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Kentucky Irish American: September 3, 1898 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 kec1898090301_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: September 3, 1898 Kentucky Irish American William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Kentucky Irish American. VOL. I. NO. 8. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1898. ?ilart-at.n Dui (...., Il UI1C1I iia,wiutii aiau eaitl aiiic with bauds and banners, and Drogheda, Dundalk and Wexford were among the biggest of the others. Practically all the Nationalist members of the Dublin corporation were present, and the Mayors of Cork, Limmerick, Drogheda, Wexford, Sligo and Clonmel, with many members of their corporations or Town Councils, also took part in the procession. The youth of the city were well to the fore. The Catholic Boys' Brigade sent some hundreds of smartly dressed boys, who marched with the air of young soldiers, while several other bands of little fellows not attached to any particular organiza tion took their places here and there along the line of march and kept with the procession to the end. A large proportion of the processionists bore or namental pikes, and these, coupled with the green sashes and badges that were generally worn, added considerably to the effect of the spectacle. A prominent place was given in the procession to the French and American delegates, and while the latter would have been made more numerous but for the outbreak of the war with Spain, yet it is highly creditable to the Irish in America that they were able in the circumstances to send such a representative selection of leading citizens. The car at the head of the procession containing the foundation stone of the Tone monument, brought from the Cave Hill, Belfast, and the old chariot of O'Connell. reupholstered in green. were objects of the greatest interest to the onlookers. From a marshal's point of view the route might have been better chosen. It led through some of the narrowest and most tortuous thoroughfares in Dublin. If convenience alone were the consideration, this would have been borne in mind and direct routes through wide streets would have been adopted. But every thing had to give way to the claims of historical association. Dublin abounds in places whose story, if it could be told, would be rich in narratives of the men of 98. Clearly it was desirable that the procession should pass ns many of these as possible, and the official route, if long and complex, had at any rate the advantage of bringing the processionists into close proximity to many spots of intense interest to those who do not fear to speak of '98. Such are the house in Stafford street where Wolfe Tone was born, and which is now marked by a memorial tablet; the site of Newgate Prison, where the Sheares were hanged and Bond was murdered; St. Michan's church, where the Sheares, Bond and Emmet are interred; old Moira House, where Lord Ed ward Fitzgerald was wont to resort; St. Catherine's church, in front of which Emmet was executed; 153 Thomas street, PRICE FIVE CENTS. have been appointed a special committee to have it suitably furnished. The division has a fine dance hall and will give several entertainments during the winter months. Bro. Patrick O'Brien, the efficient of Year Treasurer of Division Nq. 1, is one of the hardest working members of tlie division. Among Louisville's Much of the success of the picnic is due to his untiring efforts. Right Rev. C. P. Maas, Bishop of Covington, will arrive in Frankfort at noon Saturday, September 3, and will administer confirmation to a large class of boys The Great Industrial Parade Will Be and girls on Sunday morning at 10 Participated in By at Least Ten o'clock at solemn high mass. After Thousand Men. vespers at 7:30 the Bishop will preach. The music, both morning and evening, will be grand. The fine choir, under the direction of Prof, Graham, will be assist- The Day's Exercises Will Be Concluded ed by Prof. Louis Harris, leader of the at Phoenix Hill Park With a Big Frankfort orchestra, and the entire celebrated Florentine Quartet, now filling a Picnic, Music, Etc. week's engagement nt Cove Spring Park Theater, near this city. The picnic given for the benefit of St. John's church, Georgetown, was a grand CHARLES N. JACQUES THE ORATOR success, socially and financially. Several hundred dollars was cleared upon it, and it was due to the untiring efforts of the The final meeting of the various trades pastor, Father Edward Donnelly, and his union committees making arrangements corps of able assistants that the picnic tor the Labor Day celebration was held was such a pleasant affair. They worked at Beck's Hall Thursday evening, with hard and faithfully and their efforts were crowned with success. The portrait Herman Christen presiding. Twenty labor unions sent representaof Father Donnelly, which brought in tives to say they would tnke part in the over 500, was won by a Mr. Donnelly of Newport, who was naturally very parade, which promises to be a big sucproud of it. Large crowds front sur- cess. Gov. Bradley and Mayor Weaver rounding towns attended and everybody having issued proclamations declaring the day a holiday for the State and city, enjoyed himself immensely. The two beautiful statues recently pur- business will be generally suspended. A chased for the Church of the Good Shep- prominent feature of the parade will be herd, Frankfort, will be blessed by the the floats of the different unions as well Right Rev. Bishop next Sunday nighW as those of many of the leading business after vespers. They represent the Sacred houses nnd other industries. The parade will be followed by a picnic Heart and St. Anthony. The statues were purchased with money secured by nt Phoenix Hill, where the workers nnd voluntary contribution. It was collected their friends will enjoy an evening of by Mrs. Henry F. Lutkemier. They will pleasure, it is expected that the park always remain a monument to the efforts will be crowded to its utmost capacity. The feature of the evening will be the J of this kind and gentle lady to spread the address of Mr. Charles N. Jacques, whol devotion of the Sacred Heart and St. has been selected to deliver the Labor! Anthony. Day oration. Mr. Jacques was brought! up in me ranks of labor, nnd will deliver THEATERS. an address that will be well worth hear He is' a finished and brilliant ' The airy, fairy, tinsel-lik- e form of ing. amusement, burlesque and vaudeville speaker, and we believe his effort will which is so popular with the majority of surpass any that has been heretofore theater-goer- s will be the offering at the made on similar occasions in this city. Mr. Walter Darby, who delivered the Buckingham Theater the coming week, and it will be interpreted by the Bon address last year, was invited to Ton Burlesquers, an organization which a position in the parade with Mr. made a reputation for itself last season Jacques. Mr. Adam Zinn. who was in t1nlmti and which already ranks among the foremost organizations of its class this season. at Santiago, has been selected to act ns It will come here equipped with every niarsnai lor the horseshoers' union, essential of a first-claattraction, and wearing his army uniform. He retui ned with elaborate scenerv nnd trorceous home because of illness, icientlv recovered fo wl tne position. the vaudeville peifonners are star: their respective lines, while thealibrus is The great parade will form composed of handsome o.i(f talented market Square, the floats occupying the burlesquers. The entertainment will be passageways in the square. The procesfound sparkliugjrtitli novelties, and there sion will start nt 2 o'clock, nml ,S11 will not be n dull moment throughout the proceed down Jefferson street to Sixth, in length of the performance. The ball of bixtu to Market, up Market to Jackson, fun commences to roll with a vaudeville out Jackson to Jefferson and up Jefferson cocktail, a lasting beverage of mirth, to Phoenix Hill Park. The parade will form and move in thv melddyand song, entitled a "Parisian Night," in which nil the members of following order: l'lRST DIVISION. the company participate; then comes Platoon of Mounted Police. part second, the olio of vaudeville stars, Morbach's Band. which introduces Ned Monroe, the well-knoMarshal and Aids:' comedian; Morrison and Mackey, Humphrey Knecht. Chief Marshal. the Irish lords; Agnes Behler, the American chansonette; Daily and Leonard, the Aids: William M. Hieeins. Robert w Webber, J. W. Stephens, John Fuchs. vivacious comediennes; M'lle Electro, Carriages of Officers and Guests. the European sensation; Byron and First Carriage: Langdon, travesty stars, and Bobby Mayor Weaver. Mack, the prince of parodists. There Orator of the Dav: Charles will also be seen M'lle Rosa's troupe of Chairman Herman Christen, Secretary Oriental dancers. ueorge u. DeSouchet. "Uncle Tom's Cabin," one of the most Second Carriage: popular of America's dramas, which Reception Committee and Officers of seems to yearly increase its hold on pubCentral Labor Union: lic favor, comes to Louisville again this President James McGill. season. Al. W. Martin will present the Secretary Louis J. Kieffer. e beauty at the drama in all its Treasurer Theodore F, Tiller. Avenue all next week, commencing Sun Chairman E. L. Cronk. day night, with a company of sixty peoThird Carriage: ple, including the famous minstrel star, Joseph Scheffler, W. A. Schuniate. Milt G. Barlow, as Uncle Tom. Joseph E. Roberts. Masonic Temple Theater will open for Carriage for Press. the season on Monday, September 19. Division Marshal, Charles Peets. Col. Meffert has engaged a strong stock Floats. company for his popular theater, and Typographical Union. there is no doubt but that there will be a German Typographia Union. largely increased patronage for this very Printing Pressmen's Union. successful amusement house. Only the Press Feeders' Union. stars of last year's company have been Waiters' Union. retained, and they have been augmented SECOND DIVISION? by