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Kentucky Irish American: August 20, 1898 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 kec1898082001_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: August 20, 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. Kentucky VOL. I. NO. 7. IklSH American. PRICE FIVE CENTS. respected. 'I haveuot been able to ascertain,' says Gordon, 'one instance to the contrary in the county of Wexford, though many beautiful young women were absolutely in their power.' " It would be impossible in the space we have at our disposal to give even a brief outline of this able article. Mr. Stead said he found it difficult to write calmly about such a record "on such a theme 'tis impious to be calm." Under the heading of "At the Parting of the Ways" he paints the horrors Pitt had brought on this unfortunate country, and he next gives an account of how the Protestant "Peep of Day Boys" hunted the Catholics of Ulster, sending them to hell or to Connaught. The Orangemen of the present JHfy are the successors, he says, of those ruthless ruffians. He speaks of the indomitable Wolfe Tone's noble efforts to obtain "helpers across the sea," and how England was "saved by the wind." He charges the Government with making the insurrection, and expresses surprise that any government, let alone a nominally Christian and Protestant government, could deliberately plot and plan toforce its own subjects into a semblance of insurrection iu order that it might have free license to massacre without let or hindrance. This is stated by n Protestant Englishman, who pays the following tribute to this country: "Of all the nations the Irish have preeminence for their fine sense' of the supreme importance of stainless chastity. For the honor of their women is the point of honor with this chivalrous and ardent race. They bear hardships without repining, bend submissively before the oppression of arbitrary power; but no extreme of privation, no squallid horror of overcrowded cabin, has broken down the sense of profound reverence with which even the most miserable Irish kern regards his womankind. There is no woman in an Irish cabin that is not to its inmates, of the sex of the Madonna, partaking, whether maid or matron, iu something of the mystic glory of the Mother of God. The Irish might stand every extremity of coercive despotism if only it concerned their men and their possessions, but touch their women! Then at any cost, without even counting of costs, the Celt would strike." Mr. Stead shows how hell was let loose on Irish homesteads, "martial law and free quarters" being proclaimed. The maddened people bore it for one mouth, but before the second month passed human nature could bear no more, and Lord Castlerengh had his will. Ireland had rebelled. The burning of Father John Murphy's chapel, at Boolcvogue, on May 20, led that patriot priest to place himself at die head of an insurgent band which defeated contingent after contin-geof the British garrison, until bv Tune. 4 the insurgents were in possession of the whole county, He acknowledges, as all do, the momentary panic occasioned by the successes of the insurgents in Wexford, the passion excited by the natural but regretable dire reprisals reprisals occasioned by previous mur ders, acts of rapine, incendiarism, cold blooded torture and unmentionable crimes. After Balliuamuck the hang man was kept busy, and there was the process of terrorism and the gathering to complete the spoils. Of these the chief was the destruction ot the Irish Parliament and the passing of the Act of Union with Britain, which for a hundred years has remained as the memorable. monument of the most absolutely in credible series of crimes ever perpetrated by one nominally Christioii nation upon another. The article concludes with the following paragraph: "A hundred years ago is but as yester day in the history of nations; and al though a century has elapsed, Ireland is united to England today by virtue of the crimes at which I have briefly glanced. So far as Ireland is concerned, we stand iu the felon's dock of histcry, not sit on nt LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, AUGUST 20, 189$. ber 14 Bishop Walsh was duly installed in the Cathedral of Sandwich. In January, 1808, Bishop Walsh removed the Episcopal residence from Sandwich to London, to which city the See was again transferred by a decree from the Propaganda, dated November 15, 1809. HOME RULE Has Lost One of Its Host Powerful and Devoted JOHN CUDAHY. How the Packer Who Supporters By the Death of the Most Rev. John Walsh, the Late Archbishop of Toronto, Canada. A Oreat Prelate, a Great Patriot, Born Leader and Organizer of Men. a HOW HE UNITED IRISH CANADIANS The cause of Irish Home Rule lias lost one of its most powerful and devoted friends in the death of the Most Rev. John Walsh, D. D., Archbishop of Toronto, Canada, says the editor of the Boston Pilot. A native of Ireland, born in the County Kilkenny, May 23, 1830, of old martyr and patriot stock, Dr. Walsh came to Canada in his early manhood, years of his sixty-eigand for forty-si- x was thoroughly identified with the best interests of the land of his adoption. No one could question his patriotism, and disthe most thoughtful and cerned fresh proof of it in his unfailing practical interests in the question of Irish legislative independence. He saw what Home Rule had done for He would have the Imperial Canada. Government realize, were it but for the value of a free and contented Ireland. He united the Catholic Canadians of Irish blood so strongly in defense of their rights, and of the respect due to their re ligious convictions, that the Prince of Wales, on his visit to Toronto in I860, felt compelled to rebuke and decline an nlWed "loval" demonstration in his honor by the local Orangemen. The Archbishop in his later years was grieved at the disunion among the Irish leaders, and nronosed the Irish Race Convention of '90 to heal dissensions, and make the Irish party once more tower of strength to the Irish people. That his efforts had but a partial success is the shame of men who preferred their own petty ambitions to the common pood, and in so far forth denied their ofar-seeiself-intere- nawunr A great prelate, a great patriot, a horn organizer and leader of men, a forceful speaker and writer, a tender, kindly, generous friend, there is mourning wherever he was known for Archbishop Walsh, of Toronto. May he rest in peace! The following are extracts Irom a sketch of his life, writen at the time of his silver jubilee: Evincinir at an early ape a desire to study for the priesthood, John 'nlsh was sent to St. John's College, Water- Park. During the summer of 1890 he gave a ford, where he made his preparatory standing first great deal of thought to the matter of the studies with great success, in his class of philosophy. He remained Canadian representation at the Irish Race at St. John's one year, when he decided Convention, which had been summoned that his vocation lay in the vast field of to assemble on September 1. It was on foreign missions. Accordingly, break- his suggestion in every case that the ing all the endearing ties of home, friends delegates, who went to Dublin from were chosen. He also had comand native land, he left for Canada m April, 1852. The following autumn, munication with friends of home rule in when studies began, the young Mr. the other cities in regard to this historic Walsh entered the Grand Seminary of gathering. The Ontario delegates de Montreal as a student of the Diocese of parted in August, and it was not until the'lastday that the Archbishop found Toronto, On November 1, Feast of All Saints, himself, contrary to his great desire, 1854, he was ordained priest by Bishop obliged to remain in Canada. It would Charbounel, in St. Michael's Cathedral, have thrilled his loyal Irish heart if he Toronto, In 1855 he was appointed to could have but heard the storm of apthe Brock' mission, bordering on Lake plause with which his name and his Simcoe, of which parish he was the first message to the convention were received resident pastor. In 1857 Father Walsh in the Leinster Hall in Dublin. In the summer of last year the Arch was removed from Brock and placed in charge of the more important parish of bishop, for his health's sake, again visSt. Mary's, in Toronto. Here he made ited his native Ireland, and was greatly his first notable manifestations of his saddened by the signs of famine then apgreat gift for preaching the Word of God. pearing in the West. He attended the Very soon after the consecration of Dr. anniversary dinner of the Irish Race Lynch, in 1859, Father Walsh was ap- Convention held in Mr. Hugh Ryan's pointed rector of St, Michael's Cathedral. residence, "Hollydene," in October, and On Easter Sunday, 1802, Father Walsh delivered a ringing speech. His next stroke for home rule was to was made Vicar General of the Diocese. following spring Vicar General fliead a Canadian fund for the Irish par The Walsn, after having been twelve years liamentary party, which amounted to away, determined on visiting Ireland, over 7,000. This fund practically kept His friends availed themselves of the op the cause going last year. portunity to testify their regard by preHOME AGAIN. senting him with a gold watch. They also, with great delicacy and thoughtful Messrs. Joe Grimes and Thomas J. ness, sent to Father Walsh's mother a Moore, who have been spending the sum present of a gold cross, very massive and mer at Asheville, N. C, are enthusiastic beautifully wrought , with wreaths of hi their praise of that place as a summer shamrocks. Asheville is situated high up in resort. While abroad, the Vicar General paid the heart of the Allcghauies, and out his first visit to the Eternal City. He door exercise shooting, riding, driving, After was received most graciously. tenuis and mountain climbing is enjoyed traveling some time in Europe, Father While there they all the year round. in Ireland, Walsh spent a few months met many prominent visiting again the home of his childhood. business men from the North and East, Sorrow had thrown its shadow over the and with an exclusive patty were shown hearthstone by removing his father, who through and entertained at the magnihad died the year previously. But he ficent Vnuderbllt summer home, located had the joy of offering up beneath the thirteen miles from Asheville. There are parental roof the holy sacrifice for those several gentlemen in this from whom he had been so long sepa- city, who are identified .with Asheville's rated, but with whom he was.ever closely interests. While at Asheville the two united in tics of affection and bonds of gentlemen were the guests of Mr. James faith Loughran, who is the Richard Croker of The health of Dr. Pinsonneault, Bishop North Carolina. Mr. Grimes said to our of Sandwich, becoming impaired, it was reporter that Lookout Mountain Park is. necessary to select a successor. Accorda delightful place, where concerts and ingly jtbe hierarchy of the ecclesiastical balls are given to entertain the visitors, province of Quebec unanimously nomiand suggests that something similar nated Vicar General Walsh as future should be established in our Jacob Park. choice was in due tjme Both gentlemen appear to be irreatly Bishop. The ' 'ratified by the Holy Se. The consecra- benefited by the trip, Mr. Grimes having tion took place in St., Michael's Cathe- - gained twentyiDne and Mr. Moore eleven " .Totouto, Novemixr 10. - On Novem- - pounds. a" Irish-AuiencIrish-Americ- Bishop Walsh celebiated the silver jubilee of his priesthood on November 10, 1879. He visited Ireland again in 1882. In 1804 he had assisted at the laying of the corner stone of the O'Connell monument in Dublin, nnd by a happy coincidence of events he took part on the 15th of August, 1882, in the ceremony of unveiling. At the close of the twentieth year of his episcopate, November, 1887, his lordship again repaired to Rome to make the official returns of his diocese. While Bishop Walsh was on his way back to to this country Archbishop Lynch, of Toronto, laid down in death the crozier years he had cart which for twenty-eigried with so much zeal. On August 27, 1889, Dr. Walsh was appointed his successor. He was installed in the Toronto Cathedral on November 27 of the same year. The influence and character of Archbishop Walsh was very soon felt, combining, as he does, to a wonderful degree, suavity pf manner and firmness of purpose. Respect for authority was shown with a cordiality which proved that authority had won confidence and love while firmly requiring obedience. In March, 1883, he was requested to act on the advisory council on religious congresses in connection with the.Chicago World's Fair and accepted the appointment. In February, 1894, he issued a stirring appeal to the friends of Irish Home Rule to support Hon. Edward Blake with their generous subscriptions, an appeal which Toronto, was generously answered. Montreal and Ottawa sent over 5,000. He visited Ireland in the summer of '95, his health at the time being run down by hard work. He met Hon. Edward Blake in Dublin, and returned to Toronto in August. Mr. Blake returned a little later, and in a conference with the Archbishop looking to the revival of Canadian enthusiasm in the home rule case it was arranged that Mr. Blake should deliver a public address in the Massey Hall upon the political situation in Ireland. The great Liberal leader, however, being suddenly summoned back to his parliamentary duties at Westmin-ter- , on October 17, the Archbishop pub lished his now famous proposal of "The Before Mr. Irish Race Convention." Blake's departure they had fully disclosed the matter, and on the same Mr. Blake's endorsement, the Archbishop's idea was given to the public. The "the "sterling friends of Irish home rule all the world over and was cotubatted in the English press. On the 14th of that month also the Irish parliamentary party had unanimously decided to act upon the suggestion of Dr. Walsh with regard to calling a convention representative of the Irish race at home and abroad to heal, if possible, the personal differences that" had split the parliamentary force into factions. On the 27th of November he opened St. John's Industrial School at Blantyre ht Failed Five Years Ago Has Paid Up. What Irish Pluck and Integrity Have Enabled Him to Accomplish in This Country. Has Regained Ills Lost Fortune, After Having Paid All Ills Outstanding Obligations. EVENTS IN HIS BUSY LIFE The following article concerning one of this country's leading and most honorable business men, Mr. John Cudahy, is taken from the Chicago Chronicle, and will prove intereresting reading to our citizens, among whom he is well known. 