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Kentucky Irish American: August 27, 1898 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 kec1898082701_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: August 27, 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. fl Kentucky Irish American. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, AUGUST 27, 1898. " Why have you taken the name of that he could not perish. Frail and Leo?" asked n Cardiual the day after the slender is was his body, he still was able u lower like a giant before the great men Papal election. " Because Leo XII. was a benefactor of who came into his presence. Those who have gained audience with my family," answered the Pontiff, " and also because Leo signifies lion and the him in the last year or two have noticed virtue which seems to me the most nec- his decline, supported by his attendants or seated upon his exalted chair, his inessary of all is the force of the. lion." tellect shone as brightly as ever, but in exHis tolerance and fearlessness in pressing his opinion is shown by the in- his trembling hand was an inevitable sign j i VOL. I. NO. 8. PRICE FIVE CENTS. country's oppressors or" Here he was interrupted and told to listen to the sentence of the law. "My lords, will a dying man be denied the legal privilege of exculpating himself in the eyes of the community from an undeserved reproach, thrown upon him dur ing his trial by charging him with ambi- Hon, and attempting to cast away for a paltry consideration the liberties of his country? Why did your lordships insult me? Or, rather, why insult justice in demanding of me why sentence of death should not be pronounced against me? I know, my lords, that form prescribes that you should ask the question. The form also presents the right of answering. Tiiis.no doubt, may be dispensed with, and so might the whole ceremony of the trial since sentence was already pronounced at the Castle before the jury was empanelled. Your loidships are but the priests of the oracle, and I insist on the whole of the forms." Here Emmet paused, and the court desired him to proceed. "I nm charged with being an emissary of France. An emissary of France! and for what end? It is alleged that I wished to sell the independence of my country; and for what end? Was this the object of my ambition? And is this the mode by which n tribunal of justice reconciles contradiction? No, I am no emissary; and my ambition was' to hold a place " POPE LEO XIII. The Grand Old Han of the Vatican Reported to Be Dying. ROBERT EMMET His Memory Yet Revered by Irishmen AH Over the World. The Powerful Address From the Dock Preceding His Untimely and Heartless Execution. cident. When a prelate brought him the news Times. of Renan's death he remained thoughtful Most Progesslve Pope of Modern a moment and then asked : " How did Democratlo in Sentiment and a he die?" "Impenitent," said the prelate. The my family." answered the Friend of Labor. Pontiff, "and then added quietly : "That is better." The astonished prelate asked how that could be. "Because," said the Pope, "Renan has Wonderful Work of His Life Who His proved that his doubt was sincere, and Successor Is Likely to Be and therefore he will be judged by his sincer-ity- . How Chosen. which if it is thorough may absolve He once saw a newspaper article describing his daily life. It said that he always dined alone. "Yes, it is true, I always dine alone," he remarked, "and yet I am always the Thirteenth at the him." SLIGHT OF BODY STRONG OF MIND The sudden decline of Pope Leo XIII. table." times has has cast a gloom around the world. That No Pope since mediaeval of Leo XIII. has been the most progressive Pope wielded the influence he In twenty years he has rebuilt the Cathfor centuries is generally owned, says a with all writer in the New York Journal. His' olic church, putting it in touch and as a modern progress. power as a governing intellect of decline. He no longer took his usual exercise in the gardens of the Vatican. His only recreation was narrowed down to a daily trip to the Citta Leonina tower within the Vatican walls. On even this short route he was driven in a low carriage. Alighting and supported on the arm of an attendant, it became his custom to daily inspect a vine that he himself had planted in the garden at the foot of his favorite tower. For many seasons he has gathered the fruit of the vine, and last year, to his great pleasure, it yielded quite a quantity of wine. Next to his vine he loved his roses. But it was to the mental and spiritual that he has turned in the last days, clinging tenaciously to his routihe work. In a room in the Citta Leonina tower, which none but he ever entered, he worked at his writing most of the remainder of the day. At length the paralysis came on which is a hereditary trait in his family. It sapped his strcngh till he became a physical wreck. Resigned to his fate, he designed his own tomb and ordered its erection in his favorite church, St. John Latcran. How Leo X L i He Relinquished Social Position, For tune and Bright jprospects For Love of Country. your tribunal, I should bow in silence and meet the fate that awaits me without a murmur; but the sentence of the law which delivers my body to the executioner will, through the ministry of the law, labor in its own vindication, to consign my character to obloquy; for there must be guilt somewhere, whether in the sentence of the court or in the catastro- phc, tune must determine. A man in my situation has not only to encounter the difficulties of fortune and the force of power over minds which it has corrupted or subjugated, but the difficulties of es tablished prejudice. The man dies, but his memory lives. That mine may not perish, that it may live in the respect of my countrymen, I seize upon this opportunity to vindicate myself from some of the charges alleged against me. When my spirit shall be wafted to a more friendly port when my shade shall have joined the bauds of those martyred heroes who have shed their blood on the scaffold and in the field in the defense of their country, and of virtue, this my hope I wish that my memory and name may animate those who survive me, while I look down with complaceny on the destruction of that perfidious government which upholds its domination by blasphemy of the Most High which displays its power over man as over the beasts of the forest which sets man upon his brother and lifts his hand in the name of God against the throat of his fellow who believes or doubts a little more or a little less than the government standard a government which is steeled to barbarity by the cries of the orphans and the tears of the widows it has made." Here Lord Norbury interrupted Emmet, saying: "That the mean and wicked enthusiasts who felt as he did were not ejual to the accomplishment of their wild THOS. P. CLINES Was One of the Devoted and True Friends of Old Ireland. Also Members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians in Jefferson County. of the Pioneer For Years He Was President of the Irish Land League and Also a Strong Trades Unionist. HIS APPEAL TO THE MMACULATEGOD HIS LIFE DEVOTED TO GOOD DEEDS Ill's Successor Elected. Will Bo HIS HOLINESS POPE LEO XIII. diplomat has extended outside of all religious circles. His physical collapse coming so soou after England's loss of Gladstone and Germany's bereavement at Bismarck's death is' a singular coincidence. It brings before the gaze of the world a wonderful career. He has shown the same progressiveness in purely material things. The ancient Vatican at his magic touch has emerged from a crumbling mediaeval castle to a modern palace. Its eleven thousand rooms Hash with electric lights. Telephones connect all its offices and halls of state. Under Leo's vivifying touch everything has sprung Tito Morning of His Life. Pope Leo XIII. came of a noble Italian into pulsing life. family. His baptismal name was The Pope's Dally Life. Gioachimo Pecci, and in his veins Up to within a few weeks the- - Pope flows the blood of the ancient Rienzi. ' With his high birth 'and brilliant intel- continued his marvelous activity. lect all avenues were open to him. Polit-- 1 The Pope's day began with monastic ical preferment was for the asking. But regularity at 7 o'clock, summer and his mother had a presentiment of his holy winter. Dressed in his woolen cassock and silk calling. While in their native city of Carpento gown, the Pope recited the prayers before little Vincenzo and his brother Joseph an altar in his bedroom, and then passed oratory. were taken by their devout mother to the into an anterocm arranged as an Viterbo. Joseph was He put on the necessary vestments and Jesuit college at large and strong, but the delicate, sweet-face- d celebrated mass. The service lasts of an hour. After this he again Vincenzo, or "Neno," as he was retired to his room, where Centra, his called at home, was called "L'Angio-letto- " servant, brought him a simple breakfast (Little Angel) by the master. of coffee and a roll, which constituted his His companions nicknamed him Mater entire meal. fanPrelates (Mother of Piety) from his that It was immediately cied resemblance to one of the pictures of boyish face the Pope gave audience to accredited offthe Virgin. But that sweet, icials and visitors in his library. But to soon matured into the strong, soulful and ascetic Pontiff those who countenance that fascinated all stand before the magnetic sought audience must pass through a men and drew them irresistibly to him. great hall of state. He hesitated for a time about becomThe famous Swiss Guards, in gaudy ing a priest. It seemed like the renounc- uniform, stand about the vestibule, while ing of all his ambition. bussolante and the crimson-uniformeHis spiritual nature prevailed and he purple-robe- d chamberlains pass across received holy orders. It was not long the hall in stately dignity. before he saw that even in the cloister Amid halls hung with.rich tapestries the influence of a strong mind was far and emblazoned with gold and gems, reaching. those who are to have audience are led He was needed in the political religious into the Pope's library. work of the church, His mission as After this function was over the Pope Nuncio to the Belgian capital revealed to wrote all the forenoon, seated at a canohim and his superiors his great diplo. pied desk. He worked methodically, matic power. It was then that the new hour after hour, making notes on his corambition came to hinj to become Pope. respondence for his secretaries to answer; His mother's dream at the time of his but his principal task was penning notes birth that this great office was in store for his encyclicals. He revised these each for him inspired him still further in his day till a complete encyclical was finefforts. ished. It was always written in Latin. Promotion quickly followed his splenIt was here that Cardinal Rampolla did work for the church, and he was made visited the Pontiff each morning, bringBishp of Perugia in 1840. This was but ing the religious and political news of the another step toward his goal. He gath- day. Every subject was discussed and ered into his hands still other lines. In plans laid for action where that was brilliant service to his church he was necessary. carving out still higher steps for himself At noon the Pope gave an audience to toward fame. distinguished visitors and crowned heads. In seven years came hisappointment'as This time he occupied his throne surCardinal in the Consistory. That was the rounded by his Cardinals. vantage ground from which during a quarThe EveMlHK of His Life. ter of a century he marshalled all his in The shadows began to, fall about him? fluence which lie was able to bring to bear Ashe advanced through the years of. ao successfully in the Sacred College in 78, when it met to elect a successor to bis pontificate t had at first seemed that be wu an embodied intellect and soul Vin-centhree-quarters after-breakfad Tlie election of a Pope is the most impressive ceremony in the world. It is performed by the Cardinals that form the Sacred college. They come together from all parts of the earth. In the most elaborate state they are assigned to suites in the Vatican. In an adjoining audience hall the solemn conclave is held. Cardinal Rampolla is believed to stand the best chance of becoming the next Pope, because of his prominent position as Papal Secretary of State, which he has held for ten years. His election, however, is not at all certain. Within church circles two other very strong candidates are recognized. These are Cardinal Parocchi, Vicar General of Rome, and Cardiual Vannutelli. Cardinal Parocchi is from the north of Italy. He is notedly a lover of France, and on this account he has the support of the French and Russian Governments, and likewise that of Spain. Cardiual Vannutelli, who is a natiya face, of Rome TriiTy, wlln me TliDie p. therefore the favor of these Powers, and it is known also that Bnglaiid, Belgium and a number of minor countries of Europe would prefer his election. Now it is a traditional fact iu Papal elections that where two candidates are conspicuous an outsider or dark horse is usually the winner. The reason is that a rule exists ordaining that no one can be Pope unless he has s plus one the voices of at least of those who vote. It is common for a minority, as long as it feels secure of a vote of to block the election, in the hope of compelling the majority to make a compromise. The compromise then works in favor of the outsider. The Sacred College of electors at its full complement numbers fifty members. At present it has slightly over fifty. If an election were to take place tomorrow a compact body of eighteen Cardinals could stop any candidature, and the Italian Cardinals, even aided by the Spaniards, could not elect any one without gathering some other votes. The great Catholic powers, such as France, Austria and Spain, can enter a formal veto against any man objectionable to them. This has occurred several times, but on recent occasions it has been customary for the veto to enable the excluded candidate to nominate a substitute, and the veto can not then be repeated. Of possible dark horses among the Italian Cardinals there are two, Cardinal Fer-raltformer Aununcio to Paris, and Cardiual Gotti. The latter is'thc most probable man of them all. Gotti is a Carmelite monk. He is thus inured to the of a cloister. At the same time he is deeply versed in the political and diplomatic knowledge with which a Pope must be endowed. Cardinals, even of the Curia in Rome, have begun to speak of Cardinal Gibbons as the personage who should be selected. He was educated in Rome and speaks Italian and French flueutly. He is imbued with the liberal progressive ideas that make the strength of the great American Republic, and that would regenerate the church in Italy. If both men are alive at the time of the coming conclave it is almost certain that Cardinal Serafina Vannutelli will cast his vote for the eminent Archbishop of Baltwo-thirdone-third, a, timore.