the best talent procurable. First Regiment Band. Macauley's Theater will throw open Division Marshal, John Hickey. theater-goin- g public next its doors to the Floats. week with the famous Fields minstrels Salesmen's Uniou. as the first attraction. Business Manager Floats. Colgan will make every effort to please Journeymen Beer Brewers' Union. patrons of his theater. Mr. Macauley the Journeymen Horseshoers' Union. has already booked the best of the first' Plumbers. Steam and Gas Fitters. class attractions. STILL LIVES Spirit of '98 Not Dimmed by the Intervention of Time. Irishmen Gather in Dublin From All Parts of the World to Participate in the Tone Centenary. a, 11 I years ago. The enclosure was the central point whence in every direction extended a prodigious concourse of people, OSCAR TURNER as the The Greatest Ireland Procession Ever Seen in Addresses by Redmond, Dillon and Others. UNITED STATES WELL REPRESENTED One of the finest demonstrations that ever inanttestea a nation's leenngs 01 honor for an illustrious son took place in the streets of Dublin. From all parts of the land came admirers of Wolfe Tone's g efforts for his character and his native country to pay their reverence to his memory. Tone never stcod so high in the estimation of Irishmen as he stands today. A hundred years have rolled by since his mortal remains were placed beneath the turf by the side of the ruined church in the little God's acre at Bodens-towHis name has passed into history, and to gain a knowledge of what he was and what he strove to do involves an amount of historical research not open to every one. And when, in spite of this necessary investigation into the records of the past, which has to be undertaken ere we can pass judgment on Tone, one finds a magic in his name greater than that of the most popular of present-da- y politicians, it shows that the '98 centenary movement has not been organized in vain. For at length it is plain that the people are beginning to read something of their own history, and it needs but a continuance of this process to insure that what Tone aimed at shall at length be accomplished. After a century of comparative neglect, justice is now being done to the memory of the founder of the United Irishmen's Association. It is at last realized that he was a wonderful and n man combination of a brains-carrie- r of action, that his objects were of the highest, that he had in him all the essential qualities requisite for success and lie,. .at. if failure attemUdJiiseJfo-rtlife-lonn. simply wild with national enthusiasm and deeply impressed with the true import of the occasion as they listened to the stirDemocratic ring speeches delivered from the plat- Named form. Nothing could have been more in Race impressive than the spectacle that was ft presented and the outburst of enthusiasm Congress. which was heard when the veteran '07 man, Mr. O'Leary, laid the foundation stone, taken from the famous trysting-plac- e of Cave Hill. The two beautiful Capt. James Williams aad Dr. Atwood flags forwarded by the Daughters of '98 ! Smith Withdrew Before the waved over the gearing for lowering the Ballot Was Wen. flag. The effect of the evergreen decorations and the display of bunting, a blending, as already stated, of Irish, French and American colors, was very fine. Mr. William Jennings Bryan and the Chicago John O'Leary presided, to whom, as PresPlatform Indorsed trypan Almost ident of the '98 Centenary Committee, Mr. Collins read the following address Unanimous Vote. from the Organizing and Memorial Committees : Dear Mr. O'Leary Among the many monuments which have found place in MAJOR R. C. DAVIS COMPLIMENTED the thoroughfares of Ireland's metropolis not one has yet been erected to the memory of the brotherhood of heroes whose The Democrats of theTifth Congreslabors and sacrifices have hallowed the sional district held their convention last name of '98. In affirmation of our resolve to repair the neglect we have assembled Monday at Music Hall.j Mr. John W. Vreeland called the convention to order here today. On this site, granted to us by the unan by virtue of the authority vested in him imous vote of the Dublin Corporation, we as State Executive Conimjtteeman. .Nominations ror Temporary uuairman purpose to erect a memorial in some debeing next in order, the name of Mr. J. gree worthy of the chiefs and soldiers of the gallant confederacy which came so M. Chatterson. enndidateifor near the attainment of Ireland's inde to the School Board, was presented by pendence in the glorious struggle of '98. Congressional Committeeman J. J. Keane. In accepting, Mr. Chatterson said: "I We have come together, representatives of all parts of our island and of widely esteem it as a distinguished honor to be Chairman, .believe there separated communities of Ireland's child- elected your should be no uncertainty as to the declaren beyond the seas, to attest our loyalty to the tradition of nationality handed ration of principles of this convention. down to us from the days of the United Those principles have been laid down in To honor the memory of the Chicago platform, andjif we do nothIrishmen. Wolfe Tone, Lord Edward Fitzgerald, ing but indorse the platform and select a Father Murphy. M'Cracken, Emmet, nominee we will have done our duty." Mr. Clem W. Huggins, Secretary of the Munro, Russell, Michael Dwyer, the United Irishmen, and the men of '98 of Congressional Committee,' was elected all creeds, of all parties and of all classes, Secretary without opposition, and the we realize that we must put aside all Democratic representatives of the press minor claims upon our allegiance and were made Assistant Secretaries. Calls of the various districts were made join in true fraternity in promoting this tribute to the men who first gave mean- for names for the different committees. ing and effect to the doctrine of brother- While the committees were preparing hood amongst Irishmen. It was, then, their reports Capt. James T. Williams the first consideration of the '98 Centen- and Dr. Atwood Smith withdrew their ary Committee that here today there names from the contest, j. should be no influence to distract atten ine committee on uaganization re tion from the first purpose of our gather- ported first, recommending that the teming. Failing the p'esei.ct cf a direct de porary officers be made permanent. The scendant of the United Itiau chief, it report was adopted, afterlwhich n recess seemed most fitting ihit t j the man who was taken, the Coinmitteem Resolutions had held first place in this movement, not being ready to report The convention resumed'its session at whose patriotism had withstood a test, whose fidelity to the teachings of '98 was 2 o'clock in the afternoowfsnd after some discussion and the anc3ceinent that the -- the honor to nominate such a man a man who can meet the icicle of the enemy and pierce his hypocrisy with the sword of truth. I am to present a man who has youth and courage; who will preach the truths of bimetallism and show how the false doctrines of the Republican party have brought about almost chaos. "I have the honor to present the name of our fellow-citizeOscar Turner." A number of delegates were desirous of complimenting Major Davis, when Chairman Chatterson stated that he had it from Judge J. T. O'Neal, whom he had seen at noon, that Major Davis would not accept if nominated. Under the law of the party and rules of the convention, Mr. Turner was almost unanimously made the nominee. The following statement made to a re porter leaves no doubt as to where Mr. Turner stands on the leading issues of the dav: "Of course, I feel highly honored at receiving this nomination, and will do all in my power to show the Democrats of this district that they made no mistake when they selected me ns their nominee g for Congresi. I have been a Democrat, and have never failed to work and vote for our nominees. As to the Chicago platform, it is the platform on which I made this race the one on which I worked and voted for Bryan, Blackburn and Hardin, and the one on which, with the aid of good Democrats of this district, I will win this race in November." n, life-lon- LABOR DAY. the Workers. Greatest Event for FRANKFORT. The Political Pot Will Soon Bo Boiling in tho Capital of the State. The Government to Establish Military Camp Four Miles From the City. SOCIETY HAPPENINGS AND GOSSIP SPKCIAI, T.ETTHR.J , Frankfort, the Mecca of Kentucky politics, is unusually quiet at present, and those in a position to know claim that it is only the "quiet that precedes the storm," and that before November's wintery blasts have stripped the surrounding hills of their green foilage the storm will burst in all its fury and old Frankfort will ring with political speeches as she never rang before, even when the "Silver-tongne- d Orator" or the "Auburn-haire- d Child of Destiny," from Fayette, were in their glory and occupying a front seat in the Democratic band wagon. The race for Reprentative ' ss r, wnere several oi tne mimary j arncii. iu ins inggesi uuu ap- ancj innuy parently most visionary projects he was bravest spirits of the '98 movement intensely practical, and if he had been learned to love Ireland and to scorn but generally representative of the men- death in her service. To see these places tal mold of Irishmen in 1789 the annals was an object for the attainment of which of the century that has passed over this it was worth making some sacrifices, and country since then would not form such sad reading. When one finds such wide- -' spread appreciation of Wolfe Tone as was made evident recently it is time for the most despondent Irishman to take heart of grace and admit that there is still some reason to hope for the future. It is easy to talk of tens of thousands, but impossible to know whether one is very near the truth when he ventures into the region of figures in estimating the size of popular demonstrations. It is useless to attempt to say how many peo ple looked on the procession or how many took part in it. In both cases the number was very large. The