1870, when he went to Chicago and began packing and speculating. In five ' years he was rated n millionaire and a leader on the board. Five years later he had doubled his fortune. Five yeas later he had reached the apex, cornered pork and lard, saw his millions vanish and himself reduced to practical penury. In another five years he paid off all of his obligations and is rich again. John Cudahy's revival of fortune will In all his darplease his many friends. ing operrtions and few men ever excelled him in this regard he was popular Men in other among all his associates. walks of life, poor laborers whose daily bread was earned in tile plants he ran or was interested in, all recognized in him not only n man of greatskill and daring in finance, but a man with a heart for his less fortunate fellows. His failure came when the nation wos in a pinch for money d collateral was not suffiand cient to procure the loan needed to tide him over. He gave up only when his Then he was resources were exhausted. nearly $1, 400,000 in debt. But no man with the grit and.energy of John Cudahy, filled, as he was with native pluck fortified by the push which characterizes the Chicago man of busiHe dropped ness, could be kept down. out for a time to recuperate his fortune and returned to the arcjia filled with the purpose of regaining liis ground at least gilt-edge- EDITOR STEAD Writes a Remarkable Article on the Past and Present of the Qrecn Isle. As an Englishman He Is Intensely Humil- LAID TO REST. Officer Joseph Hcffcrnan Died Sunday Afternoon From His Wounds. iated Filled With Alarm. England's Reproach. nnrl Howard Clark, His Murderer, Still Large Detectives Confident of Capturing Him. at Of All Nations the Irish Stand PreEmi-nen- t Obsequies Attended by All the City Off- s3 in the Respect and Honor of icialsRev. Father Brady's Funeral Oration. Elo-que- nt Their Women. LELL LET LOOSE ON IRISH HOMES THE GOVERNOR OFFERS A REWARD Mr. Stead, the editor of the Review of Reviews, a prominent Nonconformist Englishman, has written a most remarkable article as "The Topic of the Month" and popular magin his extensively-rea- d azine. It will be read, says the Sligo T W ' JOHN CUDAHY. 5 To-ron- to Mr. Cudahy has large business interests in Louisville, 'being associated with Mr. Charles Byrne in the mammoth packing house on Story avenue, and his many business friends as well as employes are gratified over his merited success. The article credits all to Chicago'pluck, while we insist,that a great share is due his Irish integrity and energy. Otherwise we argree with the Chronicle, which says: Chicago grit and resourcefulness are well exemplified by the career of "Jack" Cudahy. Had he possessed only a trifle less persistence, had he faltered for an instant, failure complete and final would have been his portion. Six years ago he Six months was rated at $4,000,000. later he was rated at nearly $ 1,000,000 more, through a daring deal in pork and Five years ago August 1 his provisions. fortune was swept away in one day in the Board of Trade. When the smoke and dust of that fight blew away John Cudahy was something like 1 ,500.099 poor thau penniless; he owed that sum above his fortune. Last week he paid off all of his obligations and is once more enrolled aniong the, wealthy men of Chicago. Grit was the potent factor in this re Other men as skilled vival of fortune. in watching the speculative cat jump and as ready to turn the leap to their private benefit have failed and stayed out. Cudahy failed at a time when the nation seemed on the verge of smashing and when dollars were as big as cart wheels to rich men. The prospects for his recovering from the terrific blow in the belief of able financiers were mighty slim. Yet he went to work and with hundreds of thousands of dollars of paper against his name he struggled gamely until within five years he has paid all and has a good big fortune besides. There has been a pcculiafeature to John Cudahy's operations ever since he periods have was a boy of 14. Five-yea- r been most marked in all that he has done. He was born hi Callan, County Kilkenny, Ireland, on Novembers, 1843. Early in 1849 his parents came to this country. When he was 10 years old they removed to Milwaukee) At 15 he entered Edward and in u few Roddls' big packing-hous- e years was a trusted employe. Five years after he began work for John Plankinton. He rose to the position .of manager and. iu. one more cycle of five years became, a partner, just as the war broke put. Then a number e change were made until to the extent of paying off the notes he had given to settle his deals. He succeeded in tins and also in again restoring his fortune to the point of wealth. John Cudahy is a born speculator. He is also a trained packer, for in the early days of his youth when it became necessary for hint to' earn his own living he engaged in pork and beef packing business as a boy with Edward Roddis, of Milwaukee. He soon became a trusted employe, as his native honor and great energy enabled him to grasp and preserve the interests of his employer. When 20 years of age he entered the Armour establishment at Milwaukee and for five years followed the same course, winning iu respect and ability all the time. Then he went to the Plankinton establishment, his exceptional abilities putting him in a position of great responsibility, which iu the usual term of five years resulted in a junior partnership. He remained in Milwaukee as partner with his brothers and Roddis when that house was formed until 1870, when he went to Chicago and associated himself with Chapin, uuder the name of Chnpin & Co. In one year the firm name was changed to Chapin & Cudahy and John began his career on the Board of Trade. Then Michael and Patrick Edward Cud- aljy bought out the Chapin interest and John became a junior partner in the packing concern. But he kept up his pace on the board and in five years after going to Chicago was a millionaire and recognized leader on the board. In 1881 he had practically dropped out ot active interest in the packing business, but wa9 rapidly piling up a big fortune in operations in pork and provisions with an occasional dip into the grain market. He pegged away generally on the bull side of the market, although his great shrewdness Pt times .enabled him to take advantage of the bear side. Everything he handled made money for him until by the dawn of 1890 he was counted among the wealthy men of Chicago. Pork and lard were his favorites,-anhe began operations in 1891 which caused the financial agencies to place him over the 14,000,000 in 1892. The deal which wrecked the fabric of his fortune was commenced in that year. Cudahy in ,1892 'made. more money than any man in Chicago. lie waa so succeed Champion, by all Irishmen at home and abroad with great satisfaction, and is headed "The Centenary of 1798." He recently paid a visit to the Green Isle, and spent with his wife a. short time in it, on his silver honeymoon tour. He says that as an Englishman he returned to England intensely humiliated and filled with a feeling of alarm. He declares that, as a strong Imperialist, he grieved because Ireland was the great failure of the Empire Ireland was England's reproach. He next describes how England one hundred years ago missed its chance of governing Ireland as it gov emed itself, instead of fleecing and plun dering it for their own sovereign will and pleasure. When Lord Fitzwilliam had ceased to be Viceroy in Ireland, Mr, Stead says: "John Bull hardened his heart and stiffened his neck, took the bit between his teeth, and bolted headlong down the broad way that lcadeth to destruction, Down that road he is plunging still, al though with occasional baitings, as con science pricks him and as glimpses of judgment .to come flash before his eyes, But 'if God's in His heaven and all's right with the world,' then that judgment, though it tarry for a season, will fail not. Nor if our belief in righteousness and judgment is not a mere old wife's fable, ought we then to wish it to pass over us, For a world in which such crime as this escaped unwhipped, justice would seem to lie outside the moral order of thcuni non-politic- the judgment sect." Will Entertain Their Friends at a Lawn Fete Monday Evening. verse." This noble article is most exhaustive in dealing with England's treatment of Ire land. Under eight headings it gives a succinct and correct history of the Irish rebellion which was, he says: "The mere maddened welter cf a peasantry deliberately driven frantic by the wholesale violation of their wives' and daughters, these outrages being set on foot byrthe Government for the very purpose. Its suppression was accompanied by excesses which might have brought the blush to the cheek of a Turk or a Kurd. But, notwithstanding all this, the Irish insurgent in their brief hour of triumph, although they slew and burnt and administered the stern laws of lex talionis with scant mercy, neyer laid a foul hand upon a woman. Amid all these atrocities, seya: Mr. Maxwell, horrible and revoltingaa their cruelties were, the chastity of the fair sex waa What promises to be one of the social events of the season will be the lawn fete to be given by St. Cecilia's Branch, C. K. and L. of A., Monday evening next on nnd GrifGilbert's lawn, Twenty-sixt- h fiths avenue. The young ladies and gen tlemen of this branch have had experi ence in entertaining, and the occasion is looked forward to with delight. The lawn, will be brilliantly illuminated with many colored lights, giving to the whole a, pleasing appearance. Amuse ments.will. be furnished for young and old, including music and dancing. Dur ing theevenjng the ladies will serve a bountiful supper and refreshments of all Ktnus, A lady's bicycle is offered as a prize to the yQMiig ladies, and the friends of pop ular Miss Mollie McCarthy are working hard to land her a winner. The admis sion fee is only ten cents, and as the place can be reached from all parts of the city for one fare, there should be a large attendance. St. Cecilia's branch is one of the most progressive in the order. Its officers are; President Michael M. Hoban. First Vice President Rev. Father Cun ningham. Second Vice President Mis4 Katie Reardou. Recording Secretary Rose C. Weis- senberger. Financial Secretary Mjse Nell, purns. Treaswr iTrs. ' Officer Joseph HefTernan, who was shot fatally at Twenty-firs- t, and Rowan streets on Friday morning of last week, died of his wounds at St. Joseph's Infirmary at 2:20 o'clock Sunday afternoon. He sank slowly but surely from the time 'he was shot, and' never at any time was there more than a bare hope entertained for his recovery. At the time of his death Officer Heffer-na- n was surrounded by his family. His brother, Lieut. Heffernan, hardly left his side from the time of the shooting until his death. Although suffering great pain, he was cheerful and lively up to the time the death stupor seized hint. Officer Heffernan was in his fortieth year. He was born in Trenton. N. J., but came to this city when six years old. He was educated in the public schools of the city. When a young man he entered the lire department, where he served for many vears. He was for a time Cantniti of the Salvage Corps, a position he filled to the satisfaction of all concerned. In September, 1895, he was appointed a patrolman. He was married about sixteen years ago. Besides a wife he leaves two children, Joseph, aged thirteen, and Gertrude, aged sevan. Officer Heffernan had the reputation of being one of tin; best, as well as one of the most popular officers on the force. He was always attentive to duty, and rare were the times that any fault could be found with his work. Among lffs friends he was kuown as a jolly, happy frlT-it- v L.n nmhi u. i.ii.i my. His disposition was that of a typical g Irishman, which is evidenced by the fact that even during his last hours he was joking with those around his bedside. No statement was made by Heffernan. However, on the day he was shot he fully identified the picture of Howard Clark as that of the man who shot him. He also identified George Carter, who is uuder arrest, as the man who was with Clark.' ' The funeral took place at 9 o'clock on Tuesday morning from St. Cecilia's, at Park avenue and St. Cecilia street. It was the largest funeral that has been seen in the West End for many years. "Long before the time set for the services crowds began to gather at the church, and when the remains arrived, escorted by a detail of police, the edifice was crowded to its utmost capacity, while many were stand- ing on the outside. i Solemn requim mass was celebrated by the Rqv. Father A. J.' Brady, who afterwards-preached a most impressive funeral sermon. He spoke of the fine record which Mr. Heffernan had made, and.said that he died iu the performance of his duty as nobly as ever did any soldier. Father 'Brady expressed the .hope that every officer, when the call came, might be as well prepared to meet his Maker as was Officer Heffernan. The procession whfch followed the re mains to their last resting place was one of the largest which ever left St. Cecilia's church. It was headed by two patrol wagons, draped iu mourning,, and following the hearse came a line of carriages extending for two squares. The floral offerings were many and elaborate. The most handsome design was sent by the Police Department. It was eight feet long and had at the head an officer's shield and at the foot.a heart. The last sad rites were performed in St. Louis cemetery, where the remains were finally laid away. All during the sen-icethe flag on the City Hall staff floated at half mast. The search for Howard Clark, Heffer-nan- 's murderer, has not abated iu the slightest. All doubt as to the identity of the murderer of Officer Heffernan has been removed. Coroner McCullouirh held an inquest infce the death of the officer at which it was developed beyond a doubt that Howard Clark committed the crime. Upon the recommendation ot Countv Judge Gregory, Gov. Bradley has offered a reward of $150 for the capture of Clark. Mayor Weaver has received a letter frohl Joseph and Patrick Grimes with an enclosed check for $25 as a starter to the reward for the capture of the murderer. The Grimes brothers were friends of Officer Heffernan. . i ... i! me jii uie meeumr oie it uenerai. i:niitirii Thursday nicht Councilman TWnov limlA passed a resolution authorizing the Mayors;, to offer a reward of 1500 for the arrest of VJ " ' the murder. an,;. fun-lovin- ante-morte- -- x s s : i 1 contikukd on': ITK S FAOK 4 nn, The PoorXaw Guardians of the CWiipr Union, t Comity Tyrone, Jreland, have, rMagwtC haq elected MiM:Murill rat. rolWfnr Cof Aughnacloy district This, is rather a been.niMiMted for mfMBtWT r Jul' 'i iiovel feature in Iriali lUa, of California. ple'jWrty ijMonaban, ... 