- Since the foregoing wa put n type the cable dispatches announce a decided improvement in the condition of His Holiness, which news is hailed with joy by the entire Christian world. Since the beginning of his present illness he has had thateympathy not only'of Catholics but of all creeds and nations. Last Sunday was the Pope's Name Day, and it was celebrated with much eclat. His Holiness received congratulations en masse instead of singly, in order to avoid fatigue. He looked more feeble and more emaciated than ever. His voice was clear, but gave evidence that it was failing. The.Kiugof Spain, sent an affectionate telegram, praying the Pope to bestow the apostolic benediction on his suffering country. Change for the Better. This year the Irish people and people of Irish descent all Over the world are celebrating the struggle of Irishmen in 1708 for the liberty of their native land. Irishmen have longed for liberty for centuries. They have unfortunately not succeeded iu liberating their country, but sons and daughters of Ireland have si light liberty in various countries and clinics. Wherever they went they became good citizens and when calleVl upon never failed to answer the call to arms in behalf of their adopted countiyJ Iu no country on earth has this been so exemplified as inj the United States. The history of the United States teems with the names of Irishmen and Irish Americans who have poured out their rich, red blood in defense of America and her free institutions. Nt a battlefield in this broad land that h is not been the recipient of Irish blood Kentucky has furl ished her quota of Irish and in this present war. They have borne all manner of privations, and if they murmured it was good humoredly. Take their letters to their folks in the Old Kentucky home. Thev told their troubles, but told them in such a way that made: the folks at home say: " God bless thejioy. He shows his Irish spirit." S Every Irish fatherf r mother in Ken- tucky who has a boy ! the army rejoices to find that their bo; shows that he is made of the same s? (T, the same flesh, the same blood, as rsfield, Wolf Tone or Robert Emmet. ?, rronos of Emnie nd his connection is of J798, it may not be considered latfc riSWS to reproduce his speech, delivered before his English Judges, almost within the shadow of the scaffold. Every Irishman in America knows the history of that brave young patriot has taught his children to revere the name of Robert Emmet. It is not necessary to print a lengthy account if his career at the present time. Robert Emmet was born on March 4, 1778. He was the third son of Doctor n physician Robert Emmet, a of Dublin. About the time that the United Irishmen were forming themselves into a secret revolutionary scciety young Robert Emmet was sent to Trinity College. He soon took the lead among his fellow students on account" of his pronounced democratic views. He became the leader in the debates on political questions and was expelled from college on account of his extreme political views. The expulsion from college occurred in February, 1798. After that Emmet became the acknowledged leader of the Irish revolutionary party. His youth cut no figure. It is needless to detail here his struggles for the liberty of his country during the five succeeding year, his capture after the failure of the uprising on July, 23, 1803. He might have gotten, away had he not lingered to bid good-by- e to the girl of his heart, Sarah Curran, who has been immortalized by Washington Irving in his Sketch Book. He was arrested on August 25. He was put on trial on Septem-1charged with high treason. He entered no defense. The jury, without leaving the box, returned a verdict of guilty. The Judges then in due form asked Emmet if he had aught to say why sentence of death should not be pronounced against him. It was then that Emmet, though little yearns old, delivered more than twenty-fiv- e his speech, which at once became famous for its patriotic sentiment and beauty of diction: The speech was as follows: "My Lords I am asked what I have to say why sentence of death should net be pronounced on me, according to law. I have nothing to say that can alter your predetermination, nor that it will become me to say, with any view to the mitigation of that sentence which you are to pronounce and I must abide by. But I have that to say which interests me more than life, and which you have labored to destroy. I have much to say why my reputation should be rescued from the load of false accusation and calumny which has been cast upon it. I do not imagine that, seated where you are, your mind can be so free from prejudice as to receive the least impression from what I am going to utter. I have no hopes that I can anchor my character in the breast of a court constituted and trammeled as this is. I only wish, and that is the ut- most man expect, mat your lorasmps may suffer it to float down your memories untainted by the foul breath of preju dice, until it finda some more hospitable harbor, to shelter it from, the storms by which it is buffeted.' Wat I only to suf fer death after btinjUkdindged guilty by Irish-Americawell-know9, Two weeks ago Thomas P. Clines was called before his Maker. He died as he lived at peace with God and man. Mr. n IrishClines was one of the men in Louisville, and a host of friends joined his sorrdwing family in conveying best-know- designs." "I appeal to the immaculate God I swear by the throne of heaven, before which I must shortly appear by the Mood of the murdered patriots who have gone before me that my conduct has been, through all this peril and through all my purposes, governed only by the conviction which I have uttered, and by no other view than that of the emancipa tion of my country from the superinhu-niai- i oppression under which she has so long and too patiently travailed; and I confidently hope that, wild and chimerical as it may appear, there is still union and strength iu Ireland to accomplish Of this I this noblest of enterprises. speak with the confidence of intimate knowledge, and with the consolation that appertains to that confidence. Think not, my lords, I say this for the petty gratification of giving you a transitory uneasiness. A man who never yet raised his voiro to assert a lie will not hazard Tu'ibCHSfacter rtm'posTerttyt)iwsenirrg a falsehood on a subject so important to his country and on an occasion like this. Yes, my lords, a man who does not wish to have his epitaph written until his country is liberated will not leave a weapon in the power of an enemy or a pretence to impeach the probity which he means to preserve even in the grave to which tyranny consigns him." Here he was again interrupted by the court. "Again I say that what I have spoken was not intenaeu lor your lorasnip, whose situation is commisserate rather than envy my expressions were for my countrymen. If there is a true Irishman present, let my last words cheer him in the hour of his affliction. " Here he was again interrupted. Lord Norbury said he did not sit there to hear treason. "I have always understood it to be the duty of a judge, when a prisoner has been convicted, to pronounce the sentence of the law. I have also understood that judges sometimes think it their duty to hear with patience and to speak with humanity; to exhort the victim of the laws, and to offer, with tender benignity, their opinions of the motives by which he was actuated in the crime of which he was adjudged guilty. That a judge has thought it his duty so to have done I have no doubt; but where is the boasted freedom of our institutions where is the vaunted impartiality, clemency and mildness of our courts of justice, if an unfortunate prisoner, whom your policy, and not justice, is about to deliver into the hands of the executioner, is not suffered to explain his motives sincerely and truly, and to vindicate the principles by which he was actuated? My lords, it may be a part of the system of angfy justice to bow a man's mind by humiliation to the pur posed ignominy of the scaffold; but worse to me than the purposed shame of the scaffold's terrors would be the shame of such foul and unfounded imputations as have been laid against me in this court You, my lord, are a judge; I am the culprit. I am a man: you are a man also. By a revolution of power we might change places, though we never could chance characters. If I stand at the bar of this court and dare not vindi cate my character, what a farce is your justice! If I stand at this bar and dare not vindicate my character, how dare you calumniate it? Does the sentence of death, which your unhallowed policy in flicts on my body, condemn my tongue to silence and my reputation to reproach? Your executioner may abridge the period of my existence; but while I exist I shall not forbear to vindicate my character and motives from your aspersions; and as a man to whom fame is dearer than life, will make the last use of that life in doing justice to that reputation which is to live atter me, ana wmcu is me oniy legacy I can leave to those I honor and love, and for whom I am proud to perish, As men, my lords, we must appear on the great day at, one common tribunal; and it will then remain for .the Searcher of all hearts to show a collective universe who was engaged in the most virtuous actions lor swayed by the rpurst motives my sup-nos- THE LATE THOMAS P. CLINES. among the deliverers of my country, no in power nor in profit, but in tne giory oi the achievement. Sell my country's independence to France! and for what? Was it a change of masters? No, but for my ambition. Oh, my couutry, was it personal ambition that could influence me? Had it been the soul of my actions, could I not, by my education ana lor- tune, by the rank and consideration of my family, have placea myseii amongst the proudst of your oppressors. My country was my idol. To it I sacrificed every selfish, every endearing sentiment; and for it I now offer up myself, O God! No, my lords, I acted as an Irishman, determined on delivering my country from the yoke of a foreign and unrelenting tyranny, and the more galling yoke of a domestic faction, which is its joint partner and perpetrator in the patricide, from the ignominy existing with an exterior of splendor and a conscious depravity. It was the wish of my heart to extricate my country from this doubly-rivete- d despotism I wished to place her independence beyond the reach of any nnwpr on earth. I wished to exalt lier to that proud station in the world. Con' nection with France was, mdeea, in tended, but only as far as mutual interest would sanction or reauire. Were the French to assume any authority incon sistent with the purest independence it would be signal for their destruction. We sought their aid and we sought it as we had assurance we should obtain it as auxiliaries in war, allies in peace. Were the French to come as invaders or enemies uninvited by the wishes of the people, should oppose them to the utmost of my strength. Yes, my countrymen, I should advise you to meet them upon the beach with a sword iu one hand and n torch in the other. I would meet them with all the destructive fury of war. I would animate my countrymen to immolate them in their boats before they had contaminated the soil of my country. If they succeeded in landing, and if" forced to retire be fore superior discipline, I would dispute every inch of ground, burn every blade of crass, and the last entrenchment ot liber ty should be my grave. What I could not do myself, if I should fall, I should leave as a last charge to my c'ountrymeli to accomplish: because I should feel con scious that life, any more than death, is unprofitable when a foreign nation holds my country in subjection. But it was not as an enemy that the succors of France were to land. Hooked, indeed, for the assistance of France; but I wished to prove to France and to the world that Irishmen deserved to be assisted that COHriNimo OH KMTftTK PAGK his mortal remains to their last resting place at St. Louis cemetery. Mr. Clines had been ill for some time, but his ailment was not considered dangerous. When too late it was discovered that he was suffering from a very serious kidney trouble. He realized that death was upon him and died at peace with all the world. Mr. Clines. notwithstanding Ins numer ous gifts to charity, owned a home at , Preston and Gray streets, where he re-with his family until the time of sided his death. Thomas P. Clines was born in London,1 years ago. His England, about forty-nin- e father was a native of the CountVTY.o, Ireland. His motner was oorn . County Clare. Mr. Clines' parents liyedj His fathei several vears ill London. snoke the Irish or Celtic language. H spoke very little English. In 1850 the Clines einigratea to me United States and settled in New York City. Mr. Clines attended the schools A nlitninpd a fair education After leaving school he learned the trade of machinist and became an expert workman. Having completed his time as a apprentice, Mr. Cline9 came West in 1804. He first settled in New Albany He soon learned that he could do better in Louisville, and after spending a few, months across the river lie came to this city and made it his home. Mr, Clines found employment with the L. & N, R. R. Co. and worked in the shops for several years. Later he gave up that position and worked for a number of firms on jobs that required an expert mechanic, He was recognized as one of the finest workmen in the city. Two years ago Mr. Clines was made Assistant Engineer at the Louisyille Custom House. That position he held until the time of his death. He was highly thought of by Postmaster Baker, who secured his appointment, and between whom there existed a warm friendship. Mr. Clines was a man a little below the medium height. He was an engaging conversationalist. He was a great reader. History was his specialty. He had the history of Ireland at his finger tips. Although he happened to be born on English soil, he never forgot the land of his ancestors. During his long residence, in this city there was no Irish affair of con sequence with which he was not' nected. Besides, he was a charitable man would give his last cent to any persoa need. No Irishman ever appeal Tom Clines for aid and met a t