day was generally observed as a holiday in the city. Nearly all the leading business es tablishnients closed for the day and the employes went to swell the crowds of on lookers in the streets. The muster of country people, always fairly large in Dublin on August 15, vis unprecedent edly large. Thousands arrived at all the railway termini. All the provinces were well represented, but what was partial larly remarkable was the extraordinary large number of Northerns who were in evidence. There probably never before was such a big array of natives of Ulster in the city on any given day. Wolfe Tone's intimate association with the North, where the United Irishmen's or ganlzation was founded, probably no counts for the dimensions of this whole sale friendly invasion. The appearance of the procession was inspiriting in the highest degree. Ban ners, many of them richly ornamented and artistically finished, everywhere abounded. The display of banners was finer than anything that has been seen in the city for many years. Bands were almost as numerous as the banners, and there was a constant succession of melody. For the procession to pass a given' point occupied about two hours, and when it is added that the various con tingents were compactly marshalled and followed at a brisk pace close on one an other without any interval between, i better idea has been given of its siz$ than could be conveyed by any random state liieijts as to so many thousands. The backbone of the procession was, as might be imagined, formed of the different Dub lin trades bodies. These were all ade' quately represented and made a most creditable display. The provinces also were well to the fore. Belfast is ueserv ing1 of special mention. The twelve bun dred men who represented the National ists of the Northern capital bore with them nine big banners, all resplendent in the glories of youthful freshness that contrasted advantageously with the wea n appearance of some of the. older Dublin tanners. At the head of the Northern contingent rode Miss Mc Sorley, of Belfast, arrayed in green vel on the dy of the Hunuabstowu vet, demonstration some smooths ago. Cork ther-beate- in spite of some temporary inconveniences, the processionists were much better pleased at the route actually followed than they would have been had a shorter and more direct journey through wider thoroughfares than Church street or Wat- ling street been marked out for them. At all points along the route the procession was watched by eager citizens from crowded windows, and the enthusiasm, particularly at the places of historic interest, was continuous and unmistakably genuine. The procession was, however, a mere temporary commemoration of Wolfe Tone, a sudden proclamation by the na tion to the world at large to tell all whom it might concern that she still cherished the memory of the son who had so cherished her in the time of her tribulation. The real work of the day was the laying of the foundation stone of the Wolfe Tone monument, that shall serve to re mind generations yet unborn of a great man who had in days long past planned, plotted, fought and died that they might live as freemen in the land in which God cast their lot. The site for the monu ment, at the head of Grafton street, is one of the noblest in Dublin, and it is for Irishmen now to see to it that the monument is worthy of the site, and as far as possible worthy of the man. Proceedings nugur well for the speedy completion of this urgent national project They showed, as has so often before been shown to the and astonished Saxon, how Irishmen, no matter what their differences on points of policy or other domestic details, can combine and work together for a common national ob ject, and thus prove their appreciation of the doctrines of him who so clearlv point' ed out that Ireland and England are distinct countries, Inhabited by different races; that their interests are divergent, and that while those of Ireland ore, sub servient to those of England, Irelaud must continue to be the sufferer. It was after 0 o'clock before the lest of the procession had got close to Stephen's green, though the first of it passed the City Hall at seven minutes after 4, Not ije in that huge procession but fully believed of .Tone, after the memories that had been evoked by the scenes they passed en route, that "He lived for his love, for his country he died; They were all that to life had entwined self-satisfi- man should be assigned the task of lay- placed before the convention, the Com- year off, is growing exceedingly warm mittee on Credentials brought in major- Among the aspirants for this honor are ing the foundation stone. On you, sir, we call to perform the cer ity and minority reports. After consid- two prominent and leading of this city Col. Pat McDonald, Sr., emony today. You are looked upon as a erable discussion the majority report was of the Western Argus, and f man of lofty and unselfish patriotism, adopted by a vote of 101 to 01, The report adopted was the following: Capt. Percival Haley, s who has kept to the course taken, with "The Democratic party of the Fifth of the House of Representatives, and almanly pride and unfaltering courage, more than a generation ago. In your Congressional distribt reaffirms the plat though a comparatively young man, a conduct of this '98 Centenary movement form adopted at Chicago by the Demo leader in politics and a very strong peryou have ever sought to overcome dis crats at their convention in July, 1890, sonal friend of Senat or Goebel , the' 'Napotrust and suspicion by frankness and plain and we particularly reaffirm and indorse leon of Democracy" in Kentucky. Col. dealing. So it conies that surrounding the financial plank therein, declaring for McDonald is also a strong supporter of you are men whose differences on matters the free and unlimited coinage of both Senator Goebel, and for the past two years of lesser moment to our cause may be gold and silver at the ratio of 10 to 1, has on every occasion advocated his canstrongly marked, but whose unity of independent of any and nil other nations. didacy for Governor through the columns "First We are proud of the patriotic of the Argus, E. H. Taylor, thought and feeling on the essential elements of nationality has found expres- conduct in peace and in war of that brave Jr., is also prominently spoken of as a sion in the remarkable scries of demon- leader of Democracy, William Jennings candidate, but as yet has not consented strations in honor of the men of '98 which Bryan, and we favor his renomination as to run. The present Representative, has culminated in this mighty gathering the Democratic candidate of the people South Trimble, is not only a candidate for for President of the United States in 1900. but also announces that he today. It must be a pleasant thought for you, "Second We congratulate the brave will probably be a candidate for Speaker sir, as it is for us all, that the fire of pa- boys in the army and navy, without re- of the House against Col. T. Morgan triotism which burnt in the breast of the spect to party or locality, who have so Chinn, of Mercer. President D. J. McElligott, of Division founder of the United Irish Society has cheerfully responded to the call of their not been quenched in the hearts of all country, for their skillful and heroic No. 1, A. O. H., of this city, has been Irish-Americaeditor-in-chie- Sergeant-at-Arm- or him." The meeting which took place on the site of the monument at the junction of Grafton street and St, Stephen's green did not take place until the whole of the immense procession had filed past the spot- - The proceedings at the end of the journey constituted truly one of the.inosUm-preMiy- e functions of the kind in the history of the country since the unveiling of the O'Connell monument some sixteen " " his descendants. The trowel with which you will perform the ceremony is the gift of the granddaughter of Wolfe Tone, and the reply made to the invitation to attend this ceremony gives eloquent proof that distance from the old home has not obliterated the heroic memories in which the family of Tone may take pride, nor chilled the ardor of the love which should be borne for Ireland by those who claim descent from the foremost among the patriots of '98. The stone which yon are asked to lay has been brought from the historic Cave Hill, whereon Tone and his heroic com rades imposed on themselves a solemn obligation never to desist in their efforts until they had secured the independence of their country. Thus we have linked together associations which should make this occasion memorable. Jin asking you to lay this foundation stone we do so in the earnest hope that when this memorial to the men of a chiv alrous era has been erected it may serve to remind us that the cause which en listed in its service the men of '98 musi devo ever commaud the whole-hearte- d tion of the brave and if the ideal of nationality which they hoped to attain be preserved to us as our guide. The address was handsomely bound in leather. Mr, O'Leary, who was received with great enthusiasm, said in reply : I am proud to be here today, and 1 am all the prouder because I know that I am here, because I yaa in the dock in Green street some thirty-thre- e years ago, and in Pentonville, Portland and elsewhere fo: some twenty years after. But the question is not where I am or where I was, but the far larger question as to what manner of man was he to do honor to whose memory we are all assembled here today. Theobald Wolfe Tone was, first and be fore all things, the organizer of the last great struggle for Irish independence, Great Irishmen have lived before and after Tone, but I think I may safely say pure-soulcd, cok'rnft78i on titou) imqx. achievements on land and sea. We rejoice that sectional lines have been obliterated and party strife forgotten in the patriotic upholding of our flag and the cordial support given to the Govern ment by the whole people of every sec tion of our country. We rejoice that the futile efforts of a few Republican leaders to