45 iEorrroreiY Lorg, Secretary of the Navy, happens to get his eye on it he will write the name of Barry in indeliDevoted to the Moral atid Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. ble ink (or pencil) in a place conspicuous enough to be seen by him without glasses when he is about SINGLE COPY, 5c. to select names for our future torSUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. pedo boats." irish American. lawn fete Monday evening, is one of the most charming and popular young ladies of the West End. She was represented by 723 tickets. Miss Mackey, who is only seventeen years old, is a graduate of ihe Normal School. Mr. Patrick Fallon, with Richard Quinn, Seventh and Oak, is at present the biggest little Irishman in Limerick, or in the city for that matter. Mr. Fallon was last Monday presented with two Louis to attend the Y. M. I. convention bright eight-poun- d boys, who, with the Mr. L. D. Murray is Grand President of mother, are doing splendidly. Congratu the organization. lations are being received by him. well-know- KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. FAMINE IN IRELAND Twelve Thousand Children Depending on Charity for Existence. Entered at the Louisville Postoffice ns Second-Clas- s Matter. Address all Communications (0 (he KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Green Street The following words of wisdom were recently written to the New York Herald by Bishop Spalding: n r 5 v. y Judge Sterling B. Toney, who has been The Young Men's Society, an organ visiting in Chicago, was the guest of ization composed of n young nent interests, as well as our proMr. and Mrs. J. C. Mora 11 arc visiting honor at a dinner given by Mayor Carter society men, will give a dance at FountHarrison. vidential mission as a people, should friends in Chicago. ain Ferry Park Friday evening, Septem .SATURDAY, AUG. 20, 1898, prevent us from entering into an LOUISVILLE, KY ber 2. The. society is composed of the Mr. James McDonough, of this city, Miss Charlotte Walsh has gone to Iowa following young men: James W. Big- will leave for Washington about Septem alliance with any European State to be gone a mouth. ley, Robert L. Higgins, Harry T. Es France, who more than any other FOR OUR PAPER." "PULL ber 1. He will enter Georgetown College telle, in developing the field.which we John J. Welsh, John F. Holland The readers of this column are invited and study law. agency contributed to make us an Edward McDonald, George E. Schuman on this side the Atlantic and to visit our new office. have Editor Kentucky Irish American: independent n'atiou, is now con Edward C. Kelly and William J. Rueff. n Mr. Jos. Cavanaugh, the DKAR SIR The Kentucky Irish Amerin finding a proper solution for the Mrs. Coon and sou Morgan are at local ball player, has returned from demned and sneered at. Russia, ican is a paper that is badly needed for grave political and social problems White Sulphur Springs. Russellville, where he made a great the Irish people. It is the first of its our true friend in the war between by which we are confronted. We record for himself. Joyce leaves today for a visit Mr. John kind printed in the State, and it should the North and South, is now be have a work vaster than has ever in Lebanon aud Springfield. Mr. Edward P. Brown, of Seventh and n A new parsonage containing eleven not be necessary to urge the on every occasion by the littled Zane streets, has rehired from a pleasant rooms will be erected by Father Fitzger before been given one people to do, Miss Katie Barrett, of 1555 Lytle street, people to give it their hearty sup- public press, and England, our archvisit at vine urove, wuere ne was me aid at Owcnsboro. An assistant will also and which, if rightly done, will in- is spending a week at West Baden. port. Through its columns we shall be guest of Mrs. Hayes. enemy, is held up as the great exbe appointed to assist him in his arduous enabled to become better known to one ure to the benefit not of ourMisses Josephine and Bessie Mattingly emplar of human freedom. People Capt. Joe Tanksley has returned from labors. another, and a union formed and cementselves alone, but of mankind. are guests at St. Mary's, Lebanon. Hot Springs, and his many friends will Right Rev. Bishop Maes, of Covington, ed by the ties of blood and country that and press alike slop over whenever If we enter into au alliance with Miss Nellie Murphy, of Shelbyville, is be pleased to learn that he was greatly will be in Frankfort on Sunday, Septem help that nothing can the name of England is mentioned. will be a mutual benefited by the trip. ber 4, when he will confirm n large num Great Britain we shall be drawn visiting the Misses Lauer, of Clifton. destroy. Extravagantly lauded and styled Capt. J. B. Murphy, of Jeffersonville, ber of persons in the Church of the Good Miss Katie Fay is a guest at St. Cathe Other nationalities, notably the Ger- the champion of human freedom, away from our proper business into General Yardmaster of the Pennsylvania, Shepherd. the wars and revolutions which rine's Academy, in Nelson county, Ky mans, are away ahead of us in this and Ben Doohttle left Wednesday morn in history knows that yet every tyro The novena, which had been made in Notice how they respect. Catherine Miss Helen Fay, of 011 England has been the greatest de threaten Europe. We shall become street, is visiting relatives St. New' York ing for an Eastern trip. honor of our Blessed Lady at St, John's, with and assist one another, making life in a great military power, and in beclosed last Monday evening. At the end Mr. Herman Wibbels, the both pleasant and profitable. We must stroyer of liberties of other races coming such we shall not only lose Miss Mary Houlighan, of Cawthon East End printer, has returned from of the exercises the Papal benediction one and all make a strong pull for our that the world has ever seen. Anglo street, will leave next week for New York Evansville, where his wife is spending was given by Father Bax. paper and for one another, and success maniacs want our country to form the spirit which animated our City. the summer for her health. in founding the republic, will crown our efforts. At last a chapel will be built by the an alliance with England in order fathers with his Robert Keyer, who has been represent' Catholics at West Point. After striving With the twenty sample copies you but we shall lose the ability to Mr. Tom Batman returned to enter on a career of conquest family yesterday from an extended visit ing Unity Council at the St. Louis con for this for a number of years they have sent me I had no trouble in securing vention, will be the guest of friends in at last succeeded in obtaining their wish, and robbery under the guise of hu maintain the union of the States." Fast. forty subscribers, and will get that many that city for another week. as the bill allowing it has been signed by This word bids Mrs. Walter Grimes and daughter are Her Gracious (?) Majesty Queen more. All whom I have met have ex manitarianism. Cosmas Meacher has iust returned President McKinlcy. spending a week at White Sulphur pressed themselves as well pleased with fair to be as much abused as the Victora takes occasion to congratus' stay, from Hardius after a Springs. The Church of the Blessed Sacrament, America became late Parliament on the bountiful the Kentucky Irish American, and do word liberty. burn. He returned much improved Father O'Sullivan, pastor, will have their Miss Bee Carr, of Fast Main street, will greatly to the joy of his frieuds. not hesitate to make known their appre great by minding her own business, crops in India and the cessation of be the guest of friends in Nashville until y outing at Riverview Park August ciation of its efforts and policy. Yours and it will be a sad day for human- the famine there, but failed to men September 1. Dinner will be served by the ladies 30. Miss Rose Smith, of Washington, D respectfully, Jamks Cody. C, who has been spending the summer of the conureiration. As this one of the ity when, acting the part of bully, tion a word in her speech regard Louisville, Ky. Miss Rosa Ktihn, of 102" Eighth street, as the guest of her cousin, Frank G. Cun poorest parishes in the city it is hoped a she starts out interfering in the ing the destitution now prevailing is visiting her aunt, Mrs. John Burke, at ningham, will leave for home next week large crowd will attend. This is the idea to uphold one affairs of other nations. in Ireland. Is it any wonder that Leopold, Ind. Mrs. Frank P. Carroll, of 2121 West The many friends of Father Goggin, O. another. We have long enough Irishmen and lovers of liberty the Miss Minnie Lauer, of Clifton, has re Jefferson street, gave a dinner in honor P., who was formerly stationed at St. WORDS THAT COUNT. spending several weeks of Miss Grace Scanlan, Mrs. Carroll'! world over abominate English mis turned home after Louis Bertrand's, will he sorry to hear of been scattered and disunited. Let in Shelbville. niece, who is visiting from Indianapolis his death at Springfield, Ky., last week. rule in Ireland when that Govern us close up our ranks and form a We are indebted to the Irish While stationed at St. Louis Bertrand's Mr. D. J. Coleman, of Seventeenth and Miss Phenia Schoenberger, although a Father Goggin was Spiritual Director of solid body, strong and willing World of last week for a very kind ment will stand by and see thou Fortland avenue, is resting up at West most popular German girl, is well liked the Holy Name Society, and was well enough to help one another, and and flattering commendation of the sands of people in the West of Ire Baden Springs. by her Irish frieuds, and can be seen at liked by all the members. Mr. Joseph T. O'Neal and family have almost every entertainment given by not forgetful of our brother in bus Keutucky Irish American. It said: land dying by slow degrees of starThe annual outing of St. John's con vation? The gracious and motherly returned from a delightful outing at them. One of the good fruits of the organizainess, be ready to throw our money gregation took place at Fern Grove on White Sulphur. A number of frieuds of Miss Alice August 18, and an enjoyable tune was Society of the Victoria, the visible head of a in his way, especially if just begin tion of the Miss Mayme Seltzer is spending the Owens, a popular West End young lady, had by all who attended. church that aspires to be called The boat left city of Louisville, Ky., last year, is the gave a pleasant hayride party in honor ning his profession or if newly Kentucky Irish American, the first issue catholic and Christian, and the summer with her friends in the northern of her nineteenth birthday Tuesday at 9 o'clock and was well filled. The RECENT DEATHS. ladies of the congregation served dinner started on the way of building a of which reached this office some weeks English press catering to this un part of Indiana. evening. for a nominal sum. The dining hall was Mrs. Ann Maher, eighty years of age the guest of ago. Such mediums of expressing Irish charitable, cruel stupidity, fortune. j take Miss Maggie Hourigan isKaelin, Miss Kale Boden's great popularity was in charge of Mrs. James O'Connor, who and a highly respected' woman, died at Thir her friend, Miss 'Mamie thought and sentiment are timely just j 1 i was- assisted MaryLeahy,Mrs. the home of her nephew,. Deiiuts. JVS oui yowig imd and women. suller- - tecnth and Market.absolutely no noiice ' Grath, 209 East Front street, Jefferson now, when the arrogant pretention is be of 055 W. T. Median and Mrs. Elijah Maun. ing, where she had the support our older men and matrons, form ing.spread broadcast through every avail- ing and distress, or if they men ville, Sunday night, of the infirmities of Miss Nellie B. Egan, a sister of Mr. John admirers. Miss Bodeu is prominent in Last Monday was the feast of the As social clubs and meet together, not able means that money will procure that tion it at all it is only' to sneer at F. Egan, is seriously ill at her residence, amateur dramatic circles, aud has a host sumption and it was celebrated in all the old age. She was the widow of William Maher. The funeral took place from St. of friends. "want of thrift" of 1920 Portlaad avenue. nation. The the churches, but at the Cathedral of the Augustine's church Tuesday morning, for gossip or scandal nor for a dis Jthis is an "Anglo-Saxon- " unusually and Kentucky Irish American states its mis the Irish people. was largely attended. Miss Blanche Carr left last Wednesday Assumption the services were Miss Maggie Joyce, 1C20 Eighth street, play of fashion, but to encourage The altar looked beautiful elaborate. sion well when it says: "This paper is left for Chicago Tuesday, and will not be for Chicago, where she joined a 'house n and respected lady of A one another in study and reading, not issued to put forward the claims of Now that the war is over what home until Septemder 1. party given by Miss Linnie Dietz, at the with its myriad of lights, and the music was above the ordinary. There is a pious the West End, Mrs. Mary Langan, died 111 residence of her uncle, Dr. Pettit, music and literature generally. those of Irish birth to the exclusion of will the yellow journalists do for a belief among many Christians that the Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at her Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Finnegan, of Jef. Englewood. other American citizens. All that it will theme? There were more battles fersonville, who have been visiting friends fervent recitation of a thousand "Hail residence. 