st CONTINUED ON THIRD tiieir cheek. Can a blush be supposed ever to mount such an abused, commonplace cheek as that? Americans. The position given at high-tone- d Devoted to tlto Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish dancing schools is a very beautiful WILTvIAai IVI. HIGGINS, Xtfclll-xean'd graceful one, and if the girls SINQLE COPY, 5c want to indulge in the delightful SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. mazes of the waltz why not let it s Matter. Entered at tbo Louisville Postofflce on be done with an eye to beauty and grace, as well as to decency and Address all Communications to the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Oreen Street. propriety. ' KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. . prettiest young ladies of the West End. Besides being handsome she possesses a nice competency, and Mr. Tooniey is regarded as a very lucky man. well-know- CHURCH NOTES. The patron saint of Manila is St. Francis the Tearful. Second-Clas- so pleasant that the ladies regret that there will not be another opportunity to camp of the club. visit the Miss Ida Wing, Rose Glnn and Mag gie McLogan and Minnie Moriarity left Sunday to visit friends at Pewee Valley and vicinity. LOUISVILLE, KY., NOTICE TO READERS. SATURDAY, AUG. 27, 1898. the most properous on the face of the globe. Legislation of this character must come sooner or later, and the sooner it comes the better for the people. FRIENDS WHEN NEEDED. -- We are gratified to inform our frieuds and the public that arrangements have been made whereby Mr. D. J. McNamara will represent the Kentucky Irish American, and we ask for him the cordial reception that has been tendered the paper wherever it has made its appearance. Our business office will hereafter remain open until 8 o'clock every evening for the accommodation of those who are engaged during the day. This will give all an opportunity to visit and inspect the office, and we hope there will be a large number of callers and new subscribers. PRACTICAL HUflANlTY. It was pretty near time long ago for the American people to come to their senses and stop all this drivel about the friendship (sic) of England for this country and "the undying hostility" of Frauce, Germany and Russia toward us and toward our institutions. Journals that are continually urging the alliance between this country and Great Britain are doing everything to prejudice the people of America against those nations that, as every young or old student of history knows, were our friends when we needed them, while our "dear cousins," the Britons, (forsooth) were'always hostile to us. During the civil war, when England was doing all it could to aid in destroying the Union, and was in the very act of declaring war against us 011 account of the capture by Capt. Wilkes of Mason, and Slideli, it was Russia that sent a fleet to Hampton Roads to assist the North to maintain the neutrality against England. No power, with the exception of Englaud, seriously questions the cardinal features of our foreign policy the Monroe doctrine. An alliance with Englaud would be the best thing that could happen for that country that is why, they are not willing-tgive up the project but what would we getoutofit? Englaud continually taking away the independence of weaker nations, aud Uncle Sam would be expected to be toady enough to pull the chestnuts out of the fire for his bullying "cousin John Bull." A delightful prospect, certainly. -- In viewing the present state of the country and the condition of the classes most disturbed by the present war, the question naturally arises, do the governments exist for the people or do the people exOur ist for the governments? statesmen generally regard as visionary any measure that involves direct financial aid to the people. Yet they do not hesitate a moment to vote two or three hundred millions of dollars to embark on a war for which there was no need. It is true, the country gets control of additional territory, but in the existing conditions of the masses what need have we of more land? We have millions of uncultivated acres scattered over the country workingmeu of our cities if they had only a chance. Here is ample field for "humanity," and who will say that it would not be humanity in the true sense? If, for instance, those bright gentlemen who com pose Congress, and who have been often termed "the most stupid set that ever formed an assembly," had been as willing to loan a couple .1 ,f c. Knf t r :i : vOi uuuureu ihhuuuo iui wt. u.n- ment of the working classes as they were to prosecute a war with Spain, what untold benefits to humanity would have been the result! Instead of carnage and destruction, iustead ol gunpowder and torpedoes, instead of broken hearts and deso lated homes, how much better to 'have distributed one of the hundred millions of dollars among the poor vjple by buying land for them at low rate of interest and on long Time, secured by the laud itself and the improvements thereon. This would have been of practical value rto the world. To show that the idea is feasible, look at the act of the Prussian King, Frederick III., at the beginning of this century. In spite of his disastrous wars with Napoleon, he found time and money to buy up the lands of Prussia and sell them to the common people on years. Some a credit of thirty-fiv- e of this nature could be done thing to relieve the congested population in cities like New York, Chicago, ,Stt Louis and other overcrowded districts. Instead of the' foreign suanufacturers of explosives being benefited, as they now are, our own people would be saved the horrors of' poverty and starvation and crimes unknown that now stain the annals of our large cities. When by any element of disturbance poor people are thrown out of work the situation: with them becomes desperate. It was the policy of the French Government immediately after the Revolution of 1793 to the people on land. Before it terrible upheavel 3,600 land lers possessed. France. Today re ax over 5,500,000 small land that country. - The re- the French people are 1 Chauncey Depew, who has heretofore been very properly turned down by the American people, has turned his face to Englaud. It has beeu hinted that he might be appointed to represent our Government at the Court of St. James, to which the British Saturday Review refers as follows: "He is simply regarded as a foolish kind of babbling raconteur, whose twaddling is largely intermixed with snobbishness, for he is nothing more than a puppet. His talk has never been taken seriously. The puppet character of the mau is recognized, and the fact that he is a representative of the Vanderbilts is sufficient to debar his appointment, which would go far to cancel the good feeling which has sprung up and we are anxious to continue. This would be impossible if a painted puppy was foisted upon us, for a worse representative it would be impossi-blet- o find." Sir Thomas Lipton, who has caused a challenge to issue for the America's cup, takes occasion to n explain that he is not a English-Irishmanor an He says he is Irish from crown to sole. His yacht will be Irish in build aud design and will bear the name Shamrock. Sir Thomas remarks incidently that the racial hyphen is overworked. Scotch-Irishman. Miss M. O'Sullivan is visiting in Springfield. Miss Katie O'Loughlin Lakeland. is visiting in The Kentucky Irish American takes pleasure in announcing that Mrs. Aunie Nevin Cunningham has become one of the contributors to its columns, which is an assurance that the interests of our lady readers will be .properly cared for. The papers of the East are still after Mr. Watterson. His position as to expansion and foreign alliance is as uncertain and inconsistent as it has heretofore been on all public matters of great importance. DANCING AND DANCING. Since attention has beeu called to the manner in which our young people go through this favorite pastime, or rather to the degraded condition to which they have reduced what was once a source- of innocent amusement, we hope the young folks will look sharp, and make all - Will Take Place at Rivervlew Park Will Be an Enjoy- able Affair. The congregation and many friends of the Church of the Sacred Heart, Seventeenth and Broadway, Rev. Patrick Walsh pastor, were both surprised and pleased when the announcement was made that a picnic would be given for the benefit of the church at Riverview Park on Monday, September 12. At a largely attended meeting of the ladies and gentlemen of the congregation James Toner was elected Chairman, Walter Hensley Secretary and William Coonan Treasurer, and the enthusiasm displayed is an indication that the picnic will prove a big success. There has been a great desire on the part of a large number of the parishioners of this church to have a picnic or entertainment for its benefit, and the committees and others are working hard to make this one maintain the reputation and surpass all their former ones. Messrs. Kirley, Claire, Hensley, Hines, Quill and Toner and Miss McCormick, Mesdames Curran, Norton, Tighe and others were appointed to make all the necessary arrangements and to add to their number. Misses Lillie Curley, Mary Gannon and Mary Glenn will be assisted at the refreshment tables by a bevy of handsome young ladies, who will not fail to please their patrons. The ladies and gentlemen are arranging the details of an interesting programme for the amusement of young and old, and the fact that the price of admission has been fixed at the small sum of twenty-fiv- e cents, with children free, ought to draw the largest crowd that ever assembled at Riverview Park. A handsome gold watch will be awarded the lady returning the most money, and an elegant gold ring will be voted the most popular young lady. It will be remembered that the Church of the Sacred Heart was entirely destroyed by the cyclone, and this picnic is given for the purpose of assisting in paying the debt incurred in its rebuilding. Rev. Father Walsh has labored zealously to cancel this debt, and we feel sure our citizens generally will be jpleased to aid him in his noble work. The completed details and programme will be published in our next issue. Ribbon trimmings will be much .used in autumn millinery on both hats and toques. This is a most sensible fashion, nce ribbon ia not eaaily hurt byuncer-ttianttuna ( necessary improvements before the church takes hold of the matter and forbids round dancing altogether. Never till the present season has round dancing become so thoroughly nauseating to spectators. Many women of refinement, seeing the position that their sisters take during the giddy whirl, have abandoned dancing altogether. What is the matter with those young women who, throwing both arms around the neck of a young man, seem fairly to go to sleep? Are they Christian women? Dancing dervishes or pagan nations could do no worse. Poor, deluded creatures! It is no wonder that respect for women is notably on the decline. Years ago ideas were higher and the name of woman was synonymous with mother and sanctity. Nowadays it is a difficult matter to walk the public thoroughfares after dark without being offended before getting to one's home. Who is to blame? Not the men. No, a thousand times no; and let women not get it into their heads that it is those "horrid men." Rather let them understand that it is those silly creatures of the feminine gender that race through life under the name of "women; they who lay their willing heads on the shoulder of their partner in the dance, and do not object: to the youug man's face' being within half an inch of jel. n. Mr. M. J. Winn, the popular Fourth-avenu- e tailor, is doing New York and the seashore. He is registered at the WalMr. John Tierney has returned from dorf Hotel. French Lick Springs. Mrs. Mary Flanagnn and niece, Miss Katie Welch, of 731 West Oak street, are tertainer. Mr. Michael Sheehan has returned from spending a few weeks with relatives in French Lick Springs. Conrad Median, of the firm of Median Cincinnati, O. Bros., left on the 23d inst. for his old Miss Maggie Co'ugliliu has left for a Miss Ella Hensley left last week for home at Ovid, Mich., for an indefinite short trip to Washington. Shelbyville, where she will be the guest stay. Although a resident of Louisville but eight months, Mr. Median made Miss Mary Keyer and Master Martin of her sister, Mrs. M. C. Harris. She many friends who will regret to learn of will be absent several weeks. have gone to the mountains. his departure. most Mr. Francis O'Donnell, one of the Miss Mary Whelan has been spending Among the young Irish Americans of popular young men of South Park, will the past week in New York City. in one of the city none stand higher in the real accept a responsible position estate business than Richard Nugent, Misses Mamie and Katie Moran are the railway offices at Atlanta, Ga. nephew of E. B. Nugent, the wealthy visiting relatives in Indianapolis. Fourth-avenu- e dry goods merchant. Messrs. Mike and John Hickey were guests of the Shelbyville Fair Asso- Thoroughly reliable and practical, he is the s' E. J. O'Brien has returned from a ciation, and were royally entertained. rapidly coming to the front. pleasure trip in the Northwest. They pronounce the fair a success. The Ladies Auxilary of Trinity Council Edward J. Dalton is home again, after Mr. Michael Ward, of Tenth and the entertained their friends with a watera two weeks outing at Florida Heights. river, whohasbeenill for some time past, melon festival at the club house, 524 East Madison street, Wednesday evening. The Mrs. Martin Byrne and daughter, Miss is again able to resume his position with guests were entertained with vocal and Mary Byrne, are atWest Baden Springs. the Louisville & Nashville railroad. instrumental music, and a' pleasant evenMrs. F. Riley, of 1117 AV. Oak street, ing was enjoyod by all present. Misses Agnes and Clara Junker left last is visiting her mother at Leitchfield, and Monday for St. Joe.'Ind., foratwo weeks' Among the fire insurance and real will be gone several weeks before her re- estate and loan business men the name stay. I turn. She will also visit Grayson Springs. of P. J. O'Reilly, of Fifth, between Main Alderman W. J. 6'Hearn has returned and Market, stands unapproached for fair Mr. and Mrs. James Welch, of Hamil- aud square business methods. Kindly from a pleasant outing at French Lick ton avenue, who have been for some time and courteous, he is a favorite with all I Springs. the guests of Mr. and Mrs O'Conuell, who happen to have business dealings Miss Maggie O'Cjonner will spend the High Grove, Ky., returned home last with him. remainder of the stSinmer with friends in week. Chicago. j On Thursday evening, August 18, Miss Mrs. Ann O'Donnell and son Francis, Brownfield'sdancing class was announced George Flab has returned from a two of South Park, have returned home from to open, but owing to the inclement weeks' sojourn at the camp of the Cornia a most enjoyable visit with friends and weather many were compelled to stay ' Outing Club. relatives at Cleveland, Sandusky and away. On every Thursday, beginning at Toledo. 