inject partisan strife into a cause belonging to no party and no section, but to the whole people, have been justly condemned by the patriotism of the country, as they deserved to be. "Third We are in favor of an income tax so that the burden of taxation be equally and impartially laid, to the end that wealth may bear its due proportion of the expense of the Government, and in view of the recent decision of the Su preme Court declaring an income tax law passed by Congress unconstitutional, we are in favor of an amendment to the con stitution making a reasonable and just income tax law constitutional." The convention being now ready for nominations, Mr. Thsmas F. Gilmore walked to the front of the platform. In presenting the name of Mr, Turner Mr, Gilmore said: "It is incumbent upon this convention to nouiinats a man who will bring the people to the polls. There was a time when this district was safely Democratic, but it is not so now. The Chicago plat form has caused a division in our party, and the only way to reclaim this district is to put forward a man who is above reproach. While we quarrel on this floor, I hope that we will not quarrel after we leave it. "We have to meet a strong and united enemy. We have to battle with a party that has played hide and seek with truth since it was organized; a party that declared for bimetallism in St. Louis, although it was then sworn to destroy silver. "May the God of truth and justice guide us so we can overthrow the lionii nee of, this party in thisUistrict. We must select a. man who ha the courage to ac forth and preach the uth, I have -- elected for the second time a delegate to the State convention of Catholic Knights of America, which will convene at Bowling Green September 13. Col. Mc Elligott will make a strong effort to secure representation for branches outside of Louisville and Covington, who have heretofore captured the national delegates, never allowing the numerous other branches scattered throughout the State to elect a national delegate. He believes, as should all delegates, that "turn about is fair play," and that delegates nt least once should be elected from among the branches outside of Louisville and Covington Latest advices from Washington say that Frankfort will have a military camp. It will be located four miles from Frankfort on . the F. & C, railway, upon the banks of the historic, sparkling Elkhorn. The F. & C. will run trains between this city and the camp every hour, and as between two and six regiments will be quarted at this camp, it will undoubtedly bring many dollars into the city. The Second Kentucky is among the regiments that will come. Bro. William Cushion, of No. 1, A. O. H., has removed to lock No, 7, where he will remain until November. He has accepted a position as Government Time-keepea place he formerly held during the building of locks 0 and 7. The latter is now being finished and will be thoroughly completed by November 1. Bro. P. Coleman, Sr., has been working in Eminence for the past three weeks. He returns home every Saturday, and always attends division meetings. Several members will go to Lexington and Cincinnati next week to attend Labor Day exercises and view the soldiers in the former city and attend the G. A. R. in the latter. Division No. 1 has secured a large and commodious hall, occupying the entire second, floor of the Kle&er building, at the end of the St. Clair-strebridge. Messrs. John Hunt, Pt trick O'Brien, William Newman and 2, J, XcNsinam fair-mindr, old-tim- Tom Karl and Dillon Dewey, who was for several seasons acting manager of the Bostonians, are reported to be keeping a hotel nt Martha's Vineyard. LABOR DAY PROCLAMATION. THIRD DIVISON. Gov. Bradley issued the following proa lamation: In conformity to the statutes of the Floats. United States and of this State, Septan Federal Labor Union. FOURTH DIVISION, her 5 is set. apart as a legal holiday and Louisville Military Band. designated as Labor day. This is ble and just recognition of those who in Division Marshal, Patrick Fitzpa trick. workshop, field and elsewhere, Tiavc con Floats. Paper Hangers' Union. tributed so much to build up the material National Theatrical Alliance. resources of the couutry and dignify Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners. J manual labor. Hard Stone Cutters' Union. It is recommended that all places of Soft Stone Cutters' Union ' business be closed on that day, and that Organized aud' Unorganised Laborers. employers excuse as many of their labor ers as they can consistently, so that the sons of toil may congregate in large numDamson is one of the oomiug suitumj bers and enjoy the holiday set apart by shades. It has a great deal of rich, dee State and national statutes for their crjmson in it, and is seen in neb mitut ' materials in silk aud wool. Consolidated Band. Division Marshal, Nicolas Steller. Floats. Clgarmakers' Union. Tobacco Workers' Union No. 10. Tobacco Workers' Union. Floats. , Brotherhood of Railway Traiumen. Brotherhood of Leather Workers. 0 o KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. Devoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. ivr. WILTjIAM SUBSCRIPTION HIGGIXH, PubllsUer. 5INQLE COPY, 5c. s PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. Second-Clas- Entered at tbo Louisville Postofflce as Address all Communications to (be KENTUCKY IRISH Matter. dreea Street. AMERICAN, 326 West LOUISVILXE, KY A SATURDAY, SEPT. 3, 1898. THE PLEA FOR THE STUDY OF IRISH LANGUAGE. 1 Every nation has its own tongue, its annals and legends. Not one is richer in these particulars than the Celtic. On account of the cruelty practiced against our forefathers, their language being forbidden them as well as their religion, the mother tongue in many parts of Ireland was dropped and English substituted in its place. Consequently in the homes of Irish people our ears are not accustomed to its use. Children often ask what it is like and why it is not spoken, saying that German, Italian and French can be heard at any time; but not so the Celtic. A living proof that the English Tiave got the better of us, a lasting illustration of our own stupidity, if we allow this to go on, and relegate the language of saints and historians, of poets and theolo gians, to the back shelves and out- drawers of our libraries, Let the Irish Renaissance that has been going on of late years across the ocean be introduced among us, and our educated men and women who have time for study take up the neglected branch and learn its beauties. If the rush for money has hitherto left our people with little time for intellectual work, they can at least teach, the younger generation a respect and love for this ancient language, and tell them how it comes that it is not commonly spoken wherever the Celt has immigrated into America. jace without its own distinctive tongueTaarTMl0pj ous, how debased, how nothing! Without a history, without a literature ! Iu the heart of Africa there might exist such a stunted, starved monstrosity, but not in Erin. Her music and her folklore, plentiful enough to fill immense libraries, are the loveliest and most spiritual in the world. Can more be said? How demoniacal the hatred and how the cruel policy of a government that forbade to a people the use of its own language ! Let us fool them. Too loug has it lain cold and neglected ; but if we lay it close to our hearts the warmth will revive it and we may reasonably hope to see it thrive and grow. far-seei- have not gone to smash ; far from it. We have lately gone into an extensive new deal iu real estate. All that labor organization means all that it ever can mean, as sensible men saw from the first is that it can force an employer to be fair. Fair men have never been seriously troubled by labor unions, even in the years when they were learning how to organize and were making mistakes. Thoughtless, tyrannical, mean men, with bad advisers, have been troubled a good deal. They are wiser now and bet ter and have learned a valuable lesson. Labor unions say that employers shall not compel men to work overtime without extra pay ; that they must give them as safe and whole some a place to work in as possible, and that they must refrain from petty meanness and tyranny and discrimination which might be in flic ted on individuals if they were emNo ployer can object to this programme. No sensible, union asks anything which is unfair. If it should, it is almost sure to be beaten. All the results of organized labor have been good. Shorter hours, the that comes from membership in an organization which will protect a man from wrong, the discipline of organizing and winning the fight, have improved the temper and manhood of those who do the nation's work. The future of our civilization is in single-handed. fair-minded well-officerself-respect tajauds PEACE WITH HONOR PROFIT. AND ; WITH One of the most able and sensible articles relative to the war that has come under our notice is the following, from the Philadelphia Catholic Standard and Times, which we hope will be carefully read by some of the leading men and writers of Kentucky. TRADES UNIONS OF TODAY. I slmrt tim ntrn firm Mimicnnrl union cloakmakers in New York forced the manufacturers to sign wage agreements for the coming year. This news was printed iu a brief paragraph in the press dispatches. A similar item appears every few weeks. What a sensation such action would have created fifty years ago! Yet today it ouly goes to show the appreciation of the rogress that has been made in the organization of labor. Today the right to belong to n labor union is almost as unques- . tioned as the right to breathe. Some employers still discriminate against union labor. The same fellows would corner air and sunshine and retail it if they could. They are few in number, however. Tbe majority of men, capitalists and' workers alike, mean- to be fair and to do what is just. Because " the determination of labor toorgan-ize- . was just, the opposition to it has quickly disappeared, and what was once'merely a determined claim las now become