2810 Garfield avenue, of Such pursuits build up the mental seek to do is to bring the attention of its fought on years Mrs. Patrick White and daughter, Miss Mary's" on that day will obtain any typhoid fever. She was thirty-on- e the pages of newspapers in Madison, are at home. being. ' Right here the fellow-citizeand moral and Walnut special favor one wishes. But this de of age. The funeral took place Wednes 'Emma, of Twenty-fift- h to the just claims the than would do for a war of Circuit Clerk John II. Page and wife streets, left last week for Atlantic City votion is not practiced by many on aa day morning -- from St. Cecilia's church. query presents itself: Where are have in sharing all that are at home again after a month's stay at and New York. They will be absent count of the length of it. The interment was 111 St. Louis cemethe hundreds of clever young peo- goes to make this country great and six months' duration. Avarice and Red Sulphur Springs, Va. tery. about three weeks. greed prompted these men to wrile In the archdiocese of Baltimore prayers ple that could be accommodated glorious." The paper is an eight-pag- e Charles Mr. Patrick Baunon and Mrs. died John Donnelly, aged seventy-fivMr. Thomas Martin and Miss Annie were offered two weeks ago in thanks weekly, and presents a neat appearance. up matter that had no foundation White have letumed from a delightful McDermott, two of the most popular giving for the victories attendant on the Monday night at his residence, 2007 every evening, for instance, in St. Its columns contain numerous items of whatever. As the excitement is visit to West Baden Springs. street. The funeral took young people of Limerick, have been American arms in the war with Spam Twenty-thir- d Francis' Hall? Here are to be seen local news which should interest not only now dying out and no wonderful Logan When the writer was in Toledo a month place at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning united in marriage. Rev. tables stacked with fresh, crisp the citizens, but Kentuckians of Irish achievements are occurring to be Mr. Joe Nolan, a very popular young peformed the ceremony. ' ago at the Church of St. Francis de Sales, from the residence and later from Sacred man of the East End, has just returned the pastor spoke feelingly on this subject, Heart church, The remains were accomreading matter, with history, phi- blood wherever they may be. Its opin flashed in flaming colors before the from a visit to friends in Utica. Col. and Mrs. M. Muldoon and Mips and while thanking our Creator for our panied to the cemetery by a large num ions on matters of current interest are exlosophy aud poetry lying for the Anita Muldoon have gone to Saratoga triumphs on land and sea, also asked ber of sorrowing friends. John McGrath, the popular Deputy pressed in tliat clear, forcible style which public, the yellow journalist had undisturbed on. the forces the interest of the reader and car better betake himself to Cuba where Jailer, who has been spending some time Misses Hannah and Aleen Muldoon have prayers for our sailors and soldiers who Miss Margaret Wellington, aged sixty- most part gone to Chyesburg, near Lexington, had fallen in those enirairements. And home again. four years, died at her home, 1025 East shelves. There is also a piano for ries conviction. The paper is under the he can help start another revolu- at Hot Springs, is where they will spend.several weeks. his request was responded to heartily, Misses Mamie and Callie Millet were" wish management of Mr. William M. Higgins, tion. Such disturbances are comanswering 111 a Washington street, at 12 o'clock Sunday the delectation of those who Thomas J. Keyer, of 1325 West Chest everybody in the' church night. The funeral took place from tendered a delightful serenade Tuesday a newspaper man of experience and nut, street, who has been making a tour distinct voice. mon there, consequently Cuba will night by the Orpheus Glee Club. to call, or spend the evening. But ability. St. Columbus church at9 o'clock Tues of Ireland, France and Germany, for the Miss Susie F. Swift is a recent convert day morning. The interment will be in suit the character of this sensawhere are they for whom these Encouragement from such a Mr. Mike Sheehau, of Nineteenth and past two months, is due in New York to to the Roman Catholic Church. Miss St. Louis cemetery. wild-eye- d class of writeis. Portland avenue, is spending a pleasant day, and will be home during the coming Swift is a graduate of Vassar, and after Look around source counts for a great deal, and tional, things LAWN FETE POSTPONED. week. vacation at West Baden Snrinus. leaving college joined the Salvation The Associated Press in this the street corners and principal we will try to scatter broadcast the army. On account of her health she was thoroughfares of the city and you same idea of union and sympathy country for monthis past has been Misses Maggie and Sallie Mackey, two Mr. Pat Donovan, the popular dispen sent to London, where she had charge of The lawn fete announced in these col umns to take place for the benefit of St. very charming young ladies of Portland, ser at the Oakwood, celebrated his thirty-secon- d will find thousands of empty-heade- d that has made a powerful organ of regaling us with exaggerated acbirthday last Tuesday. He re- the Newsboys' Home, on Fleet street. George's church has been postponed to country as as Thursday evening, August 25. This will counts of Spanish cruelty in dealceived a number of costly presents, Later she returned to this young men and simpering the Irish World. Assessor, among which was a diamond pin from sistant to Miss Eva Booth, and while in enable Rev. Father Weiss and the ladies Geo. A. Buckie, ing with the Cubans, but never a position as book. keeper the discharge of duties in New York in- and gentlemen in charge to provide a young girls pronienadiug like pea Our frieuds and patrons must word do they mention of the has accepted a & Co., on Main street. for his employer. vestigated the doctrines of the Catholic more elaborate entertainment for their Ware, Reeder fowls for' the admiration of one rally rouud our banner and by Mr. P. H. Donahue and Mr. Daniel E. church, and being convinced lost no time guests. Carriages and wagons will be hunger-stricke- n people of Ireland. Misses Mollie and Annie Glennon, of Donahue, instruction and becoming a provided at Eighteenth and Dumesnil to another. their support assist us in making Her Majesty Queen Vic also takes Nashville, have returned home .after a thirty-secon- d twin brothers, celebrated their in receiving the church. birthday at the home of member of convey free of charge those who attend. Let our quota of these throngs what we claim can be made of this occasion to congratulate Parliament pleasant visit to relatives in Portland. Mr. P. II. Donahue, 1346 Eighth street, congregation We have been informed that the young of but learn the beauties of literature paper, viz., a bright, vigorous and on their generosity in votiug money Miss Annie E. Czapski. society editrdss Tuesday night. A large number of their of The annual outing the the Assumption was folks may enjoy the pleasure of a hay the Cathedral of frieuds were present. or the joys of music, forming liter- uewsy sheet that will be welcomed for the army aud navy ever ready on the Post, returned this week from a brilliant success. One of the largest ride. As this will be one of the last as well as most enjoyable fetes of the season, Scwanee, Tenn., after a three weeks' Master Bernard Hackett entertained crowds that has been at Fern Grove this those-whary societies and such like, and into every home. to give bullits instead of bread to visit. wish to spend a pleasant evenof the most orderly was about sixty of his young friends with a season and one ing should attend. The young ladies and craze for dress, street loitering, her starving subjects. gathered there to enjoy themselves. Aud Mr. Mark Ryan, the Deputy Circuit birthdav party at his home, in Portland. are prepared to serve refreshments in The youngsters who attended had an en- enjoy themselves they did. There were abundance, and only moderate pries will and backbiting, and the horde of Edward Cassidy, of New York Clerk, will leave Monday for Cincinnati Certain of the daily papers are and the East. He will be gone two joyable time dancing to the music fur about 2,000 people on the grounds and other petty evils that thrive among City, makes a pertinent and tiuiely the three boats had all they could do to be charged. nished by the harpists. making herculean efforts to induce weeks. carry the crowd. The success of the outwill quickly suggestion in the followiug letter unintelligent people NEW YORK'S OLDEST PRIEST. Prof, John if. Cooney, of St. Mary's ing was due principally to the hard work new enterprises to locate in LouisMisses Amelia and Victoria Crow left disappear. The bettering of its to the New Yofk Sun: "In look ville, while at the same time favor- Tuesday for Pewee Valley, where they College, Marion county, Ky., visited his of Mrs. Chas. Smith, Miss Katie Walsh The Rev. William Everitt, for nearly n Tabh, the condition forms a new era for a ing over the names selected for our ing the purchase of foreign material will remain with friends for about three friend, Father in Virgiuia last week. On and Mr. Mulligan. They were assisted half a century rector of the Church of Southern poet, by a host of willing workers from all the Nativity, Second street, New York, weeks. new torpedo boats and torpedo- race. his way South he stopped at Newport parts of the city. About a thousand dol and who enjoys the distinction of being for city purposes in preference to Louis-vil- li and little Master William lars were cleared, which will be used for the oldest priest in New York, was eighty-fou- r The Kentucky Irish American boat destroyers recently published, the home made article. They are man of the West Fav. aisprominent of his Newssoldier called on many of the boys. End. a truest frescoing the church. the writer, who is a warm aud years old Sunday. Father Everitt is inconsistent, to say the least. will aim to be in touch with the cousin, Master Peter Fitzgerald, in Pewee a convert to Catholicity, having been, at effi of , the navy, enthusiastic admirer Mr. A. R. Duble, one of the most As announced previously, the Rev. Valley. of people for whom it has been started wasx cient and popular officials at the Govern- Louis G. Deppen has resigned as pastor one timea clergymanliale-an- the, Presbyterian Our friends and the public gen rather surprised to find that d hearty, and church. He is still Judge and Mrs. Walter P. Lincoln and ment depot at Jeffersonville, has returned cf St. Mary Magdalene to do mison its journey, and when it calls none of them is to bear the conducts the affairs of his parish. He name of erally are extended a cordial invi- - family have, returned from a month's from Cincinnati. His friends will be sion work among the church negroes. Father has been pastor of the church since 1855. on its friends to unite and be a light Barry, who is noted in our histories tution to visit the office of the Ken- visit at Rockcastle Springs and in Knox pleased to learn that Mr. Duble is greatly Murphy, the recent assistant at St. John's, He was born 111 Albany in, 1814. He and improved in health and able to resume has succeeded him temporarily. Father the late Mgr. Preston were students and strength to one another will and school books as 'the Father of tucky Irish American. Strangers county. his duties at the depot. Murphy has been in the city but a short together in the Union Theological Semithey not heed its voice? Mr. and Mrs. Win. P. McDonald will the American navy.' Since it is the may make this office their headtime, coining here front Boston, but in nary. Both were ordained Protestant One of the pleasant social events of the leave for Indianapolis Monday r August quarters while in the city. custom in our navy to name boats those few wecks he made many friends ministers, and later both embraced Cath22, to attend the K. of P. Supreme Con- season will take place Tuesday evening PAST AND FUTURE. who hated to see him go. olicism. of the classes spoken of above after residence of Mr. J. M. Nehan, at St. John's vention, at the We want every reader of this He is a young man of great magnetism, 2438 West Chestnut street, to which all Can it not be truthfully said that our most distinguished commanders, , John T. Brush, President of the Cincin and a very fine speaker. Father Murphy J. J. Luby, J. J. O'Brien, Miss Ella tin we are a nation of ingrates? The does it nqt seem .strange that the paper to seud us the uame of a new Murray, L. D. Murray, of Lexington; R. the readers of this column are invited. has "nlsO been appointed Chancellor of nati Club, is with the Reds' on their pres The assessment is only ten cents, and the the dioecese. The permanent appoint ent trip. He is the recipient of many subscriber, Waist, Mt. Sterling: M. T. Lookey, object is a laudable one. friends of pur youth as a nation are man wUo'was the verylcfounder of ment for this parish will be made about letters from different parts of the. counWinchester, and T I). McRohan, CarThe Kentucky Irish American is lisle, were in the city the first part of the Miss Virginia V. Mackey, who, was September 1. The parishioners hope try, wishing success for his team because forgotten by us in our mad rush the Huvyift thus far been ignored? of bis fight to purify the national game, i at. awarded the first prize at .the Hibernian Father Murphy may be retained f it.... advertising medium. week. They were for, power and . aggrandisement. Idfrdst' that "If . the Hon: John .D. a first-clas- s 4.1 v i fir- -t h "Our history, our I rue and perma- well-know- CHURCH NOTES. Irish-America- ( well-know- n all-da- Irish-Americ- Mr. Patrick Donahoe. of the Boston Pilot, who has been forwarding funds to relieve the distress in the famine-stricke- n districts of Ireland, received the following letter of acknowledgment from Miss Maud Gonne, which conveys a forcible Illustration of the lamentable state of affairs that have been existing in various parts of the country: Over 12,000 children are receiving a pennyworth of bread daily in the schools in the famine districts. The average attendance of the children in these schools had fallen during the commencement of the famine from CO to 70 per cent. Since we started this school children bread fund the average attendance has risen to normal. The poor little things were actually too weak from starvation to walk long distances over hill nud bog without breakfast. Now the mothers carry the weakly ones of their families to school in order to secure for them their pennyworth of bread. It seems to me in famine times this is one of the most practical ways of helping the people without demoralizing them. It secures the attendance of the children at school (which is of first importance for their future), and it takes some of the awful pressure and anxiety off. the parents to know that the little ones at least have something to eat. I can not describe to you the terrible look of hunger on the little skeleton children I saw in the schools in the West. Your kind donation will be duly acknowledged in 1' Irlaude Libre and in all the Irish papers. Please thank your readers for theirgenerosity, and tell them that it will supply breakfast to thousands of starving little ones. I am thankful to say the new crops will be in in August, even the mountain districts and the West where they are always very late, and this will for the time put a stop to the actual famine. The condition of the West of Ireland is a disgrace to any civilized nation. The people are systematically being starved by England, in order to force them either to join her army or navy or to leave Ireland. Everywhere the recruiting agents are going about, but, thank God, our peasants realize now that fighting for England means fighting for unjust and wicked causes, and they prefer starving. The recruiting from Ireland is growing fewer and fewer