8 o'clock, her private class will assemble Mr. Joseph Grimes, Dan O'Conuell and at 519 Fifth street, adjoining the Fifth Dr. B. A. Oglesby was the recipient of John Greaney left Tuesday night for Avenue Hotel. Asheville, N. C. quite an ovation at the lawn fete of the Catholic Knights and Ladies Monday r Miss Dollie Bums entertained a numn fire- evening. Fergus Kenned, the They expect to make him a ber of her friends at her home in Clifton man, has returned from a two weeks' member. witlua pleasant party. Among those trip up the river. will present wete Misses Katie Gallagher, Clifton Crescent Club, of Clifton, Katie Bradley, Elizabeth Gallagher, NanJohn L. Sullivan, of theL. & N., spent give an entertainment and reception to the past ten days at the camp of the its frieuds during the latter part of Sep- - nie Deviue, Mayme Gallagher, Lillie Burns, Messrs. Martin Bradley, Dennis Cornia Outing Club. tember. -- Further particulars will be pub- Ryan, John Kcegler," James Bradley, Frank Queenan, C. Blenco. Wathein ar Mrs. T. T. CorooraT lake Reillv. of Oldham street, stay at returned home, after a month's A delightful paity was given Wednesis the happy father of a young officer, White Sulphur, Ind. Simwho arrived at his home last week. He day night in honor of Miss Edna mons. Among those present were the Hon. Matt O'Doherty left Tuesday for gave a reception to his friends in honor following: Misses Nannie Beatty, Willie Old Sweet Springs, where he will remain of the event. Fields, Mayola Steinackcr, Edna Simfor a week or ten days. mons, Lillian Benedict, Esther Whedon, Mrs. Maurice Dooling and Miss Kate Miss Marv Collins, of New Liberty, is Muckelbauer are visiting the family of Lina Dryer, Hattie Higgins and Messrs. visiting her brother, Mr. James Collins, Mr. James Tynan, of Indianapolis, for- Davis Hamilton, Ainslie Dickson, Palmer merly of this city. They will be absent Benedict, Athey Benedict and others. at 420 Hancock street. three weeks. Col. James Treston, with the GreenGeorge Shea, who has a desk with the Her friends will be pleased to learn brier Distillery Company, has been American Express Company, is spending that Mrs. Eugene Sweeney, of 2513 First blessed by the arrival of two handsome a few days in the country. street, who was severely injured by a little maidens at his cozy home at TwenOfficers Tom Fitzgibbons, Mike Ahearn fall, is now out of danger, and her speedy tieth and Grayson streets. lie has been married for ten years, and there is great and Austin Nally spent ten days at the recovery is looked for. rejoicing at this the first arrival. Mr. Cornia Outing Club camp. n Messrs. Martin Nihlest, the and Mrs. Treston are receiving the conThird aveuue dry goods man, and John gratulations of their friends. Miss Kate Lannon has gone to Russell-villFahey, of Ninth and Broadway, spent a where she will" spend the remainder few days pleasantly in Shelbyville, beWhat promises to be an enjoyable outof the summer with friends. sides attending the fair. ing will be the ice cream festival to be members of St. Aloysius Miss Mary O'Malley is visiting friends n Limerick given by the Henry Mason, the at St. Catherine, Ky., where she will re- baker, is looking for glory. He wants to church, Pewee Valley, Monday afternoon and evening. Trains leave First and main for about three weeks. meet any man in Louisville at 190 pounds at 4 o'clock in the afterto Water streets for a purse aud a side bet of from $100 noon, leaving there on the return trip Miss Maggie Norton, of West Chestnut $500, winner to take all. about 9:30. People from the city can street, is home again, after a pleasant thus spend a pleasant evening in the vist with friends in Corydon, Ind. Among the merry guests who will spend country. All the necessary arrangements Knobs the balance of August at Floyd Mrs. James Hendricks, wife of the are Misses Ella Hefferan, Margaret Dpn-ahu- have been made for a good time. popular Captain of, police, is seriously ill Kayle Lucy, Babe Thornton, Agues At French Lick, last week, a fifteen-ba- ll at her home on East Main street. Lynn and Nell Thornton. pool championship game was played between Messrs. Will O'Hearn and Mr. Miss Delia Joyce, a handsome resident Officer Mike Leary is becomiug very' of New York Cityj is the guest of Mr. popular in the West End. He can be Sheehan and Miss Addie Lawler and D. Coleman, The two gentlemen on the James Wolfe, Eighth and Oldham. relied upon at all times to do his duty, J. opposite side quite melted out of sight and there is a general feeling of security when Miss Lawler won the championMiss Rose Mooney has gone on a two while Mike is patrolling his beat. ship. The most remarkable feature of weeks' vacation, and will visit friends in the occasion was that, while the young New Albany before returning home. We are pleased to learn that John men who participated in the game are Chawk, one of the popular young men of Miss Maggie Joyce, of IfigS Eighth Limerick, who has been confined to his experts, Miss Lawler played for the first street, will be home again today, after a home for several weeks by sickness, is time, yet won the championship. long visit ir. Chicago and other cities. able to be outagain and walk around.- A very delightful party was tendered at the home of Miss Susie Williams, 825 William Delany and George Clark are Miss Lula Pierce and little niece; Catherine street. Dancing was becoming very popular with the people Eulalie O'Connell. have, returned from a West St. indulged in until a late hour. Refresh of Limerick, and report business good. lengthy visit to friends and relatives in ments were served at 12 o'clock. Among Bullitt county, and are now with Mrs. those present were Misses Sussie WillRev. Father Brady, of St. Cecilia's James O'Connell, at 1409 Payne street. iams, Mary Keneally, Annie Meagher, church, left this week for Petosky, Mich., Maggie Dunn, Maggie King, Katie Essex, much-neede- d rest. where he will enjoy a r The many friends of Mr. and Maggie Essex, Mary Dunn, Mury Essex, Cusick, of 1710 Columbia street, Katie Owens, Bridget and Julia King, Miss Katie McDcrmott is the guest of will regret to learn that the condition of Josie Keneally, Messrs. Charles Hodapp, the Misses Keene, at their pretty country Mrs. Cusick, who has been ill for the past Johnnie Dunn, Andrew Meagher, Pat O'Keeie, Willie Wise, Harry Smith, home, Worthington, Place, Worthington, three weeks, is considered veiy serious. Johnnie O'Bryan, George Williams, Tom Ky. Garvey, James Needham, Ed Henry, Misses Annie and Josephine Kelly have Johnnie Tooniey, George Hughes, Mrs. Officers Mell Lapp'ielle and Ed Kennedy T. Williams. Mrs. William Kelly, Mr. have returned from Mackinac and all the returned from Memphis, Teun., where and Mrs. Hugh Keneally, Mr. and Mrs. they spent several weeks visiting friends principal summer resorts of the NorthBrauufor. and relatives. While there they were Charles west. the recipients of marked social attention. Mr. G. J. O'Connell, Assistant Observer Mrs. M. A. Hollaran aud daughter, in the Weather Bureau, last Tuesday sent Kitty, of Washington, D. C, are visiting D. J. Coleman, of Seventeenth and in his resignation to Commissioner of immetheir cousin, Mrs. John Finnegan, Water Portland avenue, has returned from Agriculture Wilson, to take effectstep on O'Connor took this Works. French Lick. His affable manners and diately. Mr. his physician. He has been the advice of upright business dealing are rapidly se- unwell some time, and his physician Miss Kathleen Mazyck Wilson, of Sa- curing him a fine trade. Give him a call. thoughtfor best for him to make a change. it vannah, Ga is visiting her relatives, Mr. O'Connor has not laid his plans.for Major and Mrs, John F. O'Brien, of GarMr, Terence McHugh, who was men- the future. He will leave for Saratoga, vin Place. tioned in these columns a week ago, has his former home, to visit his parents, as opened his new house on Market street, soon as bis resignation is accepted. He Last Sunday was Ladies' Day at the near Nineteenth, where he will be pleased has a host of friends in this city who will leave. He has been see camp of the Cornia Outing Club,, which to have his friends call on him at any be sorry towith' himservice for nearly nine the connected is composed of welMknown young men of time. years, and,ba8.been stationed here for the the East End. During the afternoon peat seven. Mr. O'Connor, is a moat Report nei if that Mr. Stephen Tooniey capable and industrious official,' and baa quite a large number of tbe fair ax wen entertained, aadJMMg$ n4e it will abartty Uwd to the altar one of the nude an enviable record. four-weekwell-knowwell-knowe, well-knowe, Mrs-Pete- Mr. James Dunn, a young man of this city, leaves today for St. George's church, on the Eighteenth-stree- t where he will be married to road, had a lawn fete Thursday Miss Louisa Dittoe.Tjne of the belles of evening. A good crowd was present. Hardin county. He will be accompanied by Will Cusey and Tom Brown. The Altar Society of the Cathedral of the Assumption held an social Dr. J. W. Fowler, President of the Thursday evening at the residence of State Board of Pharmacy, wilt leave to- Mrs. Porter, 014 W. Broadway. day to attend the sessions of the American Association of Pharmacists, which St. Anthony's church, on Long Lick meets in Baltimore. Dr. C. Lewis Diehl creek, twelve miles from Hardinsburg, and Mr. George A. Newman will also at- is one of the oldest Catholic churches in tend. the State. The building is still in good condition. Miss Margaret Carroll, one of the most popular young ladies in the West End, is The new church of St. Philip Neri is a zealous worker in all matters pertaining rapidly being built, and the congregation to St. Cecilia's church, and her invalu hope to be in it before cold weather. In able services were greatly appreciated the meantime services are being held in Monday evening. She is a charming en- a private house. n EHza-bethtovv- n, ice-crea- The Indiana C. K. of A. will have their State convention next Monday, August 29, at Anderson, Ind. Delegates from New Albany and Jeffersonville will be in attendance. During the warm weather the masses on Sunday at St. John's are said at 7 and 8:30 o'clock. When the weather gets cooler the original hours 7:30 and 10 a. m. will be returned to. At last the Cathedral in Philadelphia is to have electric lights throughout, the contract having been given out. This is improvement, and will 2 much-neede- d add much to the appearance of the building. Every one who can should go next Tuesday to Riverview Park to attend the outing of the Church of the Blessed Sacrament and help this congregation along. Father O'Sullivan has announced that no baskets will be allowed. The Catholic Knights of America in Kentucky are making preparations for the State convention to be held at Bowling Green, September 13. All of the branches in this city will send delegates, aud a big time is confidently expected. The lawn fete given last Tuesday evening by the Altar Society of St. Charles church at the residence of Mrs. J. M. Nehan, 2138 W. Chestnut, was n success, as a large crowd was present. Invitations were sent out and a nominal sum charged for entrance fee. The affairs given by this church are always more of a success socially than financially, as sociability aud a pleasant evening are the prime objects aimed at. The funeral of the Rev. II. Mertens took place last Monday from his parish church (Trinity) at St. Matthews. Father Mertens died on Friday afternoon, after a short illness of appendicitis. He had been pastor of Trinity for many years, before that being stationed atjtetbleheni. "At tile burial services on Monday' Father g Bax, who was a friend of the deceased, delivered the funeral 6ration, and in a feeling manner spoke of the many virtues of the deceased. As Father Mertens was very much, beloved by his congregation a large crowd attended the services. After the solemn obsequies were over the body was brought in to St. Louis cemetery and laid in the most beautiful part, which is reserved for deceased priests. life-lon- Sister Ellen Joseph (colored), of the Oblate Sisters of Providence, in Baltimore, is the oldest religious in the United States, being 110 years old. She was almost 00 years old when she joined the order, but in the years in which she has been a nun she has taken a share in all the different work attached to the order. For many years she was connected with an orphan asylum, and was much beloved by the children, in each of whom she seemed to take a special interest. For the last two years she has not left the convent of St. Francis, on Fourth avenue aud Chase street, but is in full possession of all her faculties. She has a wonderful memory, aud the sisters are delighted when she relates reminiscences of a hundred years ago. A few years back she celebrated her golden jubilee, at which Archbishop Corrigan and many other prelates were preseut. The lawn fete of the Catholic Knights and Ladies at Gilbert's Lawn Monday evening was a decided success, the musical and literary features proving very entertaining. The beautiful lawn was brilliantly illuminated, and was thronged to its utmost capacity with the youug society leaders of the West End. Scally's band furnished excellent music and the dancing platform was the center of mirth and pleasure. Those in charge were Mrs , Mary A. "Monahan, Mrs. Maggie Kebby, Misses Nellie Byrne, Rena Weisseuberg, Katie Riordan, Maggie O'Connell, aud Messrs. Mike Hoban, C. J. Dittoe, Rich ard Jennings and Jerry Morrissey ; and all were loud in their praises of the manner in which they performed their duties The ladies and gentlemen were also largely indebted to Mr. P. T. Sullivan, who assisted greatly in making it pleasant for the dancers. Miss Mollie McCarthy was the winner of the prize. Branch No. 5 is to be congratulated on its success, and its members seem determined to maintain for it the boom it is at present enjoying. PLEASANT PICNIC AND SOCIAL. The picnic and social of Division 5, A. H., Monday evening, proved a very enjoyable affair. The evening was a pleasant one, and Messrs. James Treston, Thomas D. Claire, Daniel Dougherty, Martin Butler, Al Smith