Ireland have ful member and the community an hon 13 spoiled yotes. Were Practically nil the Chambers orable citizen, and his family a loving ad Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. fflj The death is announced of Rev. Mor of including Dublin, Belfast and hind husband and father; therefore timer O'Connor, the venerable pastor of and ve uone the same. The be it S.33. OOK.H3IGHIXII Ballybunion. In the early days of the Harbor. ssioncrs have done like jjjj Resolved, That we mourn the loss of 0 TELPHONE 810. land agitation Father O'Connor was a wise, the asylum boards and Bro. Thomas P. Clines as one whose place notable figure in Kerry. His memorable the gua MBiU f about 150 poor law in our division could not be filled; and, fight for securing the Harene teuantry as unions unanimous expression Resolved, That we extend to his be peasant proprietors of their holdings of repress iIsjCm? e public opinion has ever reaved family 'our sincere sympathy in will long be remembered. sprung up rami manifested itself in so this, their hour of sorrow; and be it We regret to announce the death of unmistakable a way in Ireland. Resolved, That a copy of these resolu Mr. Richard Burke, for many years the Mr. James Dunphy, of Waterford, has tions be spread on the minutes of Division All Next Week, with Usual Matinees. d holder of the ancient and a remarkable souvenir of the fighting No. 1, A. O. II., and a copy sent to the of Dublin. days of '98. office of City Sword-beare- r It is a short sword of pecu- family of our deceased brother. He had been in delicate health, but his liar workmanship, used by his grand- David O'Connkm., M. A. CORCORAN. W. J. CORCORAN. decease was unexpected. The sad event uncle, James Dunphy, who fought as a J. P. Barry, took nlace at his residence, 0 Iiblana volunteer with the Vinegar Hill contin J. N. Mulloy, terrace, North Circular road. Committee. gent, and who left behind him on that AN AVALANCHE OF On Wednesday the great Mayo equine field many a brave man from Mr. Henry Cassin, aged seventy-eigexhibiticn commenced at Hollymouut. the Benvoy district of Waterford, where WHOLESALE AND RETAIL n and highly Accounts to hand are to the effect that his nephew, Mr. Edmond Dunphy, at years, and a the entries arc once more very large, and present resides. The weapon is similar respected citizen, was found dead in his a big attendance may be anticipated, a to those worn by officers of 82 Volun bed early Sunday morning at the family He had Next Girard's Vaudevilles. great nnmber of those who assisted at teer, has the carved bronze hilt, a brass- - residence, 2112 Floyd street. Rosecomtnon races previously continuing bound scabbard, and is as nicely balanced appeared in his usual good health and -- AND DEALERS IN- the journey to the popular show, and as deadly a weapon as ever a fight his death was a surprise to the family. Mr. B. A. McSwiney, of the National ing man could desire to wield at close Death was due to heart failure, superin Tiant Pollens flreen. lias been annotated quarters. Mr. Dunphy values greatly duced by old age. The deceased was the father of Mr. James Cassin, late superinmanager of the new branch of the bank, this precious heirloom. CAFE AND RESTAURANT, tendent of the registry division of the which was opened on Tuesday in Baggot Under the auspices of the United Irish postoffice. He was also the father of Mr. McSwiney has for many League, a Nationalist demonstration was street. 139 AND 141 FOURTH AVENUE, years lield a very responsible position in held in Doonbeg lately. Landgrabbers Capt. Michael Cassin, of the No. 9 En gine Company, and ot Airs. Lawler, ot 221 THIRD AVE. the head office of the bank, and his pro- were unsparingly whipped from a verbal LOUISVILLE, KY. Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Telephone 1812 Itinir 2. motion will afford much gratification to point of view. Mr. Michael Mescall, this city. He was an uncle of Mr. Henry F. Cassin, assistant clerk of the United Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. the Dublin public. chairman Kilrush Board of Guardians, States District Court. The funeral, which TK Li TO PIIO N" 12 003. The Flax Sunnlv Association of Bel presided. Every parish in West Clare was largely attended, took place from fast reports that the acreage under flax was represented. Some bands were also the residence at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday M. D. I,AVI4JR. M. J. IWI,ER. in Ireland this season is considerably less present. The chairman called on the morning and from St. Mary Magdalene's than.it was last year. The people to stand together as they did in church at 9 o'clock. The interment was industry in the north has entered a crit- the days of the Land League, and very in St. Louis cemetery. ical stage, and all interested therein are soon landgrabbing would be extermina fully alive to its seriousness. In the dis ated root and btanch. Mr. Michael J. FIRST CLASS 0 Patrick Coleman, aged sixty-thre- e trict comprising a radius of six miles at Carmody, Kilrush, asked those who at- years, uieu bunclay nigut at tue lamny Dungiveu there are not twenty acres tended this grand demonstration to stick residence, 2132 Bank street, of general JIMMY SULLIVAN. AUSTRALIA under that crop this year. together as one man and victory would debility. He was well known in the a 0 N. W. Cor. Ninetccnlii and Duncan. Rt. Rev. Dr. Coffey, Bishop of Kerry, crown their, efforts m the case of the western portion of the city and had many The above is a correct picture of Aus tralian Jimmy Ryan, who won his bout has made many improvements in the tenant farmers. Mr. Matthew Kelly, friends. Several grown children survive 0 0 good ironic. Cathedral, Killamey, A new small spire Cree, President of the United Irish him. The funeral took place at 9 o'clock from McDonough nt Music Hall this r.oir vaioEs. 0 a Good week. He hasalready won five times in has just been a.dded to it on the eastern Lengue, and Mr. Antony O'Dwyer also Wednesday morning from St. Cecelia's 0 angle. The erection of the central tower addressed the meeting. Resolutions con- church and the interment was in St. this city. Mr. jRyran is modest and unassuming, and there is nothing in his is the heaviest and most costly under- demning the landgrabbing were passed. John's cemetery. 5 M. conduct or appearance to indicate the carrying out taking to be faced. He is The Nationalists of Carlow Graigue District Attorney Daniel J. Kenefick, ordinary r. He has made a some considerable improvements in the were early in the field in their prepara! of Buffalo, said the other day that he behost of friends in' Louisville. Jimmy has Telephone 384. 248 West Jefferson Street. interior of the sacred edifice. The organ Hons for '98. Ten years ago a site was lieved the proposed Corbett-McCo- y fight 1522 PORTLAND AVENUE. gallery is being remodeled, and the im set apart and enclosed for a monument was in violation of law, and he meant to posted a forfejit of $75 to meet Bobby Douglas here August 25. He is anxious rnostrTXiias. neatness. 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 provements win lengtnen me interior ay to the United Irishmen, and on Sunday prevent it if possible. The clergymen of to make this match at once, as he has twenty feet. last the work.was completed by the un- Buffalo issued a call for a meeting Thurs several other propositions under con veiling of a beautiful Celtic cross, de- day afternoon to devise plans to stop the sideration. In beautiful weather the twenty-firs- t annual open tournament of the Kings signed by Mr. W. P. Hade and executed fight. These two obstacles raised them m County and Ortnond Lawn Tenuis Club by Mr. James Walsh, Carlow. It was a selves, and the Hawthorne Club proTom Lansinjf, who is one of Corbett's NINETEENTH ANX BANK, commenced on Tuesday. The arrange- curious coincidence that the neonle on moters have no public answer to make, training corps, once played a similar role ments were admirably carried out by an the occasion when the. area was staked except to insist that the contest will be with Norman feelbv. He boxed the Kid energetic committee with Dr. W. A. off were headed by the late Father Daniel within the letter of theHorton law, and during the en; agement of the "Land of DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF Morton as honorary secretary. The at- Byrne, to whom the idea occurred to that there will be no interference. the Living" id Louisville, and helped First-clas- s Family Wines A.full line tendance of the public was very large commemorate the martyrs, while Rev. train him for t ghts with Dick Moore and and Liquors of always on hand. 