every year the degenerate inhabitants of England's great factory towns are not the stuff to make soldiers or sailors; they lack both the physical courage aud strength, and Eng land's big navy, which we hear so much about, is crippled by want of men. Ul 011s 1tttEgle"d"iJttlfe-lawirfete-Moiftlay-eV- eii' - - - well-know- Irish-America- e, ty o well-know- - f 4- - mittee of selection was appointed to gress. At the recent convention the National League officials in fining Freed-lll- l nominate and report at a meeting to be YV question was laid before the clubs and man, of New York, $1,000 for ordering called hereafter: Major McGowan, Capt. favorably reported on. his team from the field in a recent game Win. Moiiaghnn of Troy, Capt. J. J. with Baltimore, but disapprove of the The Trades and Labor Assembly, of What They Have Been Doing Tobin of Cohoes. Ono of Louisville's Substan- suspension of Ducky Homes. Grand Success Was the Picnic Michael Fitzgibbon, of Division 1, of The Largest Demonstration in Covington, which represents some 7,000 Slraillaced persons, who regard prizethe Past Week General tial Irish American union men or more, have decided to take Given hy the Ancient Order Syracuse, N, Y., and a member of the the History of the Irish fighting with loathing, nre beaming upon Citizens. an active part iu the fall elections in News Notes. Fire Brigade,- is now in Ireland, on a trip of Hibernians. welter-weigTommy Ryan, the Metropolis. chamCampbell and Kenton counties. The won for securing the most members for pion, and many would gladly shake him leaders of the organization claim that the his division within a year. Mr. FitzgibMr. Michael J. Lawlcr, whose cut we by the hand, for Tommy Ryan risked his city government has not employed union All the divisions were represented nt bon is an Irishman born, and it was nineLast Tuesday the Iliberniansgnvc their print with this issue, was bom in the life Sunday last nt Bridgeport, Conn., the lawn fete. Repre- labor when it should, and it is their pur County Carlow, Ireland, Februnry 20, and saved the life of a drowning man. initial picnic at Cove Spring Park. ' The teen years since as a youth he had last America Was Weil pose to support only those candidates for Members nre invited to call and inspect looked upon his native shores. He laud sented Lord Mayor BanJack Smith will accompany Billy day wns n delightful one, nnd brought office who promise to advocate and uphold 18 10. He left Ireland at age of ten, when our new office. N ed at Queenstown on June 21, and paid a quets the Visitors. he came to this country, lauding at Rotchford to England after all. The fact out a larger crowd, who enjoyed themUnion labor. Tom Noonc was present at the meeting visit to his home at.Glin, County Limerwlience he proceeded to Newark, that Martin Dowling has refused to back selves ns never before. The dinner nnd of No. 3, pleased with everything but ick, and from there went Dublin, He The cigarmakers of Louisville are or N. J., where he completed his education, Rotchford ogatnst "Pedlar" Palmer does supper were pronounced the best ever the temperature. was charged by the Hibernians to deliver Clubs will be graduating from the High School of that not seem to have disturbed the former, served nt a Kentucky picnic. ganizing new forces. The press dispatches say there was an The committees had lnliorcd zealously Turn out Monday night nnd attend the a kindly message of greeting aud an ao formed in each ward and sulxlividcd into city. At this tunc Mr. Lawler was ap who declares that he will keep his conenormous concourse of people in Dublin picnic of No. 5 at Lion Garden. It is for ceptable little present to William Dun precincts. The organized ward clubs nre prenticed and learned the trade of stone tract with the National Sporting Club of for the past three weeks, and had proMonday to take part in the ceremonies of vided nil the amusements that could be nan, the relative of Wolfe Tone. n noble purpose. cutting. From Newark he proceeded to London. similar institutions laying the corner-ston- e of a monument patterened after introduced at a picnic. To prove that Chicago. That city organized first in the Nashville, where he followed his trade welter-weigMr. Thomas Loftus was initiated as a Tommy-Ryan- , the chamto Wolfe Tone, the Irish revolutionist, in their efforts were crowned with success United States and the instant recognition member of the Young Men's Division at pion, of Syracuse, announced that if commemoration of his patriotic services it need only be slated that Division No. 1 its worth has received induced its mtro the last meeting. James J. Corbett, iu view of the tragedy was enabled to add over in the rebellion of 179S. $200 to its sinkThe purpose of auction in Louisville. iii his family, did not desire to meet McMessrs. Martin Shechaii and Joe An immense procession, the largest ing fund. Coy in Buffalo September 10, Ryan would interesting race, but Martin Such Promises to Bo tho Pic ever seen m that city, representing all the movement is to decrease the sale of There were three amusing cake walks, n cigars. nic and Social at Lion won by a length. take Corbett's place, fighting in the middle-- the prizes being carried off by Miss Nelclasses and interests, headed by the Lord weight clnss for any purse satisfactory lie Garden. Mayor and Sheriff and including dele Mr. James McIIugh was very much in The Federation of Trades and Labo Reagan and John Doolan and Leo to McCoy. gates from every part of Ireland and Unions of New Jersey held their twentieth evidence at the lawn fete, and worked Meagher and Miss McGrath. Master C. President James A. Hart, of the Chica- Fugazzi was given a cake by the judges hard for its success. There will undoubtedly be an immense many foreign delegates, among whom annual congress iu Paterson. Twenty go Club, has possibly forgotten tlie ex- for being the cutest boy on the floor. The ball team of No. C would like to crowd at Lion Garden Monday evening were special deputations from Maine nnd six unions from various sections of the g istence of the magnates' arrange a game for next Sunday with one where the picnic aud social of Division Massachusetts, marched to St. Stephen' State were represented by forty-seve- n A beautiful gold watch was won Green, where the foundation stone of the delegates. agreement, signed at St. Louis, judging by Miss Mary Newman, she beini: voted No. 5, A. O. II., will take place. Til of the other divisions. Addresses were made urging from the behavior of his players on the the most popular young lady. The other the necessity of securing candidates at the The pioneer division of Suffolk coun- different committees have been laboring memorial was laid. Eloquent and patriotic speeches were coining election who favor labor measfield. They have indulged in more row- prize winners were Misses Emma ty, Mass., is- - Division 1, of Boston, of zealously for several weeks past, and are Hunt dyism than any team that has visited the nnd J. Seibold, Mrs. Pat O'Brien and now confident of giving one of the most made by John Dillon, M. P.; John E ures. Various speakers denounced the which John A. Ryan is president. Polo grounds this year. interesting nnd pleasant entertainments Redmond, M. P., and others. present Republican government of the Mrs. John T. Buckley. Bro. Joseph Taylor, of Division 3, sur Sir Thomas J. Lipton's challenge for John O'Leary and C. U. O'Coiinell, of State as inimical to the interests of the Rev. Father Donnelly, of Georgetown, in the history of the Hibernian organiza prised his friends (and everybody else) New York, were at the head of the pro workingman. . the America's Cup has been indorsed by and Father Vermillion, of Lafayette, tiou in this city. last week by appearing on a tandem. the Ulster Yacht Club. Front general toni-lne- Ind., honored the picnic.by their presThis picnic and social is given not only cession. The dny was observed in Dub No. C's ball team will play a picked for pleasure and sociability, but also for lin as a holiday, and nearly all the shops According to the report of a committee there appears to prevail au idea ence. nine at Grimes & Garry's I'ark, Nine a very worthy cause to assist the suffer' were closed. The display of American appointed by the Trades Assembly of that the match will be the easiest and There was a great demand for copies teeiith and Bank, tomorrow morning. quickest ever fixed. The Secretary of of the Kentucky Irish American, which flairs was verv large. The Covington and Newport there are 100 ing poor in the famine stricken districts avd MICHAEL J. LAWLER. Patrick Iliggins has been awarded the of Ireland. This is a most laudable act "Marseillaise" was one of the most pop "sweatshops" run iu this State. Many the club is,named Kelly, and the Captain was highly complimented by all who Coleman prize for procuring the greatest on the part of this division, and should ular airs played by the bands. James of these small shops are run by Russians until 1801, when he joined the Confed who will sail the cup challenger is named have read it. number of new members for Division 3, materially swell the receipts. Stephens, the I'enian leader, rode in th and young girls who are employed to erate army, with which he went through William O'Neill. The Frankfort division has n crack ball Bro. John Barrett is always a welcome Messrs. Treston, Claireand Smith hav procession in a carriage. The American sew in them are paid $ 1.50 to $'2 per week the whole war, being promoted to the One of the promising ball players of team, and is anxious to meet any of the hours work per day. As rank of Captain visitor at the meetings of the Young been untiring in their efforts to have pro- Australian and French delegates were the for 12 to in 1803 for meritorious this city is young Sam Sullivan, now other division nines. there is no law in the State covering Men's Division, as is also Bro. William vided suitable amusements for young and recipients of many cheers. playing with the Rcccfus team. Manager, conduct and daring bravery. When Mr. O'Leary laid the foundation places of this character the assembly has s GEORGETOWN. music old, and have secured Lawler. Upon the cessation of hostilities Mr Kelly, of Mobile, tried to secure him stone he used a silver trowel tthat had decided to attempt a reform in prohibit Lawler came to for the Southern League. He plays short Mr. Martin Shcchau deserves much for the dancing hall and park. Louisville, and from that Next Wednesday will be "Dewey Day" The garden has been put in the best been sent fortheiurposebyan American ing the working of children by asking time has been n respected resident of stop and third base equally well, and becredit for the manner in which he worked the General Council of both cities to pass this city. Since coming here he has been sides being a heady player, is a fast base in Georgetown. It will be celebrated in grandchild of the Irish hero. for Miss Virginia Mackey, the winner of possible condition for this occasion, and grand style by the Catholics In the evening the Lord Mayor gave a ordinances governing iu some way these identified with the street cars will run until the close the wheel. the Confederate Veterans runner and reliable batter. His friends friends at Kecfe's woods, near and their banquet in honor of the foreign delegates matters. this city. Association, and has taken n prominent should hear from him, as he will yet catch Base-bal- l, The Ladies' Auxiliary of the A. O. II. all kinds of races, dancing and at the Mansion House. Interest in the THEATERS. will hold a special meeting tomorrow The labor people are jubilant over the part in all Irish and trebles union matters on iu fast company. many new and novel attractions will be ceremony outside of Ireland was greater Paul Pons, champion Grseco-Roina- n afternoon for the transaction of imporprospects of having the largest labor lor a number ot years. In the clays when there, and large crowds from neighboring Miss Merrie Osborne lias been engaged than in any event that has transpired in tant business. day parade in the history of Louisville, the Knights of Labor were n powerful wrestler of France, and Tom Cannon, towns will undoubtedly to play the maid in "The Turtle." Ireland for many years. conic over and organization he was twice Master District who brought Yousouf, the "Terrible Edward Donahue captured the prize, a The Nationalist corporations of Cork Every meeting brings inquiries from per Workman without opposition, and served Turk," to this country, wrestled at Wal- spend the day. Too much can not be gold medal, offered to the member presous or unions desirious of participating The Buckingham Theater done a good Waterford and Kilkenny also took said of the beloved Father Donnelly, several terms as President of the Stone ton, England, on July 30, for 200 n senting the largest number of applica- business this week. There is no cozier leading part in the celebration, and in the festivities. other paperhangers and The salesmen, the cutters' Union, also representing the lat side. Pons, who is nn athlete, six feet pastor of St. John's church, who has tions to Division G. the printers will ap vaudeville house in the country. worked untiringly mid ceaselessly for representative public bodies worthily fol pear in costumes. The Central Labor ter iu the central labor body, where he seven inches tall and weighing in condi- the success of the picnic, which wBl unMr. Will Noone is one of the popular lowed their example. The day was ob was regarded as one of its wisest ad tion 259 pounds, gave a mnsterly exhibiMrs. Charles E. Evans, well known on young men in the West End, and always doubtedly net a nice amount for St. served as a municipal holiday in Dublin Union has generously invited all unions visers. tion, although he lost. Pons is a native takes a leading part in all affairs of inter- the stage as Minnie French, had a bicy aim win douoiiess marK an cuocu in not affiliated with the central body, and For the past eight years he has been of Marseilles, and has been wrestling John's church, for whose benefit it is cle accident near her summer lionie m est to given. Irish national life which future genera also all unorganized labor, to join hands engaged in street contracting, and be since 1881. New Jersey on Friday, and broke one of tions will look back upon with pride, re with them for the day. The industrial cause of kindness and liberality men em There is nvcry rosy rumor going Hie her legs. LEXINGTON. W. J. M. Newburn, the Dublin Unirounds about popular Dan Hartuett, of membering not alone the greatness of feature of the parade will probably be one ployed by him consider themselves mosf of the most entertaining. The Commerversity broad jumper, who has twice this 1. Division The affair will come off in