and William M. Lawler were untiring in their efforts to furnish amusements for their guests. Representatives were present from all the divisions, among whom we noted County President John A.' Murphy, John J. Barrett, ' Larry Mackey, Joseph .Taylor, and many others. Those who were pres5 announce another ent dealre tb ace ,. ,t 1 fwewiMitiu (or ua inenue. O, 1 KErxireK:r HIBERNIANS. ran's parents were made the victims of " system of the infamous "rack-renting- xrat&xx American. SPORTING. The funeral will take place this morning HENRY C. LAUER. at 0 o'clock from St. Michael's church. The interment will be in St. Louis ceme tery. Capt. Hcnderickshasthe sympathy Rapid Rise In the Business World of of all our citizens in his great bereave a Progressive and Liberal Germent. man Citizen. Irish landlordism, which has driven so many of the flower and youth ot Irish What They Have Been Doing manhood and womanhood into exile and Australian Jmmy Ryan Wins not infrequently to the bottom of the AtFrom Douglass A Big the Past Week General Professor F. Bald lantic to feed the sharks. They emigratMatch on Foot. News Notes. this country, bringing with them A SYRACUSAN'S SUCCESS. ed to About Mr. Henry C. Lauer, of 430 East Jeffer Patrick, who started at that tender age to son street, one of the first patrons of the help earn his own living. He procured Thursday night a full house saw what William Al. Higglns Is Editor of a Kentucky Irish American, is a most Mr. Jauies Barry is a popular member employment in a large mercantile estab was one of the most orderly and interestPaper In Kentucky. liberal and progressive German citizen. of Division 1. lishment where he worked for a comparf ing fistic events that has ever occurred in After completing his early education he Mr. Matt Owens, of Division 3, 13 atively small salary. Gradually, through They Took a Very Prominent Part in this city, when Australian Jimmy Ryan The many old friends of William M. became identified with the II. D. Block his energy, attention to his duties and spending his vacation at West Baden. knocked out Bobby Douglass at Music llic Early Settlement of the Higgins, a native of this city, being the Company, with whom he remained nine his unswerving devotion to the paths of Mr. Denny Kennedy, of Division 0, is Hall. Although he stood no show to son of Hugh Higgins, of Cedar street, years. Jieing endowed witn the proCountry. thinking of spending his vacation at rectitude, he .rose to a higher and more win, Douglass put up n very game fight, and brother of the popular young priest verbial German thrift and business acutrusted position. During this time he Bethlehem. and the large crowd felt that it got the men, Mr. Lauer determined six years worth of its money. T6o much praise of St. Mary's, Binghamton, the Rev. J. J. ago to go into business for himself at The dramatic society of Division G is devoted his nights to the acquiremnnt o Higgins, will be pleased to hear of his an educationthe lack of which he sorely can not be accorded Manager Andv after something entirely new for the Jackson and Jefferson streets, where he felt and which, by sacrificing the other The Coming of the Irish Has Enriched Mulligan and the Louisville Athletic success in the newspaper business in was" so successful that he was compelled coming season. Louisville, Ky. His paper is a new ven enjoyments of life, he at last succeeded and Enlivened Our National Club for the efficient manner in which A field day under the patronage of Hi to secure more commodious quarters for in acquiring. Having a large and varied the affair was conducted, and it augurs ture and is called the Kentucky Irish his growing trade. bernlans will be held on Labor Day at experience in Character. Consequently he the commercial world, he well for the sport in the future. Manager American. As its name indicates, it is moved to his present place, where still Manchester, N. H. devoted to Irish affairs, and judging by embarked in the flour and feed business Mulligan announced that arrangsments greater success followed him, until now The Young Men's Division has signed on his- own account, and rapidly built up were about completed for a match be the initial issues it gives promise of be he conducts in addition a branch house Robert E. O'Connor, the well known a large and profitable trade. He is now ing n welcome visitor in Kentucky Irish tween Champion Tommy Ryan, of Syra THE PART THEY TAKE IN POLITICS at 905 West Market street. He is also the athlete, to play with their team. regarded as one of the most successful cusc, and the winner of last night. The homes. Ty pographica lly and every other owner of a first-clalivery stable, posn way it is n handsome sheet and worthy of Mr. Dominick Burke, a merchants of Washington, D. C. Mr. victory was a popular one. patronage. Mr. Higgins is n printer by sessing some of the finest horses and carand popular young Irishman, was one of Morau has been connected with Irish Warner played without an error in the profession and his practical experience riages to be found in the city. the number initiated into Division 4 at patriotic societies since he was graduated Prof. F. Spencer Baldwin, of Boston Mr. Lauer pays especial attention to last meeting. last ten games. its from swaddling clothes, and, while al University, told the audience thai assemin this line will be of great value to him and Catholic Sun, family trade at both his down-towleads the Brooklyn players in in his new enterprise. When in want of information of any ways convinced that the best way to set bled to hear him in the Old South meet Jones THEATERS. n houses, promptly filling tele Syracuse, N. Y. kind, apply to Thomas Langan, of Divis tle the Irish question was by the arbitra- ing house last week that Ireland had stolen bases and sacrific hits. phone and mail orders. Besides being The American Burlesquers will make ion 0. He is an unabridged encyclopedia ment of the sword, he always gave loyal contributed more to the making of AmerSeymour failed to hit safely in nine out very liberal in contributing to worthy MAMMOTH GROCERY. support and financial aid to every move- ica than any other country except En their first appearance at the Buckingham of thirty-on- e as to the Irish and their affairs. games played. movements he takes a great interest in The lecture commencing Sunday, giving the usual Nines from the Hibernian Knights and ment having for its object the ameliora- gland, the mother country. Hallman accepted eighty-si- x chances During the past two months great all matters pertaining to good governof his beloved native laud. Mr. was the fifth in the Old South course for matinees. The company is new this without an error in his last fourteen Young Men's Division will play an inter tion have been made in ment, and is a faithful worker for the improvements esting game of ball at Grimes & Garry's Moran possesses many of the elements young people, and Prof. Baldwin's object season from start to finish. During the games. the Mammoth Grocery, at Second Democratic party. summer the managers, Jlryant and WatPark, Nineteenth and Bank streets, Sun which make an ideal leader. He demon- was to tell what Ireland has done for Van Haltren played fifty-fogames and Jefferson streets, by 'its new son, have worked night and day in order strated these qualities on many occasions America. day morning. to make their company the acme of per before he made his second sacrifice hit of manager, Mr. John D. Askins, until THE UNITED IRISH LEAGUE "To appreciate what Ireland has done John Kilker and Robert O'Connor, the since his connection with the A. O. II. now it is probably the best arranged the seasou. battery of the Young Men's Division The A. O. II. was organized in Washing for this country," he said, ''we need to fection. The scenery will be the finest Fifty-seve- n shut-ogames and nine and most commodious grocery house in Springs, get ton in 180 1 , Mr. Morau being a charter know something about Irish character ever seen on a burlesque stage, being got team, are at White Sulphur Extraordinary activity is now being dis tie games have been played in the Na- the State. Mr. Askms was for eleven ting in condition for the game with member, and rapidly rose to the rank of and Irish history." He then proceeded years with the house of C. W. Jefferson, played in forming new branches of the tional League this season. DiMackin Council. to describe the Irish people and their in leader, being successively elected United Irish League throughout Mayo. Gleason again played throughout last and is one of the most experienced and The Crowley & Harrison ball team vision President, County President and fluence in immigration, speaking in sub a meeting of 3,000 perIn Bangor-Erri- s progressive young men in the business. week without an error. The Kid has will play the Price & Lucas nine at the District President. During his term as stance as follows: sons were addressed by Mr. John made n like record ten times this season. "The Irish are n pure Celtic people, Grimes & Garry park Sunday morning. District President he has shown his won President of the League, and Mr. THE RED MEN. For some reason or other the battle There is great rivalry between these derful ability as an organizer, increasing made up of three different bands of im Hopkins, Honorable Secretary of the arranged between Tom Sharkey and Ed the membership m the district from migrants that successively took possesteams, and a sharp game is looked for. The Red Men of this city have been Townechrann Branch. The Chair was Dunkhorst for September 7 at Syracuse royally entertaining for the past few days Secretary P. T. Mullen, of Division 3, about 300 to 1,200 an increase unparal- sion of Ireland in very early times. The taken by Mr. Michael Murphy. is off. typical Celt is a person of poetic temperabout 400 braves from Tennessee, the Honorable Secretary of the Bangor requests all members having tickets for leled in the whole United States. ament, frank, impulsive, easily impressed Will Curley, the English bantam, has camp being pitched at Riverview Park. Dispensary Committee. The Chairman the lawn fete to settle for the same on or by new ideas, yet lacking in persistent challenged " Pedlar Palmer." In reply Thursday evening there was a great pro- said "They must give the enemies of the WORLD OF LABOR. before the next meeting, September 7, devotion to a single aim, disinclined to Palmer has said that he will meet Cur gressive euchre, at which ten prizes were people a touch of the old days of the so as to enable the committee to make a order and prone to discussion; somewhat ley as soon as he is through with Billy awarded, and the evening proved very Laud League again." At Binghamstown final'report. The Labor Day Committee of the Cen given to ostentation and of extreme so Rothchild. enjoyable. Yesterday afternoon a trolly au enthusiastic meeting was addressed The Young Men's Division and Mackin tral Labor Union held its weekly meeting ciability. As contrasted with the Saxon, Kid McPartland says' that he injured ride and a prize bowling match were ar- by Mr. John O'Donnell and Mr. George Council will contribute a goodly share of at Beck's Hall to hear reports of sub- the Celt is particularly susceptible to one of his hands in his encounter with ranged for the ladies. This morning Geoghegan, of Binghamstown. A comthe receipts of their ball game to aid Mrs. committees and perfect the plans for the emotion. The Celt is dominated by senOwen Ziegler. He says, however, that there will be a street parade, and a great mittee and officers were appointed and Cox. This is a most creditable act and timent, the Saxon by reason. this will not interfere with his coming 150 cards of membership offered. Au drawing an immense numshould aid in "Irish history," continued the speaker, encounter with Jack Daly. important meeting was held in Clare- ber of people to the park. "throws a Hood of light on Irish charmorris for the purpose of establishing a Eddy Sullivan has clinched a match Mr. Patrick Burke, of Division 4, acter. If the Irish people, as is charged branch of the League. Mr. Conor between Oscar Gardner, the "Omaha rarely fails to propose one or more names against them, are idle and turbulent, O'Kelly, a Nationalist of great local for membership at each meeting, and Kid," and Sam Bolan, the colored feathertheir history furnishes an explanation. influence, presided. Again on Sunday a weight. The pair will box twenty-fiv- e there is always a round of applause when It is hardly to be expected that a people large open-ai- r demonstration was held at rounds at the Lenox A. C. on September he enters the meeting. He is one of the with such a history should possess all the Breaffy, two miles from Castlebar, to esJEANETTE DUPRE. e 9 at 122 pounds. members. most valued of the virtues. An industrious, contented, deftablish a branch. As an instance of the She Will Be Seen at the Buckingham. Billy Rotchford, accompanied by Jack IH91hbT Thomas Lynch, Vice President of Dierential and people is not new public spirit on Saturday eighteen vision 4, is one of the most intelligent produced by such a calamitous schooling up for every detail. The electric effects Smith, sailed for England on the Cam-panworkmen belonging to a landlord and Rochford is matched to box and enthusiastic members of the order. as the Irish Celt has received. were manufactured by the Edison electric glazier refused their further Besides, he possesses a fine voice, and "When did the Irish begin to come to works, the finest ever turned out by that "Pedlar" Pultner at the National Sport in the working of the huge grazing ranchc. t)iose are pleased who have the chance America? The common notion that the firm. The costumes are beyond a doubt ing Club, London, in October. Smith Mr. William O'Brien, accompanied by to hear him sing. Mr. Lynch is a trusted Irish took very little part in the first set- the most artistic and costliest ever worn. will train Rotchford for the battle. John McIIale, President of the United employe of the Illinois Central railroad. of America is quite mistaken. The burlesque is written on the present tlement In making a match with Dave Sullivan, Irish League; John O'Donnell, organizer; Large numbers came to America during crisis, in which each member of the com Solly Smith did a very wise thing by All arrangements are being completed Edmunn Barry, solicitor, Westport, and the 17th and 18th senturies. Two things pany ploysaproininentart. Some of compelling Sullivan to post a big forfeit for the game of base ball between Young Mr. Dons, Secretary of tht TT. I. may be said about the , prercvoluttonary tue best actors nave 