almost a recognized ind(ye8ted right. Some individuals have predicted that the country would go to smash In six month if the time ,ever when a man could not matt- le his own business,' But we l A - war has smoothed his wrinkled front and we most devoutly trust that the same front may remain for years without a crease or crow's-foo- t ; for war spells ruin to many a household and to many a commercial house, We have little fear that the war with Spain will be it says. It is true that the present cessation of warfare rests only upon the authority of a protocol that is, a preliminary overture for a final agreement upon a peace between the belligerent parties. But it is equally true that there is a mutual desire for peace behind it, and this desire ought to be effectual in bringing about an agreement among the negotiators. One serious bone of contention has been flung iuto the arena of discussion, and appears likely to cause trouble. This is the question of the future control of the Philippines. It is seriously proposed by a large number of public men and newspaper editors that the control of the whole of the Philippine Islands be assumed by the United States, not only as a duty but as a right. A vast deal of eloquence is being expended in sustainment of this view, and a vast deal of argument, some ingenious, most of it very disiugeuious. It seems to us that the whole matter requires only a very simple test. There is a question bf fact at bottom of it, and a question of national honor. We are bound by the law of nations, and by that law we are pledged to deal with this question in accordance with the factsof the case. The terms of the protocol with our late adversary are binding no less Grim-visage- d of the Memphis Cotton Exchange, is visiting his parents here, after a summer The Rev. Dennis Murphy has been Miss Stella O'Conner lias returned from spent in Europe. permanently stationed at St. Mary Maga short visit to the county. This order was promulMr. John T. Malone, Second Vice dalene's church. Msss Minnie C. Phelan, of Seymour, gated by the Bishop last week. President of the Fidelity Trust and Ind., is visiting Miss Ella Flaherty. Safety Vault Company, has returned During October a series of catechetical Miss Annie Median has returned from from Bay View, Mich. He is much im- instruction will be given at the Dominian extended visit from Hannibal, Mo. proved in health. can church in conjunction with the vesper service on Sunday evenings. Miss Charlotte Walsh has returned Misses Vina L. Grogan and Ella Shea, home, after a most pleasant visit to Boone, who have been handsomely entertained Tomorrow being the first Sunday of Iowa. by friends at Lebanon and other places the month, the usual monthly Rosary during the summer months, will return procession will take place at the DominMr. A. Levy, of the firm of Levy Bros., home next week. ican church at 7:30 in the evening. There is still at Cape May for the benefit of his will also be vespers and a short instruchealth. Mr. Mike Hickey, the popular proprietion. tor of the Paradise, who has been enjoyMr. P. J. Breen left Wednesday for ing the lake breezes and having a pleasRev. Father Logan informs us that the Mooresville, Ind., where he will remain ant time with friends in Chicago, reSt. Louis Bertrand parish school will open several days. turned home yesterday. for the season on Monday. Everything has been done that will add to the comMr. Charles Neehan left for Hannibal, Mr. George Menig, of Danville, 111., Mo., last week, to accept a railroad posi- accompanied by Miss Nellie Menig, one fort and convenience of the children who will attend. tion at that point. of Danville's most popular young ladies, are the guests of their cousins, the Misses New boilers have been placed in the Deputy Circuit Clerk Fount Kremer has boiler room of the Dominican church at been enjoying a week's vacation before O'Neil, 937 Sixth street. an expenditure of $500. The usual monththe courts resume. Misses Mollie Gaffney and Mollie ly collection taken on the first Sunday at have returned from a Mr. Martin Jordan, who was recently every month will this time be used tovacation at Sweet Sulphur Springs. hurt in an accident on the Short-linTheir friends arc glad to learn they were ward defraying this expense. is able to be out again. greatly benefited by the trip. All the parochial schools in the city Mr. Bernard O'Connor leaves Monday will open next Monday, Sept. 5. The The Ladies' Auxiliary, of the Ancient for St. Mary's College, Marion county, children have been busy this week huntOrder of Hibernians, announces a lawn to complete his course. fete for September 14 at Riverview Park. ing out their books preparatory to starting in. The prospects are for an inMrs. J. W. O'Bannon atid children are They will make this one of the most encreased attendance everywhere. visiting friends in Eminence. They will joyable events of the season. not return till October 1. In place of the church that was blown Misses Julia McDonough, of Twelfth Miss Alice B. Hickey, of 1205 Twen- street, and Lulie Hollenkamp and sister down by the tornado in 1890 in St. Louis the congregation of St. Francis de Sales s' tieth street, has been visiting New York have returned home from n visit to Cincinnati, where they were the is erecting a building which will be pracCity during the past week. tically indestructible and will have the recipients of much social attention. tallest spire in the country. The buildHon. Oscar Turner has gone to Ballard Mr. Jere Bacon, of the firm of J. Bacon ing will cost 225,000, and the steel rod county on ft business trip. He will remain there about a week. & Sons, has returned from a two months' on the weather vane will be 378 feet from trip to the principal markets of Europe, the ground. Mrs. J. P.Gilbert, of 214 Campbell where he has been engaged in making Archbishop Keane, former rector of street, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Weisen-berge- r, extensive fall and winter purchases for the Catholic University at AVashington, of Lexington, Ky. his house. now of St. Louis, and Archbishop Lan- Miss Elizabeth Murphy, of this city, Messrs. Will Dulaney and James Clarke gevin, of Manitoba, have returned from has been the guest of friends in Shelby-vill- e have joined hands in partnership, and a trip to Europe. They had an audience during the past Week. entered business at Seventh and St. Cath- with the Pope, and Archbishop Langevin Miss Elizabeth B. Walsh accompanied erine streets. They have the best wishes said His Holiness differed very little in Mr. James O'Connor and family on a for success in thsir undertaking from appearance from what he did twenty years ago. their many friends. trip up the Kentucky river. Cardinal Gibbons was a visitor at the Mrs. Nellie Weiizel, who has just reMr. Daniel E.. Dougherty has returned - visit to friends at St. turned from an extended tour of the summer school at Cliff Haven, N. Y., from a pleasant Black Hills and the. far West, is visiting last week, and was very much pleased Catherine's, in Washington county. her sister, Mrs. James Ratigan, 215 First with what he saw there. It was his first : ."fee' Miss Marie 'Louise1 Cosligan lea ves next street, with. whom $hewill7emain for the vtsUrbut heidntwouldoH)e-hts-lastr- l Monday for Nazareth, Nelson county, balance of the summer. tie was accompanied by Bishop Foley, of Detroit. They were given a reception, where she will spend the next year. The announcement of the marriage of and when they left the students gathered Before buying your ticket for Cincin- Miss Pauline Richey and Assistant Fire at the station and sang all American panati read the announcement of the B. & Chief John Tully was a pleasaut surprise triotic songs. Bishop Foley accompato the many friends of the popular couple, nied the Cardinal to New York. O. S. W. railroad in another column. and they have been receiving congratulaMisses Lizzie Morgan and Ida and Eva tions from all quarters. The Vatican at Rome is to be lighted Raidy have returned to the city after a by electricity. This is an innovation pleasant trip to friends in Cincinnati. The many friends of Mrs. Pres. which will add much to the comfort of Stevens, of Seventeenth and Duncan Mr. Charles Connor and wife have re- streets, who has been dangerously ill at those inhabiting it and to the bennty of turned from Madison, Ind., and have the Norton Infirmary, will be pleased to the interior. Pope Leo XIII. has done much toward improving the Vatican, one gone to kousekeeping in Garvin Place. learn that she is now considered out of thing being the heating of the whole Mr. and Mrs. Edward Marshall were danger, and her speedy recovery is pre- palace so that the long draughty corridors are comfortable on the coldest, entertained last Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. dicted. bleakest days. This was done at the inJohn D. Reardon, of 800 Oldham street. Fourth-avenu- e Mr. Matt J. Winn, the stigation of his physician. He has also s' Miss Blanche Carr returns today from tailor, has returned from a trip to New York and the seashore. restored some of those marvelously beaua three weeks' visit to Chicago and tiful hangings and walls. bread-winner- s, Washington Island, on Lake While in New York he transacted a great of business, and his goods for this deal Michigan. The frescoing and refurnishing the infall will prove a pleasant surprise to his terior of the Cathedral of the AssumpMiss Dollie Burns, 1703 Pop- - street, many patrons. tion was begun last Monday. The work will leave next week to visit friends in is to be done by Lieber Bros, and will Miss Ida Mackey, a beautitul and talNashville, Tenn. Miss Burns will be take several months. New windows are ented young lady of the West End, has gone four weeks. also to be put in, donations of five havbeen for the past week on a visit to relMiss Fay Duffy, ol Jeffersonville, has atives at Buffalo, where she is being much ing already been received and the others returned home after a pleasant visit to admired. She will spend the month of expected at