The Avenue Theater inaugurated its Tone, but also the greatness of the honor Col. James Coleman, of Louisville, cial Club and the Board of Trade are fortunate. season improved tlie world's record, the fall so his friends say. third season auspiciously Thursday night paid his memory on August 15, 1898, by Mr. Lawler is married and has an iu ecljpsed all his remarkable performances State Secretary, has been trying for some working iu conjunction with the unions time to orgnnize a division of the Ancient The young men of Division 0 antici- with a minstrel show as the opening at the people whose weal and advancement to feet six and secure its success. No admission fee teresting family. Recently he established fiy clearing twi'iity-fou- r Order of Hibernians iu this city, and it pate a large crowd at the ball park on traction, and from now on popular prices lay so near his heart. his son, Michael D., in the grocery busi r inches nt the Mullingar In honoring the memory of Tone the will be charged to Phoenix Hill Park ness at Nineteenth and Duncan streets, seems that success has about crowned his Sunday, September 11, when they play will prevail throughout the entire season where the entertainments are to be con sports on July 18. Marvelous as the new which will be a long one, lasting until people of Ireland honored themselves the nine from Mackiu Council. Although he has been repeatedly solicited record appears, there is no doubt that it efforts. also, as well as showing to England and ducted. A division will probably be organized to run for office, because of his great was fnirly established and will be ac The Kentucky Irish American is read May 1, 1899. the world that the principles for which At the meeting of the General Commit popularity, he always declined, preferring cepted by the authorities. The honorary in this city within the next two weeks. by more Hibernians than any other pub- Macauley's Theater will begin its sea he so nobly and so unselfishly fought and tee Thursday evening it was decided to business rather than a public life. Secretary of the A. A. A. was present aid. Several Louisville members will come up lication. It contains more news for those sou on September the ever populcr fell are the principles which animate extend a general call to business men to However, lie takes an active nana it represents than all the daily papers in Ah H1S?Lini?a,!(J vouched for the correqi Al. G. Field's great minstrel organiza their hearts And souls in the great strug participate in enter floats, politics, mid the man or liieasurerecelv- - ness of Newburn s jump combined. " tiou playing its annual engagement at gle for Irish national independence. Several firms have already responded fa ing his support never fails to carry the James Campbell, of Division 3, who that time. On the afternoon of Septcm George Considine, Corbett's manage vorauiy. me Hour ot tlie parade was day, has been seriously ill for the past mouth, Corbett-McCo- y is iu Buffalo. He ridicules the idea that iu Lexington, and there will probably be her 10 returns from the changed to 2 o'clock iu the afternoon is now on the road to recovery, and his the Buffalo ministers or the Erie county 100 or 150 charter members. fight will be read from the stage. . SPORTY ITEMS. The aides to Chief Marshal Humphrey friends hope to sec him at the meetings Sheriff will succeed in breaking up the Knecht were announced us follows in the near future. Packed houses at Madison Square Y. M. I. Casper Leon says he will not be ready fight between Corbett and McCoy. Con Roger McDcrmott, of Division 3, who Garden gave vent to their feelings by Tho Coming Celebration Will William M. Iliggins, Robert H. Weber, to box any one until next October. sidiuc says his party will go to Buffalo Fuchs and John W. Stephens. The John Be the Largest Ever Seen The Grand Council of the Young Men's has been on the sick list for the past six frequent bursts of applause at the clever The Little Colonels struck out at Ma fully prepared to be arrested and to give division marshals will be chosen at the weeks, was able to le present at the last manoeuvring of the ships in Mr. Imre in Louisville. bail if the authorities interfere. He says Institute, Kentucky jurisdiction, which next meeting. The parade will be headed cauley's Theater. They have been taken meeting of the division. He is unable Kiralfy's spectacle, "Our Naval Vic further that on their side at least every has been in session in, St. Louis for sevby a carriage iu which will be Mayor to Indianapolis. to resume his duties as yet, however. tories." The exhibition is a decided pull off the fight eral days, Thursday determined to hold Charles P. Weaver, Chairman H. Chris It is said that the Chicago Club may effort will be yiade tp sessions hereafter. The' aniiie Kentucky Irish American was novelty to tlie public of New York, and Four thousand cloakniakcrs in New ten, Secretary George De Souchet, of the discipline Outfielder Bill Lange by laying as agreed upon, and he is sure that every given a warm reception during the past has undoubtedly caught the popular York city nre preparing to strike for provision of the law will be strictly com- nual election of officers resulted in the selection of the following: George E. shorter hours of toil and an increase of Committee of Arrangements, and Mr, him off without pay. week. Thanks are returned, with the fancy. plied with. Charles Jacques, the orator of the day. McCoy says he intends to fight Corbett Coll, Galveston, President; J. J. Luby, pay for some of the articles made. hope that each member will perform his Saturdny'sdouble-heade- r After winning bout thirty labor organizations will par at the middle-weigBy the coalition of W. S. Cleveland's limit. He wants to Lexington, First Vice President; George part in increasing our subscription list, from Pittsburg, President Ilanlon venl convention of the National ticipate iu the parade. minstrels and George Wilson's newly or duplicate Fitzsimnions' feat. McCoy de Orioles E. Ileldeniann, Bellevue, Second Vice Mr. Frank G. Cunningham, of the gauized venture the public will be given Association of Stationary Engineers will tured the prediction that the pends ou no one to train him. Young Men's Division, was a visitor at both a surprise and a rare treat. George meet at Pittsburg, Penn., September C, would be in the hunt for the flag. "Just President; Frank A. Lenz, Louisville, AQUINAS UNION. intends to take a wait three weeks," he said. "And I am Secretary; Thomas W. Newman, FrankPeter Malier says he the meeting of Division 3 Wednesday Wilson and Billy Emerson have both won and be in session about ten days. trip to Sau Francisco. He declares that greatly mistaken if by that time the Bal fort, Treasurer. Thomas J. Kcycr, of evening. He entertained the older mem high honors in minstrelsy and toured-th- e About five years ago, in 1893, the Rev bers with an interesting address and in laiidwith grand organizations of thei The cail miners are locked out at Paua, J. L. O'Neil called a meeting of the he has received a good offer to box n timore Club has not proved itself very Memphis, and Rev. William Ryan, of Covington, were elected Grand Delegates. there. "noted" heavy-weigvited the division to attend the ball game. own, but by this latest arrangement above in. lucre are only seven much in the rape. You do not see the young folks of St. Louis Bertram! con After Toln flroderick's victory over Orioles talked of much nt present, but I miners in the place, and two of them are gregation together for the purpose of Mr. James J. Brown, of Eighteenth and noted they will both appear at opposite PERTINENT ITEHS. High, was the recipient of an ovation at ends of the first part for the first time in now in jail for unprovoked and malicious forming a literary society on n different Otto Sieloff, Charley White issued a dial know that the men were never iu better lenge on behalf of Broderick to meet nny shape to make n gain; nnd, what's more, shooting. the meeting of No. 3. Mr. Brown is one their triumphant careers. As both coined plan nnd basis front nny other fn the light-weigCommodore William P. McCaun, who in the business, barring the they have the opportunity. No great of the real workers of the division, and ians are prime favorites and a "whole is on the retiredjist of the United States Messrs. B. J. Sands and L. J. Keiffcr, city. The young men and women were topnotchers. harm has been done until the club has his efforts in behalf of the lawn fete con show," their enthusiastic welcome is in Navy, and resides at New Rochelle, N. who recently made a trip through Ken charmed with the idea and entered heart Dick Hurge. who Has signed to oox lost a hopelessly greater number of games triuuted in no small measure to its great sured everywhere. Wilson and Emerson tucky in the interest of the cigarmakers, pnd soul into the work. Four large "Kid" Lavigne in America next October, than thd teams which precede it. When Y., has been appointed n prize commissuccess. rooms were secured on the lower floor of are two great artists, of widely different have met with the most gratifying sioner for the Southern district of New The forty-sixt- h the school building adjoining the church has finally induced Arthur Akers, the we have played off the ten games in York by United States Judge Addison annual picnic and methods and of enormous personal pop on their trip. chain which Cincinnati has the better of us, present English middle-weiggames of the Board of Erin, of New ularity. Wilson and Cleveland's big show and were fitted up in an appropriate then it will be seen exactly where the Brown. A big picnic and athletic meeting will manner. Subscriptions were solicited pion, to ugiit mm. York, were held on Monday, August 15, will be seen at the Avenue Theater Thurs The new pneumatic tube on the big Steve O'Donnell joined Jim Corbett at Baltimore team is. I say we still have a be held on Labor Day at Oak Island and an excellent library of several hunat Cosmopolitan l'ark. Among the prom- day and Friday, August 25 and 20. fine chance to win out, and if the men bridge between the boroughs of Brookinent Hibernians who were present was Grove, Boston, bv the National Irish dred volumes was secured as n founda the latter't training quarters, Asbury can maintain their normal batting gait, lyn and Manhattan is in operation, and Lovers of vaudeville, pure, select and Athletic Association. Edward L. Carey, the county delegate of This will be its tion. And thus was the Aquinas Union Park, Wednesday, and will remain with e high-claswith no burlesque or horse first picnic in four years. until Corbett's contest that pennant will yet come to Union letters are shot from the main the board. established. In one of the rooms which the in this borough to the one in Brooklyn plays to detract from its merit, will be Park." with McCoy is decided. had been, fitted up as a chapel were en The Rev. John F. Cunimins.Statc Chap amply provided for at the Buckingham in "4 minutes. Letters used to go by The Central Labor Union at n meeting tertainments held designed to bring out Sulzer's Park, New York, was made 'Australian" Billy Murphy, who is lain of Massachusetts, tendered a recep the 30 or 10 minutes. , coming week-- commencing with the held in Boston recently ndopted resolu the latent talent of the members, and staying atRoslyn, L. L, is anxious to meet gay Saturday afternoon by the sons of wagon in Hon to the officers and members of Di The Gaelic Society met recently at the ' who assembled when Girard's Inter- tions commending the good work on be here many of matinee the most prominent men Tommy White, Solly Smith, Jack Dow- the "Kingdom of Kerry Hills, last week at Ocean Vaudevilles open for vision 40, of a' week's half of union labor of the Rev. John F. of the city came aud talked so earnestly ney, George Dixon, Joe Bernstein, or any to take part in and witness the eighteenth Great Northern Hotel and elected P. L. the Sacred Heart rectory, Roslindale. A engagement. It is a pleasure to note the Cummins, rector of the Church of the to the Union as to stir them to renewed other man, at 112 to 122 pounds. annual games of the Keirymen's P. and Trouhy, of Rogers Park, President and number of prominent Hibernians were many names of n and well Sacred Heart, Roslindale. Throughout the after Donald Mcintosh Secretary. Immediate efforts. The lawyer, the physician, the Jack Dougherty has sigifed articles of B. Association. in attendance. steps will be taken to establish a Celtic meed vaudeville stars combined in one of Matty Matthews noon the Gaelic language was prevalent. chair in one of the Chicago seminaries. The Centralia Colliery, the largest in writer, the priest, all came to give of agreement on behalf Josepn F. Madden, President of Divis show, and it is not saying too much that One stray cockney was attracted to the ion 10, of Roxbury, was Presented a mag the show promises to be the best seen the Pennsylvania anthracite coal region, their knowledge and to open to the mem to meet "Mysterious" Billy Smith on ground and spoke encouragingly as Jim The Bedford Democratic Club, of nificent gold badge, emblematic of the here in many a long day. Deservedly which has been idle for several months, bers undreamed founts of learning and September 5.. The bout will be for Mitchell, the pride of Tipperary, threw Brooklyn, of which Andrew J. Fallon is rounds at 142 pounds. ' order, by his brother members on Sun heading the bill will be found Miss Gracie undergoing repairs, has resumed opera to inspire them to greater heights. The twenty-fiv- e weight. The strange the President, had its annual outing aud the Union was complimented from all over "Doc" Payne, the sparring partner of accent irntated the imported Gael to clambake nt New Dorp, S. I., Saturday, day, August 11, as a slight acknowledge Emmet and Harold M. Shaw, the dra tioii3. The colliery, when in operation, the country, and the membership in Kid" McCoy, and "Tom" McCarthy, such an extent that, he hurled the handle and the steamer Hazel Kirke was charment of his efforts in bringing the divis matlc favorites who, assisted by the lit employs over 1,000 men and boys. creased rapidly, soon reaching over 130 formerly of Woburn, will meet at Buffalo ion to ts present advaticed state. tle comedian, Eddie Russell, will present The Oshkosh wood workers' strike was Just at the height of its prosperity the on September 10 in conjunction with the of the big weight straight for the English tered to carry the crowd. Mayor James The lawn fete given by Division 3 at sketch by Arthur J. Lamb, entitled practically settled Wednesday. Repre man and demolished his $1 straw hat. K. McGuire, of Syracuse, who was the was Hawthorne Athletic Club fistic festival. oeiovea . Lion Garden Monday evening was a great "Why Papa Consented." It can be sentatives of the companies and commit called to director, l'nuier U'rveu, The real fun commenced when the ath guest of honor, made a speech nt the New York to take the editor Hamilton, Keeler, Burkett and Fnrrell letes had disposed of the open events and clambake. J. Grattan McMahon intro success. I lie oiucers and committeemen taken for granted that this will be a entertained the vast throng present in a treat in the way of genteel comedy. tees of their former employes had a con ship of the Rosary Magazine, and the lead the League in batting m the order the lads who had the stamp of County duced him as "the next Governor of New sulfation, with the result that satisfactory Union was left almost prostrate. It was named, ranging from .388 down to .359. royal manner, and maintained the repu Another act of the same nature, so far as terms were agreed upon, and the men a blow from which it.never fully recov Louisville has no representative in the Kerry on their faces turned out for the York State." tation of the division. A handsome thing high-clas- s merit goes, but vastly differ will go to work. Congressman Fitzgerald, of Boston, ered. Although other capable directors 300 list, Dexter being highest with ,293. members' races. Con Sheehy, the star, was done in the awarding of the two ent in style and execution, is the one-anot only wore spikes in his shoes, but has set for himself the difficult but pa have been put in charge the membership prizes. Although Kid McPartland is matched was ndonied with the "Maltese Cross" triotic task of bringing the body of Major skit, "Only a Joke," which will be pre The lodges of the International Asso has dwindled perceptibly. At present to meet Jack Daly at Coney Island on of the Pastime A. C. He was placed on Patrick Grady, of the Ninth MassachuThe Kentucky Irish American takes sented by the original comedy trio, com ciation of Machinists of Cincinnati, have out me prospects nre is very 29, he has also consented to meet scratch iu the furlong run. Next to him setts, from Cuba. pleasure in announcing that Division 0 is posed of Emmunds, Emmerson and. completed all arrangements for the bright for suian, The Congressman nn increased list in the fall, August to renew the monthly soirees that proved Emiuuiids. On the list of entertainers annual outing of the craft, which takes The present officers, who include some Owen Zeigler nt the Lenox Club on were-th- e men who wore bicycle and started for Washington last week to'se- so popular last winter. The first one will is found the Louisville favorite, Emma place at Mt. Lookout Park oil Saturday. of the' original members, are: Richard August 19. The bout will be limited to shoes, while Pat Q'Connell, who cure the permission of the War Departrounds. disdained modern accoutrements and ar ment for the transfer cf the remains. take place at A. O. Hall on Tuesday even Cams, whose sweet voice, pretty face and August 27. President James O'Conuell, Edeleti, President; John Bell, Vice Presi twenty-fiv- e ing, September 20. As heretofore they charming mannerisms are fresh in the of Chicago, will be present. According to Tom O'Rourke, George rayed himself in long pants and brogues, Thousands of the Major's friends in Bosdent; E. J. Leuehau, Treasurer; William will be complimentary, admission being minds of all the vaudeville patrons. Dixon is taking the best care of himself received the. limit. Every one rooted for ton hope for the success of Congressman The Kenton and Campbell County McDonough, Corresponding nnd Finan- and will be in the ring again to tackle Pat, but Con Sheehy, with the spikes, Fitzgerald's noble mission. by invitation only. Brothers Kennedy, Others nre the three Constantino sisters, Trades Assembly has appointed a com- cial Secretary; Frank McCormack, Re anybody in his class. Dixon, however, was unbeatable. In the hop, step and jump Tierney and. Daniel have the affair in dainty comediennes, from the Alhainbra A movement is iu progress to raise cording Secretary; Misses KatherineToo-mey- , off his brogues and funds by subscription throughout Arizona charge, and assure all who attend a most Music Hall, London: James II. Cullen, mittee to prepare lists of nil those coal .Katherine Lanan, Mamye Keefe, will confine himself in the future to men Pat O'Conuell took America's leading comic singer; the four dealers throughout Newport and Covingleaped in his bare feet, but again Sheehy to erect a monument to the memory of delightful time. only in his division. n coal and Librarians; Thomas Casey, Marshal. Columbians, a quartet of the most expert ton who nre handling paid 500 extra with the spiked slioeswaa the victor. Iu the late Capt. O'Neill, of .the Rough A very enthusiastic meeting of memOne season Nichols was boycott will be instituted against the Directors: Doctor Melton, Walter Hens- half-mil- e run bueeuy scored ins intru Riders. A portion, of the Court-hous- e bers of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, instrumentalists seen here; Lapell and Tey, John Crotty, James McDonough, for pitching one game out of his turn. the coal iu all Kentucky cities. Edwards, producing "A Dream in when he signedto pay win, despite the fact that O'Conuell plaza, in Prcscott, has been donated for concerning the proposed regiment of Missjosie O'Neii, Nellie Lincoln, A, C. The club agreed which Major M. F. McGowan has been Dutch;" Harriet Nicholson, the dancing Jiim that amount for pitching extra donned a pair of running pumps, which, the purpose by the Supervisors. Capt, The General Federation of Women's Hughes, Hannah Callahan. enabled him to O'Neill was.it is claimed,-thsunbeam; the Davenports, a pair of, Clubs, firstvpl- named as Colonel, was held in Troy last through their President, Mrs., W. In the latter part of September a dra games, but he was only called upon once with his natuial ability, vveek. The Major presided and Lieut. dainty singers and dancers, artid the three B. Lowe, is making an earnest attempt to matic entertainment will be given, tlie that season, so he was virtually paid $500" lead until a furlong from the finish. untcer to be mustered into the. United, Barretts, comedy club jugglers, whose one game. M.( McNamara, of Albany, acted as Sec- futiuv mannerisms and States service in the present wnr, and wonderful dex secure the appointment of at least two cast being composed entirely of members for pitching All matter for publication should reach from this place the first volunteers started Base-ba- ll retary. After some discussion aa to terity with the Indian clnto place them women on the National Labor Couiinit-te- , of the Union, among whom' there is quite fans of this city nifd the, pub ' for the front. regimental officer, the following-coat the top s entertainers. authorised by a recent act of Con- - little dramatic talcnt.i lic iu general indbrse the action of the this' office not later than Thursday, HIBERNIANS. KENTUCKY XII&II AMERICAN. MlfHAPI f AW lwLii PP VHrtUL DUBLIN. FRANKFORT. New-York- , PLEASANT AFFAIR. ht non-unio- ''''' anti-kickin- nt first-clas- s. three-quarte- LABOR NEWS. semi-annu- The-annua- ht non-unio- n ht ht s, post-offic- - well-know- d ct fj gym-nnsiu- ni non-unio- e .J n XCBNUCKY IRISH IRELAND. Record of the llost Important the Recent Events Culled attired in the costume of his time, and represented as holding in one hand a scroll, bearing the inscription, "Liberty Equality, Fraternity," and with the of other pointing to a landscape with ruins, suggestive of the "dark and evil days" in which he lived. A y6ung Down man, in the person of John Lavery, represents St. Nicholas parish, Newcastle, Eng., as a guardian. He is a native of Dromore. Mr. Lavery has made himself prominent by his services in the Irish cause. For several years he was the Secretary of Branch No. 1 of the Irish National League in New castle. He also served as the Secretary of the Irish Literary Institute of Newcastle. A resolution having the genuine Irish and Catholic ring in it was adopted at the recent great patriotic demonstration held in Glenmornan. Here it is: "That we still adhere to a national and true honored motto of Faith and Fatherland, and the cordial union of priests and people in all that concern our country's cause; and we condemn the attempts that are being made by tune serving politicians to hound our priests out of public life." There has died at Groscmount, on the borders of Kerry, Timothy Sweeney, who attained the age of 105 years. He had his senses nearly up to the last, and was able to move about with the assist ance of a heavy stick up to very lately. He had many stories to tell of the stirring events which occurred at the beginning of this century, and he remembered of his parents having sheltered fugitives concerned in the Rebellion of '98. He was a stanch Nationalist to the last. Michael McDonald, of Rockmarshall, died recently, at the age of 59 years, Mr. McDonald was for a considerable time a representative of Ballymascaulon During the on the Board of Guardians. laud agitation his action was such as to lead to the suspicion, on the part of the agents of the then Gladstoniau Govern ment, that he was doing effective sericc in the interests of the tenants against He was arrested felonious landlordism. and confined for a long period in Dun dalk jail, without even the formality of a trial or being informed of what offence he was "suspected." At a meeting of the corporation of Limerick, Ireland, the following notice of motion was received of Councilor D, Lynch: "At the next meeting of the Council I will move that it be optional with members of this corporation to wear official robes of green instead of red, and that the royal arms at present exhibited in front of the Town Hall and over the Mayor's office be removed and the city arms substituted therefore, as a mark of respect to the memory of those who par ticipated in the insurrection of 1798, the centenary of which is celebrated this All-IrelaAll-Irela- AmBRION ee0e0e0e00eeeeeee04ieee From Exchanges. Henry Devativ has been clihlrman of the Moy Harbor Board. lilr. Thomas Blackall, of Killard, has been appointed Petty Sessions Clerk of Kilrusli. P. Yore, of the Town Clark's office, Ardee, has been elected Inspector of the Township. A branch of the Trades and Labor Union of Great Britain has been established in Castlebar. In the very near future the tenants on the Annally estate, Longford, will be peasant proprietors. A room has been devoted at the National Museum, Dublin, to the exhibition of relics of the stone age in Ireland. Alderman Flavin, of Cork, has resigned his seat on the corporation owing to the inability to spare time for his municipal duties. In Limavady district this year there is the area under flax that only one-hathere was last year. Reported fair in quality. Mr. D. C. Maher, national teacher, Cashel.has now attained the distinguished position of graduate of the Royal University of Ireland. John O'Donnell, a Nationalist, has been elected chairman of the Manorham-ilto- n Guardians, in succession to Mr. Dolan, who has resigned. Capt. Arthur Hill (Conservative) has been returned unopposed for County Down, Western Division, in succession to his father, Lord Arthur Hill. The Lord Lieutenant has appointed Dr. George McManus, of Trim, medical ex aminer for County Meath under the workman's compensation act of 1897. Gorey appears to be one of the most improving towns in Ireland. Taxation is low, the streets are in excellent condi tion, the lighting is good and the water supply pertcct. Thomas Casey, a cattle drover, residing near Kilgarvan, was found drowned in the river near by on the 17th ult. It is believed that he committed suicide while temporarily insane. At the quarterly meeting of the Tulla-mor- e National Teachers' Associatson Mr. Moynihan and Miss Moynihau were elected members. Mr. Murphy was made an honorary member. John McFarland, of Deny, who has a seat in the Corporation as Councilor, is seeking the suffrages of the voters in the North ward for the Aldermanship, vacant by thn death of John Fleming. The Executive Committee of the Belfast Catholic Association has recommended the Catholic and Nationalist list voters ofr lf year." The destinies of Claddagh, the curious fishing community that for generations enjoyed the exclusive rights of fishing in Galway Bay, up to recent years were administered by a locally selected digm tary called "King of Claddagh." There people in Galway who remember the t "King," and many strange storic3 told of the habits and manner of the ngular people. Irish is the language of the village, which, though in Galway, is not of it; but, like the rest of Galway, it is decaying, and the trawler is respon sible for much of the grievances of Clad dagh. A vigonous protest against a new penal law for the Irish clergy was recently made in Mullmavatt. On Sunday meeting of the representative men of Mullinavntt was held in the parochial committee room to protest against the exclusion of the clergy from the County Councils under the local government bill. Mr. N. O'Neill presided. Proposed by Mr. R. Darmody and seconded by and supported by Mr. N. Darmody and Mr. S, Carroll : ' 'That we, the people of Mullin-avat- t, strongly protest against the exclu sion of the clergy from the proposed County Councils as unjust and an insult to a body of gentlemen incomparably the best in Irish society." Passed with unan imity. An under the auspices of the United Irish League,, was held at Crossmolina. The chair was taken by Mr. O'Boyle, a merchant in Crossmolina. There were fully 5,000 people present. A branch oi me league was tormeu ana a very large number of members enrolled In no part of Mayo is the redistribution of the grazing ranches more required. Owing to the terrible clearances which were made off the fertile lands round Crossmolina, the Moyne and Laggan of Tyrawley, the people are almost exclusively restricted to bogs and mountains, and are vigorously boycotted as to the fertile lands. The old castle at Donegal, around whose walls are clustered so many treasured and memorable associations, perhaps retains more features of its former grandeur than any of the other remnants of the feudal days scattered over the country. It is, therefore, gratifying to know that a movement for the preservation of the antiquities m the town of Donegal has been organized. The old castle, which was vested in the Board of Works by Lord Arran, has been repaired. The numberless arches and windows which were becoming dilapidated owing to the ravages of time, have been rendered firm and their architectural beauty preserved by the handiwork of the mason. Workmen excavating for new sewers unearthed a long strip of the foundation of the ancient wall of Waterford City, at Johnstown. The wall is runningtoward the old tower in the