'been engaged in tor appearance, in all ot Ins contests' Men's Division No. 0 and Mackin Coun drove from Westport with a contingent cil. The game will take place at League ALDERMAN HUMPHREY KNECHT, Irish immigration. It was very exten- order to sustain the reputation of the Sullivan has had the good fortune to be from that town, headed by the Westport sive and it was not localized. It poured American Burlesquers. Park Sunday afternoon, September 11, Watson and permitted by his opponents to go into the Brass Band. Mr. James Daly, of CastleChief Marshal of Labor Day Parade. and the admission fee will be only fifteen into all the colonies from Massachusetts Dupre, the famous sketch team, have this ring overweight. bar, accompanied by the Castlebar Fife "PAP" OWENS. cents. Special entertainment will be industrial parade to be held September 5, to Georgia. In the revolution the Irish season n new act which is very funny; Joe Choynski was seen in New York and Drum Band, headed a large continprovided for the ladjes. bore a prominent and honorable part. Perry and Burns, two comedians of note, last Saturday. The noted California sham battle will take place this afternoon gent from Castlebar, and contingents The various reported Division 4 fteld a largely attended and progress in the work and arrangements Nine signers of the Declaration of Inde- in a new act; Mildred Murray, the heavyweight is prepared to do some fight- at Churchill Downs. Extensive prepar- headed by banners with appropriate motinteresting meeting Wednesday evening, were made for badges and the order of pendence were Irish. charming singer; Leslie and Curdy, ing again, but lie declares he will not ations have been made, and it will no toes were present from surrounding dis"As regards the extent of Irish immi- parody and comic singeis; Mr. and Mrs. enter the ring until the cold weather sets doubt be a great success. The public was tricts. The entrance to the village was with President John Hennessy in the the parade. gration during the present century, sta- Kumins, in comedy sparring act; Monroe in. There is some talk of Choynski box- admitted free to all the exercises except spanned by a triumphal arch, on which chair. Three new members were initi the sham battle. tistics show that from 1820 to 1897, out Sisters, dancers and change artists. The ing Tom Sharkey in October. Boston has 1,400 union cigarmakers. ated, and several applications for mem .was inscribed in Irish characters, 'Cead Mr. L. D. Owen, Trustee of Cherokee Mille Faille." On the motion of Mr. bership were, referred. A great deal of One who counterfeits a union label in of a total of 18,500,000 foreign immi- burlesque which closes the show is a very There is every prospect of a match begrants nearly 4,000,000 came from Ire- funny travesty, entitled "A Wild Goose ing arranged between Charley Golf and Tribe, has won new laurels for himself as Francis Lavelle, seconded by Mr. Patrick routine business was transacted with Illinois is fined $100. dispatch, and the meeting adjourned Three-fourth- s Tommy Ryan, to be decided at a new an entertainer, as he has been untiring in Muldoon, the chair was taken amid apof the workmen of Aus land. The only country that has sent us Chase." early. This division contains among its tralia enjoy the eight hour day. uiore immigrants than Ireland is Gerclub organized lately at Syracuse. Ryan his efforts to make it pleasant for the vis- plause by Mr. James Daly, chairman of Five war plays were launched in Chi- - was asked whether he would meet Goff iting braves. "Pap" is a sure enough the Connaught Provinvial Council of many. The Irish represented in 1890 20 members a great many from Limerick, The Hackmen's Union has decided to per cent, of the entire foreign-bor- n popu- cago last week. and with each meeting is increasing in take part in the the '98 Centenary Association. Mr. Win. and has sent word accepting. If all the Red Man. Labor Day parade and Three hundred and thirty hands, most O'Brien said their first great object was popularity. Its officers and members are lation. Persons of Irish parentage conBronson Howard has written a play for details can be satisfactorily arranged the celebration. of them young girls, employed in the the redistribution of the grazing lands stitute 8 per cent, of the total popula- Annie Russell. endeavoring to overtake Division 1 affair will be brought to a close. The laws of the Coopers' International Clifton Silk Mills, in Union Hill, N. J., of Connaught among the people. Marie Burroughs will be Stuart Rob-son- 's An interesting event in the annals of Union prohibits the taking of an appren- tion. went on strike because they were fined "The bulk of the Irish population is leading lady this seasou. Division 17, Roxbury, Mass., took place tice under fifteen years. RECENT DEATHS. fifty cents if they were one minute late found in the cities, especially in the great THOMAS P. CLINES. on Thursday evening, when a large Julia Marlowe's newest play is called Trades unionism, says the National cities of the Atlantic seaboard. for work in the morning. Over "Because She Loved Hun So." flag, presented to the or American The funeral of Mrs. Mary E. G. Braun, h of the total Irish population ganization by Brother Michael O'Brien, Labor Tribune, stands as a strong guard doNTINUED I'ROM FIRST TAOK. The author of "The Cat and the Che- widow of Julius E. Braun, who died last all kinds of social extremes. is found in four cities New York, Phila IRISH SOCIETIES CELEBRATE, a successful business man of the district, between The Brewers' Union held a meeting at delphia, Boston, Chicago. The Irish set rub" has written another play of Chinese Friday afternoon, took place at 3 o'clock. was formally raised. The exercises took was a prominent member of the Ancient life. place at Hibernian Hall, 07 Hampden Beck's Hall Thursday night, at which tled in the cities because they had no The funeral of Louis P. Rafferty, who Also Adopt Resolutions Opposing an Order of Hiberniansf and for several years of New York" will shortly "The Belle street, which is owned by Brother Mr. Michael Priesterbach, of St. Louis, money to get farther west; because there go on was President of the Land League. He the road with Dan Daly at the head died Friday night nt his home, at 1120 n Alliance. was a demand for unskilled labor; beO'Brien. The exercises will consist of delivered an address. was for several years an officer in the West Oak street, took place at 1 :30 o'clock of the cast. New York Gold Beaters Union is cause they are a clannish and sociable addresses by Senator Charles I, Quirk, Robert Emmet Literary Society. d Andrew Mack's new play, "A Ragged Sunday afternoon from St. Louis The Irish societies of Kings county beSenator James A.(Gallivan, John A. Ryan, going to try a new method to induce the people. Mr. Clines was also a firm believer in church. celebration trade unionism. At one time he was "What occupations have the Irish pre- Earl," was written by.ilr. Ernest Lacy, gan Monday their President of Division 1, Boston, the pio- employers to restore the old higher wages. of Philadelphia. Mrs. Mary Steier, widow of the late of the Revolution of 1798. The socities President of the Machinists' and Blackneer division of Suffolk county; Repre- There are only 500 gold beaters in the ferred? Fifteen per cent, are engaged in sentative R. W. Garrity and Councilman country, and most of them are in New agriculture, 1.0 per cent, in professional Theophile Gautlier's "Captain Fracasse" August Steier, died suddenly at, 8 o'clock assembled at Fort Greene plaza and smiths' Union. service, 42 per cent, in domestic and is to be made into a play by Justin Hunt- Saturday evening at the homeof(her marched four abreast. The Second RegiLanagan, and patriotic selections by the York City. Mr. Clines married a Miss Mary ManWitliam D. Mahon, President of the personal service, 15 per cent, in trade ley McCarthy. daughter, at Barret and Castlewood' ave- ment of Irish Volunteers was in the van. ning. She still survives. They were Working Boys' Band. The Presidents of Belle Archer is going to star this season nues. The deceased was sixty years of Following came a body of 100 men blessed with three children two boys Divisions 19, 39, 41 and 50, were among Amalgamated Association of Street Rail- and.transportation, 25 per cent, in manu in the title role of Hoyt's faice, "A Con- age. The funeral took place Monday dressed in the uniform cf Continental and a girl. The girl is eight "years old. way Employes, said Monday in New factures. the invited guests. "Race characteristics have had some- tented Woman." pikemen, commanded by Capt. John The oldest boy was named in honor of morning from St. Martin's church. The Hibernians of Fayette and West- York city that on July 11), 1897, Eugene with the Irishman's choice of Hughes. Then came delegations from the Michael Davitt, the Irish patriot. Mr. Martha Morton's new' comedy, "Uncle moreland county, Pa., had their annual V. Debs, while addressing a meeting of thing to do The funeral of Rev. H. Martens, who Ancient Order of Hibernians, the strikers in West Virginia had a sunstroke. occupation, but necessity more. As a Dick," will be produced by Sol Smith Davitt and Mr. Clines were close friends. reunion recently at Idlewild. These resdied at St. Matthews Friday of appenthe Irish Nationalists, St. PatOne of Mr. Cline's last acts was to send olutions were adopted: Resolved, that we He continued to address meetings for rule, the immigrant is not fitted for the Russell on September 20. dicitis, took place at 9 o'clock Monday rick's Mutual Alliance and the Irish Volskilled trades, so he has to turn too often George Holland this season will manmoney to the famine-stricke- n people of tender to his Excellency, Hon. William several days in spite of his attack, and to odd occupations, such as age the new stock company of the Grand morning from Trinity church, and the unteers. John O'Connor was grand mar- Ireland, McKinley, our heartfelt thauks for his his health is now shattered. saloon-keepininterment wa3$n St. Louis Cemetery. shal, and his aides were A. II. Timoney, and what not. America Opera House, New Orleans. The label is now taking the place of Mr. Clines was intensely patriotic. One efficiency during the present unpleasantThe services were conducted by Rev. L. P. Meehan, Wiiliam Gallagher and Angreat addition to its labor of his proudest possessions was a portrait "Auguste Van Bien has just given to ness with Spain; that this war was just the boycott, says the New York World. has received a D. Bax. Father Mortens had many warm . of Daniel O'Connell, the "Great Liberain its conception and merciful in its Union men are instructed to look for it force through Irish immigration. Andin-it London a fifteen hundredth performance friends in this city wd also at St. Mat- thony Duffy. is a labor force that has been pretty In the procession were two carriages tor." This picture of O'Connell was carmethods and must meet with the appro- everywhere on hats, boots, printed matof "The Broken Melody," thews. For many years he was pastor of containing four members of the Whalever they may h ried in one of the great Irish parades and val of the world; that we lift up our ter, cigar boxes, clothing and even on dustriously applied. Marie Dressier this season will play the United States Infantry ond four was subsequently presented to Mr. loaves of bread. Union label committees be at home, the Irish are not idle in this principal part in the new burlesque op- Trinity church. minds and hearts to Almighty God in the Seventy-firs- t thanksgiving for the success of our coun- are being formed in every city in the country. Topsy-TurvyThe funeral of Mr John Rechtenwald, soldiers of Volunteers, all of Regiment, Clines. The political importance of the Irish eretta, "Hotel whom had New York United States, and a movement is in try's arms; that as America has proven If he had an enemy on earth no one There is a record of a performance of who died Sunday afternoon at his home, to the world that alone and by itself, and progress for a National Label Committee, population is out of all proportion to its "Richard III." at the theater in Nassau 649 East Walnut street, took place Tues- been wounded at the front. They re- knew it, No one ever heard Tom Clines ovation along the line. through its own efforts, without assist- so as to have the union label in one city actual numbers. They are concentrated street, New York, March 5, 1710. speak ill of any fellow man. If he could day morning at 8 o'clock from St. John's ceived an in the cities, where they control the After the parade was dismissed the say nothing good of a man he remained ance from aiiy nation or nations, she is recognized all over the country. church, and the interment will be in St. s, On next Wednesday Mrs. Annie foreign vote; they nearly all go to the members of the societies went to Ulmer silent. Every charitable institution in capable of coping with all enemies withnow acting in Chicago, will reach Louis cemetery. Mr. Rechtenwald, who Park. Here the gathering was called to polls, their vote is always cast solid. CATHOLIC KNIGHTS. in or without her boundaries, that all the city lost a friend when Thomas P. seventy-on- e years of age, was one These things combine to give them great the fiftieth anniversary of her first ap- was by J. Gratton McMahon, President Clines passed into eternity. present do herewith protest against any of the most prominent labor men in' order pearance on the stage. Secretaries are invited to make use of influence in politics. of the United Societies. A resolution was and all foreign alliances, and especially was an the member of The Irish have rendered important our columns. 