once. Those who have already signified their willingness are Miss her friends, Miss Helen Hyatt and Miss September there. Miss Mackey was Maggie Judge two, and one each from Margaret Ferguson. quite a favorite at Niagara Falls during a Mrs. Kitzero, Mrs. D. D. Hays and Dr. of this summer. Misses Mayme Seltzer and Susie Jolly, part Ouchterlony. When these repairs are all of Utica, Ind., were visitors to this city Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pfau celebrated completed the building will be one of last week. They were the guests of Miss their tin wedding last Tuesday evening. the finest churches in the country, the Underbill and Miss Snow. Music and dancing were indulged in architecture being unsurpassed. until a late hour. Among those present Mr. Edwin Fitzgerald made a trip to One of the new books on the market is Detroit to meet the Misses Fitzgerald, were: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kaufman, Mr, "Jerome Savonarola," by the Rev. J. L. who were returning home from the and Mrs. Louis Pfau, Misses Amy Sny- O'Neil. This famous Dominican, whose der, Maggie Snyder, Nellie Snyder, fourth Northern summer resorts. centenary the world is now celeLulie Gans; Messrs. John Barry, Gus brating, has been Very much discussed. Dan Hartnett, one of tbe popular men Keim, Rob Snyder, Ed Metzger, Scowden many making him a forerunner of the of Limerick's younger set, will leave for Kohnhorst and George Ditsch. Reformation, thus seeing in him only a Hot.Springs, September 6. He will be NOMINEES FOR CONGRESS. son of the Catholic church. The Emerald Club gave a grand "watergone for about two weeks. melon cut" and hay ride to Gypsy Lane Father O'Neil has in this- work shown us The Democrats at their convenMr. Kelly D. Alsop, of Shaw, Miss., last Monday evening. Among the m'em- - the true inwardness of the man's characin this city last Monday nom who has been visiting W. H. Sbively, bers present were Misses Kate Greaney, ter as deduced from his own writings tion Mayme Kehy, Julia Kelly, Maggie Ken found after his death. Apart from its inated the Hon. Oscar Turner as 2121 West Madison street, left Tuesday nedy, Sophia Kern, Katie Gleason, Brady intrinsic worth and the interest in the for the naval academy at Annapolis, in the coming their standard-beare- r Pense, Nonie Maher, Cclia Potter, Annie subject treated, the book will be much n Misses Lillie Hutti and Mary and Net Kaufman and Messrs. D. Kennedy, James appreciated here on account of its election to choose a Congressman tie Schene, who Rave been spending the author, Father O'Neil having' Barry, Edward Dore, T. J. Naughton, D. from this district. Mr. Turner is summer pleasantly in Central Kentucky, J. Coleman, John Kelly, Richard Dele-hant- been stationed here at the Dominican churph for some time, where he founded a well known and popular lawyer, are again at home to their many friends. J. Corcoran, J. Greaney, G. the Aquinas Union. He is also well and Frederick Sutherland. and his selection is a recognition of Mr. John Cunningham, who has been known as the founder and editor of the the young Democracy which gives seriously ill for some time oast, is now One of the season's most enjoyable Rosary Magazine, which position he only pronounced out of danger by his physi lawn fetes was that which took place at recently resigned on account of ill health. general satisfaction. cian, ana his speedy recovery is loo iced the residence of Mr. John Breen, at The book is written in his usual enter The Republican- nominee is Hon. lor. Mooresville, Ind., Wednesday evening. taining style and will no doubt meet Walter Evans, who is now serving Mr. George Menig and sister, Miss It was given for the benefit of St. Mary's with a ready sale. Hilde-branof which the his second term. Unless his party's Nellie, of Danville, 111., were the guests church,is the popular Rev. Father larged The Holy Name Societies of the vari pastor, The of a reception of Mr. v., lielu factions unite there is little pros- Mrs. Edward at the residencestreet, andy crowd present, among whom were rilany ous cuurcues in urooiciyn, Cowan, Zane from this city, were handsomely enter- their annual reunion recently. The sohis winning what already pect of evening. ' tained by Mr. and Mrs. Breen and others. cieties met at their respective halls and o seems a hard race, as the Demo-crat- s Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Keenan and One of the pleasing features was the marched to where the convention was such a are said to be now ready for 'Mr. and Mrs, George; J. Butler passed" a singing of Miseee Mamie Kennedy and held. It was very edifying to pleasant day as the guest of Mr, and Mrs. Mary Thompson, of this city, and tbe large body of men all banded together the contest. John Kelly at their summer home on tlte Misses Mivelaz, of Little Rock, Ark, for the sole purpose of suppressing proThe indications are that the cam- Cane Run road. Mil and Mm. Breen were formerly of this fanity as far as it lay in their power, The societies in Brooklyn are on the increase, city, and well known in the West End. paign will be lively while it lasts, The friends of Miss as each member tries to secure at Liie McKvoy and but will be free from the rancor and Mr. Will Russell were surprised to hear Walking dresses ine.de half of silk and one other member during the year; Waft As mud slinging that have character- of their being ,quietly married last week; half of serve or some other woolen stuff one. passes along the streets he can not The" bride bed been visiting some rela are beiug.worn in London,- - This fashion help but note, the increase in profanity ized former elections. tive in New Albany tor a wee, so tney afford a good opportunity for making and the irreverent, use of the name of w Patronize pur advertisers r; thought dies vwild gin their friends a over old gowns;1 God. Even tbe tiniest tot thinks it makes two-weee, two-weekover-optimistwo-weekie, g well-knowy, Mc-CraWed-nesda-- upon us than upon him. Under these terms, given under the hand and seal of the United States, as represented by President McKinley, the future control of the Philippines was to be left to the decision of the Nothing Peace Commissioners. that transpired after this solemn pact was signed could alter the agreement. All the fine talk about territorial expansion, manifest destiny, and so forth, may be passed by as the idle wind. Manifest duty was our impelling motive in going to war ; manifest duty must be our guiding star in closing it. The path of duty now lies in the scrupulous observance of our agreement with Spain and passing by the incitements of the expansionists as insulting.temptations. We do not desire our President to rank in history with such personages as Frederick the Great or William of Orange, the shameless breakers of treaties and royal promises. Peace, we are confident, is now fully assured, and with the return of peace we have a right to anticipate a return of that prosperity which has been banished for too long a period by our unsettled domestic concerns in the first place, and by the outbreak of war in the second. We here in Philadelphia have suffered more severely than any other locality, perhaps, by these unfavorable conditions. We have been especial sufferers from the war and the protracted disturbances in Cuba which preceded it. The full extent to which we have been affected by these causes can never be known, but we can form some notion of the loss from the statistics of our imports and ex ports. From these it appears that our trade with Cuban ports since the insurrection broke out has dwindled almost to nothing. Four years ago the imports amounted to twenty million dollars; last year they produced only two millions. How calamitous such a loss was to the city can easily be estimated. Many a poor trader must have been ruined, and many a working household driven to the wall in' consequence of the'withdfawal of such a vast sum from the general fund". - We believe that, without being we may accused of look for a speedy revival of our vanished prosperity, now that the channels of legitimate trade are no longer given over to the mining and countermining of destructive war. In a state of war a few persons make fortunes, but millions are made to feel the pinch of poverty. It is on the poor the burd-- n falls the stress of additional taxation, the deprivation of the household the cessation of the in the factory, and, employment last but not least, the agonizing sorrow for those who fall on the field or are brought home to die a lingering death, shorn of limb and the means of earning a man's livelihood. These things are little heeded by the selfish traffickers in war and the thoughtless crowd. But they are the one element in the situation which appeals to the philanthropist and the patriot. It is to secure peace the soldier fights, and it is the conquest of peace which the nation celebrates when it celebrates victory. CHURCH NOTES. Holy Trinity church in New Albany has contracted for a handsome new organ, which is now being placed in the church. The Rev. Paul Hart, of the St. Paul diocese, was with the American troops before Santiago. little surprise. They crossed the river to Bishop ordered that this city and were married by Rev. every massMcCloskey hasin thanksgivingat said prayers of the Father Roffo. The bride is one for the restoration of peace be recited. d young ladies most popular and . of the In addition to the school at St. Louis Bertrand Church, a kindergarten will Mr. Thomas J. Keyer, formerly of this Miss Nellie Moakler is visiting friends city, but at present Second Vice President also be opened under the direction of the What Dominican Sisters. in Bullitt county. best-likeWest-end- him a man to use such language, and it is a noble work in which these societies arc engaged. There is a society of this kind in this city at St. Louis Bertrand church, and it embraces a goodly portion of the male members of that congregation. By earnest and persistent efforts on the part of each member the membership could be doubled inn