Railway square, off Manor street, and traces of it are visible between the Catholic Young Men's So ciety and Mr. R. Morrissey's yard in Par- uell street. The wall was torn down wlien the thoroughfare was bcinj; constructed. Judging by the state of prr-vatio- n in which the foundations are, the wall which stood on them would not fall away by natural decay. The Borough Surveyor sfates that it will be as difficult to remove the obstruction as if it was solid rock. "How very like the Traiuore' sea wail!'' exclaimed the Waterford Citizen. Fldnffigp, been elected a member of the Leyston Stone (Eng.) School board. He is the lirst unnoiic wno ever sat on tins Hoard. He is a graduate of the Royal University, Ireland. He is a native of Tipperary, At the Cork County Assizes recently Henry Armstrong, the property defence union caretaker, for having burned a house in which there was a family named O'Brien living nt Gurteenina, near Mid leton, was sentenced to penal servitude for three years. Alderman John Fleming, of the Derry Corporation, a resident of Strand road, Derry, died suddenly in the Abbey Hotel, Midddle Abbey street, Dublin. He was in his usual health the night previous, but on the following morning complained of pains in the stomach. An influential committee has been formed to promote the proper civilization of barley in Ireland. The use of indifferent seed and defective methods of harvesting and threshing have led, among other thing, to a considerable deteriora tion of the grain which has been put on me market. Here is last crop report for County Limerick: "The reports on the crops from every district in the county are en couraging. Everything is 'doing well, and the appearance of blight in the early potatoes but partial, and of a kind seldom absent from the tubers, even with more favorable weather. Among the heirloom collection of the Earl of Milltown, recently given by the Dowager Countess to the National Gallery of Ireland, Dublin, is the famous and most' valuable painting of St. Sebastian by Vandyke. It is one of the greatest gems in the wonderful collection given to the nation. Patrick Walsh, F. R. C. S., of Ballina, died suddenly near his residence recently. Deceased was the Veterinary Inspector for the Unions of Ballina, Killala, Swinford and Claremorris. Mr. Walsh had also a large private practice, g and was an authority on the question in Ireland. Mrs. John McMahon, Ballycalla, died lately. She belonged to tiie lineage of the chieftain McMahon, of Claire, and was one of the few of her name who could trace, her descent from the renowned Marshal' McMahon. The funeral took place to the family burial ground, in Kifmilery, and. was largely attended. A bazaar waa opened recently in Mac-rooto aid the Sisters of Mercy finan-- u dally. They are doing herculean work in the training and teaching of the little ones of the town and surrounding districts, and the people are heartily and generously supporting the good religious. During the two days the flow of visitors was continuous, and a good sum was realized at the stalls. The Cookstown Branch of the Irish National Foresters celebrated the 100th anniversary of the execution of John nod Henry Sheares by the unfurling of a d new banner. ..The banner is in oik, representing an the front a life- 1 horse-breedinm hand-painte- Committee of the Irish The Financial Reform League met at the Mansion House, Dublin. Mr. Edward H. Woods presided. The following resolutions were unanimously adopted: "The Committee of the Irish Financial Reform League returns its best thanks to the members of Parliament who supported Mr. Redmond's motion on the financial relations question. That this committee, having considered the recent debate in the House of Commons on the Financial Relations question, desires to state its opinion that nothing has been advanced in the course Various Amusements for Young nml Old. of that debate which in anyway impairs the strength of the Irish case; and this ADMISSION FOR CENTS, GENTLEMEN, TWENTY-FIV- E committee is resolved to carry on with renewed vigor the work of education and Ladies Accompanied by Gentlemen Free. of agitation to obtain a redress of the The proceeds of this picnic will be forwarded to the suffering poor of the financial grievance of Ireland." famine stricken districts of Ireland. Division No. 5 never does anything by halves, and if you wish to spend a pleasThe execution of Father Kcarns and Col. Perry, martyred for Ireland's cause ant evening do not fail to attend. 100 years ago, was commemorated in Edendcrry Sunday by a monster meeting at the churchyard of Monasteries, where the remains of the heroes'are interred. The procession, composed of contingents from a radius of twenty miles, was headed by the Edenderry '98 Century Club, with banner and brass band. The beautiful --to ni givhn uv floral wreath for the monument occupied the second position in the procession, and on either side marched men with imitation nikes. A remarkable feature of the procession was the number of pike MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST men. On its arrival at the graveyard At Gilbert's Lawn, Twenty-sixt- h and Grffiths Avenue, the contingents visited the graves of Kearns and Col. Perry, over Father There will be music, dancing and numerous other amusements. A bountiful which a magnificent monument was supper will be served., The price of admission is only ten cents. Take West cars. Transfers may be had to all parts of the city. erected by the patriotic Nationalists of Main-streEdenderry. At the meeting Mr. William Kennedy presided. Not for the past ten years were the prospects of a rich and bountiful harvest in Skibbereen district, Cork, more hopeful. There is an excellent crop of pota toes. The blight made its appearance I3STCOXil?OriVTEID. tarly last month, but the farmers were advised, the crop sprayed, and is as green MAIN-StRE- Et today and as flourishing around here as it was any year before the dreaded blight was heard of. The effects are astonish ing, new potatoes having fallen in price from Is to 5d per stone, and ere many days they will be down to 3d, and much less, but they can no longer be scarcely called "new" in this very early quarter of the "Sunny South." The rich yield is not confined to the potato crop KY. Cereals, such as oats and wheat, are most luxuriant, while never was there a finer hay crop, the best portion of which is cut and saved. Mangolds and cabbages are doing well, but there is n widespread failure of Swedish turnips, caused by drouth. Cork Examiner. Some brutal evictions have been car. m ried out in far West Clare, toward Loop Head, on the property of Mr. Westbyand Mr. McDonnell, at a tune unparalleled for distress and much misery. Michael McMahon, one of Westby's victims',' was evicted with his ten children and his wife, and his house was pulled down by MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmcr. the order of the landlord's agents. Mat thew Fennell, of Kilballyowen, with ten Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. in family, was also dispossessed and his S. house wrecked. John McCarthy, of X TELEPHONE; 81 0. Breaffa, on the same property, was also Mclnerney, of Kuy Michael evicted. ballyowen, having settled, the evictbrs left him undisturbed. For the most part, the tenants evicted have been in receipt of relief during the past seven months, Two families were evicted at McDonnell's and three comHere is a chance for a great bargain. One bination pool and billiard tables, all in good order, that cost 600, will property at Lisheen, near Carrigaholt; be sold at less than half price, if taken at once. These tables will be Martin Collins, with a family of ten, and sold separately if so desired. For inspection and particulars call nt Collins, with a family of seven, and Mrs. their homes were pulled down. The victims of landlord greed were left on the roadside without food or shelter. PICNIC AND SOCIAL GIVEN BY T. J. WATHEN TeleplioncN, DIVISION NO. 5, A. O. H. LION GARDEN, AUG. 22, 1898. 629 EIGHTH STREET. Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory CJ. 0tt000iilOOl0fil0000tt0 niul 05c Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams 76c Finest Fruit Creams C5c Sherbets, the very best Four Flavored Uricks $1.00 Guaranteed strictly pure and of finest quality. Salt Rising Bread a specialty. All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and parties made and ornamented to order. Goods shipped to all parts of the country. If you like our goods, tell your friends. If not, tell us. Special prices for dealers, hotels and large orders. fSli, iThe ALBIN C0.1 LAWN FETE! HAS REMOVED TO a Cecilia Branon no. 5, G. K. ana L 22, I 524-52- 8 West Market Street, 1 I BREWERY I COMPLETE ESTABLISHMENT II El! I iiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiR l DANIEL, DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENAN. LAGER BEER AND PORTER IT'S PURE. LOUISVILLE, UNDERTAKERS, 1229 West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth Car All Calls Promptly Attended to. Day or Nifrlit. riages I' iirnislied lor All Occasions. i Gran W. Smith's Sons Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. FRANK FfflR BREWING IXCORPORATrcD. 60. E. COU. EIGHTH AND JEFFERSON STS. EIlSllSlSIIi3SlIS222:3iS2iHIlS3I13Ht!i!IIIS212 et POOL TABLES FOR SALE Northeast Corner Gray and Preston Streets. ii:i.);iriaifo:ui:iiii:ii pnonc All Next Week, with Usual Matinees. BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, LOTTISVILIE, ICY M. A. CORCORAN. V. JOHN CUDAHY. CONTINUED FROM FIRST TAGB. BUCKINGHAM f. . - ful that while the people were dedicating the World's Fair he was cornering tne nrovision market for one of the biggest deals on record. . Six months after this deal was commenced he held 130,000 tierces of lard. In the last week of July, 1893, this immense holding was increased to 200,009 tierces, bought to stem the tide But the effort of ili'fpnt at hiffh nrices. was futile and the fortune won in sucli a quiet way for a speculator crumbled amid the wildest scenes every wunesseu on Chicago's exchange. August 1, 1893, found the city of Chicago feverish and unsettled in financial circles. Failures of banks and other large concerns, a tight money market and no prospect of relief had sent thepeo- Bankers were loath to nle in the air. , . i lend money on any kind of security, ana concerns sunnosed to be absolutely safe That Cudahy were. forced.. to suspend. . Ii . was in straits was leu an over H. uic Rumors of his beinc in a pinch had been circulated freely for a couple of weeks, in spite of His daily appearance nml tlm lwildness with which he bought. But nothing he could do would stop the collapse. For several davs he had. made hercu lean efforts to raise $500,000, he schedul ing property worth five times that amount in Reeuritv.but in vain. When the bell rang for the beginning of business that morn- ing pork and lard were offered freely. Pnrlr rinsed the nicht before at 419 a bar But no matter rel: it opened at 418.70. how much was otferea no man naa nerve ennuoh to buv. It was known Cudahy was long and that he must unload, so ery broker but those in ins interest fought shy of the goods, for a collapse was certain. The price fell steadily until about 11 o'clock, when it was officially announced that he had failed and deals for his account was ordered closed out. The stampede in pork and lard was nwful. The former fell rapidly to 410.50, nearly 49 on the day, while lard dropped with fearful rapidity trom jm.vo to pi.vu. Something like 40.000.000 went from Cudahy's pockets to those of more for He tunate men in that wild morning. was wealthy at 10 o'clock and apparently hopelessly in debt in another hour. He was too ill to do more man winu up ins Then he retired from the board deals. for a time and recuperated his health. uu uH ,qej was not uone wiiu uumu Mieaw- - 'He must pay his debts and get ula fortune back. Quietly and without beating of drums marewjonu wuatuy cme imw. iu INTEROGEAN VAUDEVILLES An All-St- HBil h huh i i J. CORCORAN. vrrwvi M. A. CORCORAN & BRO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 1AIN. Attraction. Collision mmmu AND DEALERS IN GRRCIE EMMETT. EHU GflRUS. Next American Bnrlesquers. WHEN THE SCHOOLS OPEN HOTEL RICHELIEU Han corn, wneat. Rye, oats, straw. Telephone 1812 Itinir 2. .... 11 For the coming year there will be a ereat tnauv children who will be in need of new CAFE AND RESTAURANT, M.J. SWEENY, PROP. 221 THIRD AVE. Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. Y e. Parents will do well to bear this fact in mind, and are advised when making their purchases to procure them of the BRADLEY & GILBERT CO THIRD AND (WEEN STS. School Books LAWLER M. D. I.AWI.KR. M. J. I.AWI.HR. & SON I FIRST CLASS Grocery and Saloon N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and Duncan. 0000' PARADISE! LOUISVJLL.I2, KY. 139 AND 141 FOURTH AVENUE, SAMPLE ROOM. low rnwEa. GOOD WOllK. 5 Good Liquors a Specialty. M. Fifteen Ball Pool. Chicago and commenced his task. . He made 110 fuss over the matter; he simply attended to business, watched the markets and with his cool head and shrewd business acumen soon began to make 1522 PORTLAND AVENUE. himself felt. He did not lack, for friends neatness. in his adversity, for his honorable course pjiomptness. He had kept those the most valuable. went his way quietly and persistently, winning money on the market sometimes on one side and at;others on the other. NINETEENTH AND BANK, A bull by nature, lie still is too shrewd to overlook a good chance to dip in with the bears if good money can be made. For five years.from tl)e day he dropped First-clas- s Family Wines A out of sight he was almost unknown. and full line of Liquors always ou hand. Orders The general public had forgotten of his promptly filled. existence and of his spectacular collapse. Among certain off those on 'Change it F. CUMtAN. J. J. CVKRAX. was knbwn that he was coming up. Those who held his paper had substantial reason to believe this, as the paper was gradually absorbed, until not a bit of it WHOLESALE DEALERS IN is' outstanding. Now, at the close of one more cycle of five years he. is on his feet, owes no man and . is once more rated a Wines, Liquors, Brandies, Gins, This is what pluck wealthv man.. KENTUCKY WHISKIES, honor, persistence tnd Chicago grit will Louisville, Ky, a man, 212 FlrMtSt., do tor R. E. HEFFERNAN, J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. 248 West Jefferson Street. JOB PRINTER, 0tf00a0000 DESIGNERS Telephone 384. GRIMES & GARRY, Grocery and Saloon. Muldoon Monument Gompany AND BUILDERS OF ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE F. GURRAN & GO. rionuments. Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Studios, Currua, IUI7. WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET. '