'Spike" Hennesy and "Kid" McCoy the city. He Union, honary had always adopted declaring that "thepatriotic peoBurr Mcintosh is rapidly recovering do. we protest against the much sought Molders and E. J. Mann, of Branch 25, is probably service in aiding the material develop will be given important roles in taken an active part in the work of loci',; ple of Ireland have no animosity, social from the effects of the hardships he suffor allianpe between the arch enemy of or political, against the liberal-minde- d fered at the front in Cuba. In a week or )' Irish freedom, England, and the sunburst the most efficient financier the order has ment of the country; they have performed "Sttaugled on Sunday,," soon to be pre- labor societies, people of England, but solely against the heavy work in laying the material sented at the National, Philadelphia. in the city. of freedom, America. He is survived by three sons and two that form of government which has for so he will come to New York to rehearse But, May Irwin, returning from the Thou- daughters. One of his sons, Mr. Frank untold centuries misgoverned us both. his part in "A War Correspondent,'' liis Branch 25 paid the per capita tax out foundations of national greatness. Patrick T. Mcran, of Washington, D. above all, the coming of the Irish has en- sand Islands, will shortly begin rehearsal new play. Rechtenwald, has been the Populist Therefore we, Irish citizens and u ,C, is National Treasurer of the Ancient of its local fund, thereby curtailing the riched and enlivened the national char- are uncompromisingly opof her new dramatic "enterprise, "Kate nominee for Congress in this district. Order of Hibernians. He Was born thir expenses of.the members. An interesting experiment in substituposed to an alliance between these UniterJjy a liberal infusion of the warm Kip, Buyer." Charles Desse, President of Blanch 25, years ago' in Askeaton, County ed States and the kingdom of Great Btit-ain- tion will be that of Blatfche Walsh for f the Celt. The mixture of Saxon MRS. HENDRICKS PASSES AWAY. Beerbohm Tree is going to revive Limerick, Irelund, near the noted "Sweet never misses a meeting. He is not afraid Fanny Davenport in the Sarou reperelements in the American Afore," in the Golden Vale, famous for of the fine, but his great love of lemons stock has produced a gifted nation, Shakespeare's "King John1' in London. Mr. Hoyt has decided to have no stage tory. Miss Walsh is now very'mueb like The choice for Constance is between Mrs. being irrigated by induces his regular attendance. the fertility of its soil, Our many readers and the friends, of manager this season, but will fill that the. Fanny Davenport of twenty years stronger by far than either of the com Kendal, and Mrs. Potter. the monarch of (Irish rivers the ShanWilliam Bax, one of the most popular ponent races." a Mrs. Margaret Hendricks, wifelof Capt. unhappy position himself. He-w- ill try ago in face, figure and movement. non which flows adjacent to the city, of and efficient, clerks in the public service, v Sir Henry Irving's next Shakespearean James Hendricks, of the Police Depart- it,on with his new farce comedy, VA Day the "Violated Treaty" where the gallant will shortly become a member of Branch revival will be "Richarflll.," which, it is ment, learned with sorrow of her" death and a flight.'' D James O'Neill appears this season in a BLACK ABBEY OF KILKENNY. x Sarsfield compelled the English 'forces1 .25. He is also due in tlie 'Ancient Order new romantic play founded- - by Joseph asserted, has not been presented in a Thursday evening at 6 o'clock. Mrs. c under Ginkel to capitulate and sign the of Hibernians, Henry.'Artbur Jones has wriSn or E; Hattou on his novel) t'When Greek years of age, Hendricks was thirty-fiv- e The .Black Abbey ' of Kilkenny, a Do London theater for forty years. treaty which the English Government, minican monastery, was founded in 142 Mr. and Mrs. Nat. C. Goodwin open and was beloved, by a host of friends all 8. Willard t"The Swashbucktericom-ed- y Meets Greek.'' Another version was per of German-- ' life, with Us sceja laid formed by Olga Nethersole two seasons) with its accustomed perfidy disregarded Gloves in mushroom bhadas are the fad Marescbal, Jr., Bar! of Fern- - the ,Duke of Varies Juaeuioa season in over the city. She had been sick for mm m lana MUUDlllla lbeMAmr- - the past seven months and death was doe in and about a castle. on the Rhine in ago undr the title, "A Danghter of iMua mmmm fn )4tP IrUhsraay bad bud dowaineir of the hour, the newest jtajt jMngtaUad kM3 8ho leaves no children. IRIS!! IN AMERICA Spencer win Talks Them. - well-know- the thirteenth and fourteenth centuries, general chapters of the order having been Held in 1281, 1302, 1300 and 1340. The Black Abbey during Queen Elizabeth's time was transformed into a court of as sizes, the altar being used for the Judge's bench. On the accession of James I. the Irish Catholics were persuaded that their churches and religious institutions would be at once restored, and, anticipating the royal license, proceeded of their own accord to occupy them m many places. A Dominican, Edward Ranchter, broke open the Black Abbey, removed the various appendages of the court, re- erected the altars and'reinstatcd in full possession the religious of his order. The military authorities, however, soon made known to the citizens that they had been mistaken in their calculations, and the Corporation made an "humble apology and promised to restore the Black Abbey to its former condition of a court-housbut this promise was not immediately carried out. The remains of this abbey church are extensive and interesting. The structure was cruciform in shape. The most eligible part of the abbey was repaired many years ago, and has since then been used as a church. e, ss n up-tow- ut Mc-Hal- e, old-tim- law-abidi- ssssbssHbsHI a. 'bbbbHHsbI one-fourt- Anglo-America- Ber-tran- two-day- s' Clan-na-Ga- hack-drivin- Seve-teent- ." Yea-man- J J Irish-Auicrica- ty-fo- llCel ." .. ...... JCBJITCK Y IRISH AMERICAN. , 1.5" IRELAND. Record of the Host Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges. Henry Coyle, a gifted Deny musician, died recently. society is being estab A lished in Urlingford. The Mercy Convent, Derry, recently celebrated its golden jubilee. A new branch of the Gaelic League has been established in Kilniiliill. Dr. O'Dyer. of Etinistymoti, has had his thigh broken in a driving accident, Mr. Kennedy, Petty Sessions Clerk of Carrigaholt, has been elected to like posi tion in Kilkee. Dr. Given, of Druniquin dispensary district, Omngh Union, was found dead in bed a few days ago. Coal and copper ore were lately discov ered on the Marquis of Waterford's property in Kilniacthonias. Mr. Selig, a Clare man, is becoming a successful player on the London boards. His line is in the drama. The demonstration of the battle of Ballycllis recently held in Wexford was attended front Camolin by Rev. P. Boyle, C. C. Mr. Daniel S. J. Murphy, of Cork, was one of the graduates of the Veterinary All Next Week, with Usual Mntlticcs. School at Harvard University who reached the degree of M. D. V. of Veterinary BRYANT & WATSON'S Medicine and Surgery. Dr. Murphy is the first Irishman to enter the school and to finish its course of studies. He was further honored on commencement day 1229 West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth by his making him marSTAR ARTISTS 1240-2shal of the class. Dr. Murphy is son of AHEAD OF THEM ALL. Mr. P. D. Murphy, Sandymount, WaterAll Calls Promptly Attended to, Day or Night. Carcourse, Cork. Next The Bon Ton Burlesquers. riages Furnished lor All Occasions. effected.St. Mary's flax spinning factory, in During a football match in Mouirtbolus, Drogheda, has ceased working. Between Birr, last week, a young man named 500 and 000 persons received employment was fatally crushed. When the in it, the great majority of whom beplayers separated he died in a few longed to St. Mary's parish, on the 354: minutes. County Meath side of the River Boyne. mm m mm i The expenses attending the fixing of The proprietors are Messrs. Gradwell and ii fair rents in Ireland under the provisions Chadwick, names long and intimately of the various laud acts is enormous. connected with the trade and commerce INCOEPOBATBID. d hand." They swallow up each year half a million of Drogheda. A large number of workers a ii as 1 m v i lm m Here he was interrupted. have already left for Belfast. of dollars. "What, my lor, shall you tell me, on The Manchester '.98 Committee, Limer A municipal election took place in the passage to the scaffold, which that Drogheda recently. James P. Kelly, High ick, at last meeting passed this resolution tyranny (of whicliyou are only the interunanimously on the proposition of G. Sheriff, Nationalist, was returned, A TRIP TO HIGH BRIDGE. mediary executioner) has erected for my Laurence Jp Branigan for the O'Farrell, seconded by J. McCormack: mnraeiTiflaTrram ucconniaoieTOTTiir xne "liiat we tender to our esteemed coun- West Gate ward. 7 blood that has and will be shed in this tryman John Daly our heartfelt sympathy Editor Kentucky Irish American: The potato blight has made its I have often heard that a trip up the struggle of the oppressed against the opance in North Kerry, skirting the Shan tor tne accident wuicn lie met with m shall yon tell me this, and must non and extending from Ballylongford Dublin, and hope for his speedy recov Kentucky river to High Bridge and pressor ery, as Ireland can ill afford to lose the Shakers' Ferry is one of the most enjoy I be so very a slave as not to repel it? I eastward to the boundary of the comity, CAFE AND RESTAURANT, . services of so true a son." His Manches able to a lover of nature. Last Sunday do not fear to approach the Omnipotent The other crops are excellent. ter friends will be glad to hear that Mr. our town was the objective point of an Judge to answer for the conduct of my Daniel Egau, assistant clerk of the immense swarm of colored brethren whole life; and am I to be appalled and dork Union, was presented with a purse Daly is progressing favorably. 221 THIRD AVE. At a special meeting of the Naas Town Now the "Bradley Guards" are faraway falsified by a mere remnant of mortality of sovereigns by his fnends and mem here? By you, too, although if it were Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and of the Cork Union recently, on the Commissioners, held to consider a pro at Chickamauga. Every one knows that possible to collect all bers the innocent blood Wight. Jlest ot Wines and Cigars. posal to form a scheme for the building tne weatner is anything but inim or occasion of his approaching marriage. TKLKPHONffi Q02. of comfortable dwellings for the poorer soothiug. Wishing to be at a safe dis that you have shed iu your unhallowed Five acres only are under flax this sea class of the community, a letter was read t a nee wlien tne Hour migut come tor a ministry in one great reservoir your son in Brookborough district, and if the M. D. I.AWUiR. M. J. I.AWI.KK. from D. J. De Burgh, D. L., offering a display of Barlow knives and razors, I lordship might swim in it." crop does not come out good flax will Here the Judge iuterfered. plot of garden ground in a" central posi determined to take advantage of a cheap disappear from the list of agricultural in "Let no man dare, when I am dead, to LOTJISVILUli:, ICY. tion of the town to the board for 80, excursion and view the beauties of the dustries in that portion of Fermrnagh. The offer was accepted. The Commission historic Kentucky river. The fast steamer charge me with dishonor; let no man at The National Literary Society of Ire ers intend building four or five houses Dick Brown, one of the Ohio and Ken taint my memory by believing that FIRST CLASS land has once more elected unanimously on the plot. They also propose W. J. CORCORAN. M. A. CORCORAN. to make tucky river packets, was due at 10 a. m, could have engaged in any cause but that Dr. George Sigerson as President. He is other improvements in the town in the but did not arrive until 1:30 p. m. In a of my country's liberty and independ making efforts to have the valuable casts way of bettering the house accommoda- few moments all were comfortably seated ence, or that I could have become the N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and Duncan. of Foley and Hogan found and restored tion in the poorer quarters. and our boat was gliding majestically pliant minion of power in the oppression to Ireland. and misery of my country. The procla Robert Taylor, Postmaster of Scarva, along the placid waters of the grand old WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Rev. I. Sisk, administrator, Fertnoy, ooon WORK. On every side, as far as the mation of the Provisional Government xoir rnwES. popularly known as "the old man of Kentucky. has been appointed parish priest of speaks for onr vievs; no inference can be Scarva," died lately. Taylor's age is eye can see, rise lofty lulls, apparently a Ladysbridge. While regretting his de problematical, tortured from to countenance barbarity the most modest estimate thousand feet, here towering like giants or debasementit athome, or subjection, i parture the people of Fermoy are pleased putting it at 119 years, while above the spectator, there soothing by others, apat his promotion. Father Sisk is an im parently as humiliation or treachery from abroad. I well founded, go to show their greenness the eyes of those who pressive preacher. -- AND DEALERS IN- that he was upward of 130. This is by had left the bustle of town (and the would not have submitted to a foreign i weive cannons wincii were on some far the greatest record, and with Taylor's aforesaid Barlow knives and razors) to oppressor lor the-- same reason that I 1522 PORTLAND AVENUE. of the Spanish ships of the Armada, death there passes away the most remark- commune with them and Mother Nature. would resist the foreign and domestic seatxess. In the dignity of freedom I pitosiPTymss. were lately recovered from the bottom of able instance of longevity in this coun- For many miles the scenery is magnifi- oppressor. Dunworley Bay, Cork, and are now in try. Up till the last deceased maintained cent. Just above Lock No. 6 can be seen would have fought upon the threshold of the corn store of Mr. Mulcahy, Beasley wonderful vitality. He held the the wonderful natural "candlesticks." my country, and ta enemy should enter street, Cork city. 139 AND 141 FOURTH AVENUE, of Scarva to the last, and, Fashioned by nature out of solid rock, only by passing oyer my lifeless corpse. Under the provisional scheme for rear- though naturally frail, was this spring in the twin "candlesticks" rise fully one And am I, who lived but for my country, NINETEENTH AND BANK, Telephone 1812 Kinff 2. LOUISVILLE, KY. rangement of boundaries under the Local good health and spirits. hundred feet, forming a massive but per- and who have subjected myself to the e Government Bill the electoral division of fect impression of the candle dangers, of the jealous and watchful op Dr. William Fraser, F. R. C. S. I., has pressor and the bondage of the grave, G Inniskeen is to be transferred to Carrick-macros- s been elected to succeed the late Sir John sticks. Locks Nos. and 7 are two of Union, and that of Lower Creg-ga- n Gilbert as librarian of the Royal Irish the finest built and most elegantly only to give my countrymen their rights Family Wines A full line of First-clas- s to Castleblayney. The and my country her independence, am I and Liquors always on hand. Orders Academy. In the rooms of the dingy finished in the United States. to be loaded with calumny and not sufA man named Delauy, of Kilkenny house in Dawson street, Dublin, is a scenery surrounding them is truly grand. promptly filled. within six miles of High fered to resent it?' No; God forbid!" City, was engaged in raising sand in a store of ancient Irish records, the most When Here Lord Norbury told Emmet that .F. CUIHIJ.N. Bridge a golden glow across the western pit on the lands of James Cahill, J. CVllItAN. valuable in the kingdom, of which but a Callen, when the covering fell very small part has been translated and sky reminded us that the sun had dipped his sentiments and language disgraced 0 m in, and he was crushed to death by sev-er- made available to the public. Some of below the horizon and another day was his family and his education, but more tons of earth and stones. the literary work in the Irish Academy done. Twilight came and deepened, till particularly his father, Dr. Emmet, who WHOLESALE SEALERS IN Father W. Marrian, who had been and in Trinity College are worthy to at last we were surrounded by darkness, was a man, if alive, that would not councurate in Castleconnel and Ahane the cherished documents of other na- and when "High Bridge" was announced tenance such opinions. To which Emmet Wines, Liquors, Brandies, Gins, parishes for the past twelve years, has tions, while the bold, heroic spirit which we were compelled to view it by the aid replied: If the spirits of the illustrious dead of our been promoted to the pastoral charge of permeates them must make them prec- - of the powerfull search-ligh- t KENTUCKY WHISKIES, J Good Music and dancing eulivered participate in the concerns and cares of Pprtroe. During the Xand League he ious at a time when this quality is sadly packet. 