'Orders ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE The fight between Harry Rodgers and Dick O'Brien. Asked for his opinion of promptly filled. and fashionable, and altogether the George Byrne presided at Sunday's ceretournament is regarded as the most suc- mony. The town was pervaded by a gala John Guilbert Monday night wa swon by the outcome oi the mill at Checktowaga, cessful yet lield by the club, which was element, and the streets, were radiant the latter on a foul in the fourth round. the Falls City lad studied a moment beJT,4T. CVJOtAN. with arches, bunting and evergreen dec- Rodgers had all the best of it, however. fore he answe ed: "The fight will be a r. CVRJtAN. one of the first established in Ireland. orations. The, St. Patrick 'sJBranch Irish He outfought JGuilbert and knocked him great one, b it a careful one. Corbctt The Dowager Countess of Bantry died lately. Her son Richard, who died some National Foresters, in their regalia and down in the last round, but could not re- can not afford to lose it, and he will not. yean ago, wm the fourth and last Earl of accompanied by the band, headed the strain from taking a punch at him as- he There is muck t .stake for McCoy, but he WH0LB8ALE DEALERS IS Workshops and Studios, Cwma, Italy. Arllitk Work Q&ly SeUeiUi. Bantry; having no issue, the title died procession, next came the leading.Na-tibnalldt- s lay. on the floor, and. thereby lost the has not a x od a left as Corbett, and In the preliminary Steve I think that lie left will. play a big part Wines, Liquors, Brandies, Bins, of, Carlow. , Large contingents decision. was conferred on tirith him. ,, The title White . family ' for services' rendered came from ..Queen's County. Dublin, Crosby got the decision over Jack Lam- - in thefinht McCoy is at the turn of the WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREE1 ... i. . .1 j Tuliow, Borria. Newtowaberry and ven- taell, of CleveUnd. Crosby Had out beat romd, bat I think he will have to go beck KENTUCKY WHISKIES. MlWBavwn wucn iuuw Louisville, Kyi Poet Flint St., Pawned was a daughter of om other centers. The chairman, after of it ell the way through ead won easily, a Ut"-3an- i!ti IRELAND. PIGNIG AND SOGI AL IT. GIVEN BY HT t J. WATHENl 629 STREET. una DIVISION NO. 5, A. O. H. : Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory : Manor-hamilto- n, LION GARDEN, AUG. 22, 1898. Rath-niulle- n. Gil-ma- n, well-kno- LAWN FETE! iThe ALBIN CO.! Division No. 3, A. 0. H. 1 LION GARDEN, AUG. 15. an Exhibition by the Hibernian Knights. ADMISSION ONLY CENTS. I, West Market Street. l best-know- There Will aauiiiiiuiiiiiaiiiiuiiiiiiiiistiiiaiuuuiiiiumiiiiiiiiiiiiii I III II mainsTreeT Funeral Directors And Entfefntersr. Dougherty & Keenan, BREWERY UNDERTAKERS, i pall-bearer- s: IT'S PURE. LAGER BEER AND PORTER LOUISVILLE, m pall-beare- rs I Gran W.Smith's Sons ! I MM FRANK FEHR BREWING 60. 3.r alPaW i Nr .TlDlKKSOIX SXS.'S BUCKINGHAM BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, time-honore- wsmm M. hard-foug- M. A. CORCORAN & BRO. Commission ht well-know- mmwm RICHELIEU Mercnante HOTEL ftau. com Wheat Roe. oats, straw. M.J. SWEENY, PROP. flax-growi- LAWLER & SON Grocery and Saloon PARADISE SAMPLE ROOM. Specialty. Liquors R. E. HEFFERNAN I Fifteen Ball Pool. prizi-fighte- JOB PRINTER, J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. GRIMES & GARRY, S8HESSIIiZ2ItSSIEgSiSSSiIIlIIlIliSISliI Grocery and Saloon. Muiaoon Monument oompanu F. CURRAN & CO., flonuments. iMMMwnm 4 in aiS