short time, and it is the earnest wish of the directors that it should be done. They approach1 the holy sacraments on the second Sunday of each month. HIBERNIANS. They Have Been News Notes. Doing the Past Week General Robert O'Connor has returned from White Sulphur in fine fettle for the ball game. John J. Shaughnessy, of Division 4, will shortly leave for Dayton, O., where he goes to visit his brother. Bro. James Taylor, President of Division No. 3, wants to bet three to one that No. G will beat Mackin Council. Young Men's Division No. 0 very cordially invites the members of the other divisions to be present at the ball game with Mackin Council. Popular Bob Hillerich, of Hillerich & Sons, has generously donated the bats to be used on the occasion of the ball gamd for the benefit of Mrs. Cox. A large and enthusiastic meeting of Division No. 9, A. O. H., Albany, N. Y., was held at its rooms last week, when many new members were elected and initiated. Bro. Patrick Burke is one of the jolly members of the order. He has a smile and shake of the hand for all of the brothers. He is also a hustler for new members. Terence McHugh, Thomas Langnn and Tom Higgins are expert bicyclists and take pleasure in spending their evenings on the boulevard and instructing their lady friends. Division 10 of the Hibernians of Mon-soMass., will hold its third annual picnic and field day on Flynt Park Labor Day. The sports will commence in the morning at 10 o'clock with a ball game. Young Men's Division held a special meeting Monday night, am, notwithstanding the warm weather, they had a large attendance. Since the first of the year No. 0 has set a hot pace for the other divisions. A large number of persons witnessed the institution of Division 60, A. O. II., in Broadway Hall, South Boston. After the initiation of some twenty-fiv- e candidates, the officers acted as a committee later ill the evening at a banquet. Division No. 2, A. O. H of Albany, N. Y enjoyed a "sit down" at its room on North Swan street last week after the business of the meeting was concluded. This is the youngest division in the city, n, five. Report has it that a prominent Hibernian Knight will join the army of benedicts this month. The bride-to-b- e is one of the handsomest young lady residents on Columbia street. While the knight says nothing, he is at the same time getting all things in readiness. Division No. 1, of Jeffersonville, had a fine attendance at its excursion, which was a great success and greatly enjoyed by all. In the contest for the prize, a gold watch, little Miss Mary E. Kinney, of 025 Broadway, was the winner. Wives and daughters of members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians of St. Louis have formed an auxiliary to that organization. About 110 representative St. Louis women of Irish descent met and effected the organization, which they have called the Daughters of Erin. The sod of Erin which arrived in San Francisco was carried in triumphal procession through the streets of that city and deposited in the pavilion, where it will be closely guarded until the opening of the Irish Fair. It was escorted" by a platoon of police and the Knights of the Red Branch Rifles. An Irish national hall in Montreal is one of the possibilities of the near future. The Irish citizens of Montreal are a large body. Although they are well organized into national and fraternal organizations tbe need has been felt for a long time for a national hall or home which would be the center of Hibernianism in that city. When the plans take more definite shape a mass meeting will held to ratify them. A division of the Ancient Order of Hibernians has been instituted by the county officers of Suffolk county, Mass., in Knights of St. Rose Hall. The insti tution ceremony was witnessed by a large number of visitors from other divisions. in the couuty. State Treasurer Martii' J. Roche represented the State. After the initiation of nineteen candidates, County Chaplain Rev. Father O'Donohue delivered an address on Hibernianism, and a collation was served. Y. M. I. vs. A. O. H. Mackin Council, Y. M, I., and Young Men's Division No. C, A. O. H., have completed all the arrangements for the match game of ball to be played on Sunday, September 11, heretofore mentioned in these columns. The proceeds will be donated to Mrs. Mary A. Cox, 2707 Bank street. Thomas Cox, a son of Mrs. Cox, and who was recently burned to death, was a splendid ball player. His brothers are all in the United States army, and the mother is in destitute circumstances. The young men who have the matter in charge are determined to make It a sue ' cess as well as an enjoyable occasion. of the First Regiment Bend The sen-icehave been secured for the occasion, and Mayor Wetver will pitch the first ball. Major Ed Hughes has consented to art as umpire, which is an assurance of lots of fun for the spectators and players. The players and positions trill be announced in our next issue. s a i which of us would not be glad lo sec it, future, but he knew that the proceedings when in the complications of the world showed that the Irishmen had not lost Ireland would once again have au oppor- their nationality. After what they had tunity of striking a blow for liberty witnessed nothing could conceal from the CONTINUBD FROM FIRST PACK. And would rally to the cause of the most an- world that it was their unanimous wish fetters from the limbs of our motherland, illegal verdict of a nationality in to govern themselves. that, since Owen Roe died at Qlough-Ought- and, placing on her brow the glorious then he went on to say that his talents cient and n Mr. John O'Leary, who was received n and his courage announced him as the the world. What lessons arc we to bring upon St. Leonard's day, no chaplet of liberty. And be it further Resolved, That the unselfishness dis- future Washington of Ireland. In these home from this demonstration? At any with applause, in responding said that in other Irishman has brought us within such measurable distance of the goal of played, the sufferings endured, and the sentences he spoke only the sober lan- time for the last hundred years in my be- speaking of Ireland a. nation they meant all our wishes. If ? were to stop here I great sacrifices made by Wolfe Tone and guage of truth. I confess what has al- lief, and long before even the limits of a Ireland uuder its own laws, and not those should have said quite enough to justify the United Irishmen in their efforts to ways struck me as one of the most sub- hundred years, if Ireland, Catholic and of England. To him it was a matter of Monday the brawn and sinew of our city . celebrate all the honor that we or future genera- restore Ireland to her rightful place as a lime spectacles of human progress and Protestant, were united it would have indifference whether Ireland a nation tlie dignity of Labor. tions of Irishmen can pay to the memory free and independent Sovereign State struggles' for liberty was the spectacle of been possible to achieve Irish freedom. meant Ireland under a republic, a limited of Tone. But I can not stop here. I must renders it the manifest duty of all freedo- Wolfe Tone as he stood before the court-marti- Let this '98 movement in this year create monarchy or an absolute monarchy. He j in this city, in the power of cruel a great broad national platform; let us was, above all things, an Irish National-ist- , Irishmen, irrespective of do what I can, within the reasonable lim- m-loving and he wanted to get as much sepaits of a speech, to point out, in some little creed or class, to facilitate the work of and dastardly enemies, and when he not tolerate any man who raises hjs voice detail, what exactly Tone did. He first speedily erecting this memorial to their knew that his life was forfeited and that against a brother Irishman because of his ration from England as possible. He 5j So that our employes, who are all union men, may take j combined all classes and creeds of his memory ; and we therefore appeal with the hour of his death was at hand. It is creed. Let us remember that while we was not an altogether impracticable man, ( in tlip. reler.rcir.inn. countrymen in that body, so well known confidence to our countrymen at home easy to be heroic and courageous in the Catholics I am speaking now to the still he could not conceive of any reconhonored name of and in exile to promptly and liberally field of battle when your blood is hot, and Catholics present, who are in the m- ciliation between Ireland and England to all of us, under the to strike a blow for fatherland when one's ajoritylet us never forget that some of short of the repeal of the Union. He United Irishmen. How he did this time subscribe to this great national project. He said the great gathering assembled comrades are butchered at one's side; the best and bravest of our race were fol- had, however, no difficulty in responding will not allow me to tell, but I should adwill be a ban- On Saturday, special for workinguieu. vise all of you to find it out for yourselves that day to do honor to the memory of but standing powerless before your cruel lowers of the newer creed, which gave to to this toast. He wanted Ireland a naner chance for you to clothe yourselves. Suits, Hats,j charming- book Tone's Life by Wolfe Tone showed that the spirit of na- enemies in cold blood with death before Ireland Tone, Emmet and Lord Edward tion in the fullest sense possible, if possiin that his son, and in Madden's Lives of the tionality was not dead. He was glad to you, then I say the metal of which a man Fitzgerald. Let us, if we can, for this ble, but he wanted it at least in the sense Shoes, Boys' Clothing and Furnishings will be offered atft nation, as it was before United Irishmen. Two things, however, be amongst them that day, and he would is made is tried, and with all the agoniz- year announce a new em of toleration of a a sacrifice, iu order to make it a great day for you and us.g in the life of Tone, I must for a moment be glad to see union amongst Irishmen. ing thoughts of wife and children for he