212 First St., Louisville, Ky. our return trip, and so ended a delightful those who were dear to them in this was imprisoned iu famous Tullamore jail. invisible. a transitory life, oh I ever dear and veneexcursion up the Kentucky river. The death of John Bourke, Kilrush, M. The last monthly meeting of the Hi rated shade of mi dennrted fntlipr. Inot not prejudice or ignorance asperse them. D. J. M. was received with feelings of profound bernian Knights was a jolly affair. Of down with scrutiny upon the conduct of Let them and me rest in obsciuity and regret.- - It took place at his residence, ficers were elected as follows: P. J. Breen The acquisition of Cuba by the United your suffering son and see if I have even peace and my tomb remain uninscribed 2 Telephone 384. 248 West Jefferson Street. Moore street, on Sunday, July 10, after a Captain; First Lieutenant, Jerry Halli- - States will turn the attention of mana for a moment deviated from those prin- and my memory in oblivion until other lingering illness. The funeral took place han; Second Lieutenant, A. Campbell. gers to that territory. Havana is within 0000000000000000000000000 ciples of morality .and patriotism which times and other men can do justice to my on .Monday to the Kilrush churchyard, After initiating seyeral new members easy reach of Tampa and New Orleans it was. your care tq instill into my youth- character. When my country takes her and was numerously attended. and transacting routine business the and is a convenient sea trip. ful mind, and for which I am now about place uniong the nations of the earth, The "Patron Day" of St. Declan was meeting adjourned. A surprise was in to offer up my fife. My lords, you are then, and not till then, let my epitaph be held lately in Ardmore, but the numbers store, however, for refreshments had impatient for ROBERT EMMET. The blood written. I have done." were considerably less than on former been ordered to be served, and a few hours The speech was delivered in a tone of which you seek is not congealed by the occasions. The fine old Irish custom is were passed away in such a mauner as artificial terrors which surround your voice so loud as to be distinctly heard at CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE. dying., In fact for a long period it has would carry the mind of the observer victim it circulates warmly and un- the outer doors of the court house. lost mucli of its original and beautiful back to the days when the Monks of the they were indignant at slavery and ready ruffled through the' channels which God At 10 o'clock that night the sentence DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF Screw held conviviality, wit and humor to assert the independence and liberty of created for noble' purposes, character of devotion and prayer. but which of death was passed upon him. At noon hearty good fellowship as the order their country; wished to procure for my you are now bent to destroy for AtXillarney the Karl of Keiumre had and I purposes the following day he mounted the scafITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE an iBviction-Made-Eas- y Act summons of the day in dear old Dublin. country the sjuarantee which Washington so grievous that they cry to heaven. Be fold, and a minute or two later his lifeagainst a tenant named Daniel Casey, of Orangemen of Belfast got stiff but well- - procured for America to procure an aid yet patientl I bavebiit a few more words less body hung from one of the crossBncheree, and also against Daniel and deserveQ punishment for their rioting Which, by its example, would be as im- to say I am going to my cold and silent beams. While the body was yet warm it Kate Sha for the recovery of house and and robbing conduct lately, Chief Baron portant as its valor; disciplined, gallant, grave my lamp f life is nearly extin- - vas cut down, the neck placed across the (arm in the same part of the estate. Panes, at Belfast Assizes, sentenced two pregnant with science and experience; guished my race i run the grave opens block and the head severed from the " were granted in Decree years' penal servitude each for that of a people who would perceive the to receive me, and I sink into its bosom. body. ' both case. looting public houses, durimthc rioting good and polish jthe rough points of our 1 nave but one re ueat to ask at my de- Now there are people iu America who Workshops and Studloe, Carrara, Itaty. Artistic Work OnJy Solicited. n " Baton Farnbam has as a at Belfaalou June 6 and T., One man character. They would come to us ,ae parture. from world it is: 'The are tooasu enougu to aex to countrymen of Emmet, endorse d fojxwwfltative Peer for Ireland to sit in was ordered t two years imprisonment, .strangers and leave ua aa frie ida, after charity of ita ailt .' Let no man write the scheme lor alliance WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET. laynooM of JUmia of tne United King- - nineteen iun were sentenced to eighteen abating in our peri la and elevating our y for W W man who kww!Not if the peopleuhaw a a )!! to room of Jamct, Barl of Cafe- - month' taprixmmest and two to twelve 4atfc. Tbeae pee my object; not to mmr wtotw mm thwow wni, let una w wmy. Members of the Galway Branch of the Irish League presented an address of wel come to most Rev. Dr. Carr, Archbishop of Melbourne. The annual exhibition under the auspices of the QueeU's County Agricultural Society was held lately and was well patronized. The biscuit factory of John Heaphy, St. Roche's street, Limerick, was lately destroyed by fire. The building was five stories in height. The Oulart '08 tournament was held last week and was a great success. Teams competed: Ballymurviu, Wexford, Young Ireland, Baliagh and Oulart. Mr. John Dolnn, Chairman of the Manorhamilton Board of Guardians, has tendered his resignation of that office, to the great regret of all the members. The lengthened negotiations for a settlement on the Clongorey estate are likely to bear fruit, and a settlement on the lines of purchase has been practically - don, deceased. The new representative resides in Faruhani, a beautiful place, a couple of miles from Cavan town. Faruhani possesses 29,000 acres of the land robbed from the ancient Irish chieftain O'Reilly. Members of the Tinahely National Teachers' Association at last meeting adopted this resolution: "That we pro test against the new pension rules as be irrg illegal, and a breach of contract en tered into by us when we first joined the pension scheme, and we request the Treasury, in all fairness and honesty, to withdraw these rules so far as they relate to present teachers." Sir James Musgravc, chairman of the Belfast Harbor Commissioners, recently presented a certificate on vellum of the Royal Hunane Society, and a gold medal from the Belfast Otter Amateur Swimming Club, to James Kelly. The recipient, who is a son of John Kelly, the coal merchant, and a member of the Otter Club, rescued from drowning in the Abercom basin the engineer of a stea'mer. The Guardians of the Clogher Union have for the second time elected Miss Magil) Collector of Rates for the Auglt- nacloy district. The local government board refuse to sanction the appointment, on the ground that it would be difficult for a woman to distrain for rates should the necessity for doing so arise. But the guardians do not see the force of the objection, and absolutely refuse to appoint any one else. At a late meeting of the Killanumery branch of the Federation, Martin Dolan presiding, the following resolution was unanimously adopted: "Resolved, that we deeply regret the departure of a tried and true patriot from our committee and e, branch in the person of Patrick and we heartily wish him success in the land of the brave and free. We can assure Uncle Sam he will find in him a stanch supporter of the stars and Cos-grav- months' hard labor for participating iu the riots. All the prisoners were ordered to find bail for their good behavior for five years, or in default to suffer an ad- stripes." fellow-studen- ts Mc-Inti- re ditional six months' imprisonment. Several other cases were postponed to the next assizes. The national school in Fermoy was injured recently' during a terrific thunderstorm. On Friday a thunderstorm of unusual violence broke over Ballingeary and adjoining country which extended as far as Inchigeela. Michael J. Creedon, of Illaneinagh, was at farming operations near his house when the storm came, and lightning struck the ground a short distance from him, tearing up rocks and excavating a deep hole in the ground. On entering his house he found the lightning had played great havoc with the furniture and utensils, everything being smashed. No person was in the house at the time. An old woman who was caring cows was thrown violently to the ground. Another man was hurled to the ground and carried a short distance away by the lightning. The storm had caused much damage to the crops in the district, which were good until then. When it transpired that Canon Rice was to be transferred to Mitchelstown, there was universal grief among the people of Ballymacoda and Ladysbridge. They felt that they were losing a true and tried friend as well as a zealous and d of the devoted pastor. Over estates in the parish have been purchased by the tenants under the Ashbourne act, chiefly through his exertions. During his stay in the parish four beautiful and commodious schools were erected, two teachers' residences and two splendid residences for the clergymen, without the cost of a penny to the parishioners. The churches were furnished and ornamented in a style befitting the worship of God. The church at Ballymacoda, with its gorgeous marble altar, its stained-glas- s windows, stations of the cross and statues, is without exaggeration pronounced by visitors to be one of the finest country churches in Minister. The Guardians of the Cloghpr Union recently elected a lady, Miss Magill, rate collector for the Aughnacloy district, but the appointment was nullified by the Local Government Board because of her sex. At a meeting of the Guardians Mr. Kelly, Local Government Board Inspector, said the board did not object to the lady but to the principle, and pointed out that it would be difficult for a woman to distrain for rates iu case the necessity arose for doing so. The Guardians protested their right to appoint whoever they thought fit, and Mr. Kelly said if they did not appoint a proper person his instructions were that The lie should make the appointment. Guardians defied him, and intimates that no rates would be paid in the district if such a step were taken. Miss Magill was again elected by an overwhelming majority, and so the matter stands. one-thir- IN I AlRiN INCOBPOBATED. MAiN-S- f REET BREWERY J 0 I It. j. wathen! 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T POOL TABLES FOR SALE and three comHere is a chance for a great bargain. One bination pool and billiard tables, all in good order, that cost $000, will be sold at less than half price, if taken at once. These tables will be sold separately if so desired. For inspection and particulars call at et IN EVERY DETAIL. 1 uiuiiiaiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiuiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiuill Northeast Corner Gray and Preston Streets. receive new taskmasters, but to expel old tyrants. It was for these ends I sought aid from France; because France, even as an ciiemyj could not be more implacable than the enemy already in the bosom of my country." Here he was interrupted by the court. "I have been charged with that importance in the emancipation of my coune of try as to be considered the the combination of Irishmen; or, as your lordship expressed it, 'the life and blood of the conspiracy.' You do me honor over much; you have given to the subaltern all the credit of a superior. There are men engaged iu this conspiracy who are not only superior to me, but even to your own conceptions ot yourseii, my lord men before the splendor of whose genius and virtues I should bow with re ' spectful deference1, and who would think tuemseivcs utsgrjiceu by snaking your key-stonblood-staine- BUCKINGHAM DANIEL DOUGHERTY. Douguerty & UNDERTAKERS, . ran THOMAS KEENAN. 40 40 TJr,13IIIO:XJS nrnra FRANK FEHR BREWING 60. E wtSmWmm 1 m HOTEL RICHELIEU M.J. SWEENY, PROP, BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, LAWLER & SON Grocery and Saloon M. A. CORCORAN & BRO. GoiiimicSsioii R. E. HEFFERNAN, JOB PRINTER, mmmm Hay, corn, Wiieai Rye, oats, Straw. GRIMES & GARRY, old-tim- Grocery and Saloon. J u, al F. CURRAN & CO., PARADISE! SAMPLE ROOM. Liquors a Specialty. Fifteen Ball Pool, l : t : : J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. SlMIHIlMillZlSllSSlIIlSillSSIIlllItaflSlSllSK Muidoon Monument Company t flonuments. beeif-.'chose- s, pttI; Anglo-Americ- Irish-Americ- an