and brotherly love; let us endeavor to the union. Mr. John Redmond, M. P., in propos dwell upon the scene iti llantry Bay and Irishmen united would be sure to conquer had a young wife and three children, to weld Catholic nnd Protestant, North of JnZ: I U whom he was devotedly attached iu the Ireland and South of Ireland, into one ing "Memory ot tne Dead," saia: My the last great scene of all. You all know, against any foe. Mr. John Meagher, Bathurst, Austra- whole annals of human history I know united nation. When we do, believe the Lord Mayor, Indies and gentlemen, I supthejjj or at least you onght to know, something fA -- We ask the attention of parents to about the greatest of the three expeditions lia, who was loudly cheered, seconded no more magnificent spectacle of human day will be near at hand when you will pose no more difficult task was ever cast "great values iu our Boys' Department, g that Tone succeeded in getting fitted out the resolutions. He said the Irishmen in greatness than when Tone confronted his be able to assemble here in Dublin to upon any man than to propose this toast School will soon begin, and you will never have a better g conit is not difficult in this sense, not that Australia never forgot the people at home enemies. With a firmness, calmness and celebrate the realization of the dream for for the invasion of Ireland. They chance to get your boy a fall suit than now. Buy it Sat-s- i sisted, roughly speaking, of a fleet of in Ireland. In all Irish movements there dignity great as was ever displayed he which Tone died and bled, to erect here a toast full of inspiration for every Irishforty-thre- e man, but it is a toast to which full justice vessels, with troops to the was no doubt but that the Irish in Aus- defied his enemies and went to his death a flag of freedom over a You can save big money. g can not be done. On an occasion such number of over 13,000 on board, and an tralia were always at the front. There with a courage that illustrated a page of and respected nation, use of the was no movement which would be for the Irich history which will remain forever indeed, we would be wanting in Mr. Rogers, of Worcester, Mass., as this, ample supply of arms for the Irish. Hoche, if not the greatest, one of good of Ireland but wonld find support to be cherished by the children of Ireland. said it was his pleasing duty to move the our duty if this toast were not honored. the two greatest generals then living, from their countrymen in Australia. All We honor his memory here today iu the Lord Mayor to the second chair, and to But I confess to you that when I was was in command of the troops. Human- sections, high and low, were with the city in which he was assassinated. We propose a vote of thanks to Mr. John asked first a few moments ago to propose ly speaking, if that force in its entirety people at home, and the Irish national have shown by this magnificent demon- O'Leary for presiding at that meeting. this toast I ventured humbly to make the had reached Bantry Bay there was an movement receives in Australia the bless- stration that his principles are triumph- He joined with the other speakers in ask- suggestion that the toast ought to be pro end of Euglish rule in Ireland. But, ing of the Protestants as well as that of ant, and I recommend all of you to study ing them to unite again, and if they did posed without any speech and ought to alasl that was not to be. You all know the Catholics and the members of other his life, his writings and his teachings. they would have the support of be drunk in silence. However, other They are a precious inheritance to the the States. Then they would never cease views have prevailed, and the duty has p what is proverbially said about certain denominations. Mr. Gellingham, Transvaal, South Af- Irish people and one which, if studied until that dark cloud, which has for so been cast upon me of proposing this toast people having a certain sort of luck. "The Memory of the Dead." What Some 0,000 men in all succeeded in reach- rica, who was loudly cheered, supported and acted upon, will be, in my judgment, long hung over their country's destinies, the resolutions. He said he could assure the best guidance to the patriot's heart. sinks beneath the gorgeous sunburst of does it mean? It means not merely the ing the Irish coast, but without their memory of .those who died in '98, whom Tone, even in the absence them that Irishmen in South Africa were Mr. John E. Redmond, M. P., who freedom and independence. mi of Hoche, wished to land with such forces heart and soul with the people at home in was received with prolonged enthusiasm, Father Coppin, of Philadelphia, in we are celebrating, but it means the said: can not but seconding the vote, said he was proud to memory of every Irishman, great or humas they had, and at last brought the their struggle for freedom. I The Rev. Father Supple, of Boston, feel how poor and how weak words are see such a great assembly, and he took ble, who, during the centuries that have French commanders round to his opinion. But man proposes and God dis- said it was a great pleasure to him to see after the demonstration of today. The an especial pleasure in having his name passed, has died in defense of Ireland. poses. On the night before the day they such a body of young Irishmen gathered eloquence of your numbers and your en- associated with those of Wolfe Tone and Gentlemen, in the public life of Ireland -ANDhad agreed upon for the landing the ships together to give expression to their stead- thusiasm could not be increased by any of John O'Leary, whose name will live today we often hear men repining and free- words, and it seems to me almost as if it in history as long as that of Wolfe Tone. grumbiing at the delays and difficulties were again scattered to the winds and fast devotion to the cause of Irish forced to find their way back to France dom. The people of America knew what would have been better to have let this Father Coppin came there a stranger, and disappointments that they have to ' and they took him in. He had no inten endure aud the sacrifices that they have as best they could. But what must have it was to fight for liberty, and they knew great demonstration speak for itself been the feeling of Tone during all this also what the acquisition of that glorious speak for itself to England of the deter- tion of speaking; he came simply to lis to make. If they knew anything of the SiVXEJ 33Y trying time? I fancy his agony was gift of God was. He hoped the lessons mination of the Irish people to stand by ten nnd to see the demonstration, but past history of Ireland if they knew anygreater than in the last great scene of all, of this day would remain implanted in their country, and to have left speeches when he found that Philadelphia the thing of the past history of their own Wherever out of the programme altogether; and cradle of American independence was forefathers they ought to be ashamed to though his hope of eventual success must every one of their hearts. U have still stood high. But let us hasten Irishmen were, all over the world, they yet it is impossible for such a demonstra- not represented, he thought it right lo complain of any dangers, or difficulties, '4 to that last scene. In the year '97 a great would follow the principles of Wolfe tion as this to come to a close without step forward and represent the city of his or sacrifices, that they may be compelled The priests in America don't to make. How easy it is for us to cham Dutch expedition was ready to sail, but Tone, whose memory they venerated. some of our public men coming together adoption. of Ireland; how pleasant was shut up in the Texel by adverse Irishmen united could conquer the world. on this platform to show once again to mix in politics, and if they told any of pion the cause England that however men in the current their parishioners to vote for any ticket and full of honor and credit. But con while an English fleet, growing "Unite for your altars and fires, winds, ago, stronger day by day, guarded the sea out- Unite for the green graves of your sires, politics of the day may have different they would tell them to mind their own sider what it was a hundred years views as to methods, at the same time in business. Pennsylvania was called the Why.it is impossible for us, living in these Finally there was a battle, in Unite for God and your native "land." side. Professor Mouis, of the French deputa- the essentials, that is in our devotion to keystone of the States; the keystone of times of comparative liberty, to realize which the Dutch were defeated, and so to face was an end of that. Then came a tion, said he desired to thank them on the national cause, and in our undying that beautiful arch of State3 and glorious the lot which our forefathers had there behalf of the Irishmen of France for the hostility to English rule, we Irish Nation- Union, the motto of which was "E Plurt iu '98. Our forefathers had to take the wearying time for Tone, when Hoche of was dead and Carnot removed from pow- reception accorded to him. He would alists stand absolutely united around this bus Unum." Would to God Irishmen at field when there was but little chance They took the field because Napo- remember it all his life, and he felt the statue today. Mr. Dillon has quoted home and abroad would adopt that motto, success. er, and everything depended upon leon Bonaparte, who apparently never deepest gratitude to those who honored some words from Lucieti Bonaparte's Irishmen were the backbone of Pennsyl thev were impelled by a desire to make SEVENTH AND OAK intended to aid Ireland. Then came on him in such a manner, and he could as- speech, Mut Theobald V.'olfr Tone. I vania and a half dozen other States, an effort for Irish liberty; and, although, the fateful year '98 itself, the arrest of the sure them that they had the best wishes was, teading that speech myself this which thsy controlled aud dominated in the vulgar acceptation of the word, ornlng and I was struck bv this extra Their illustrious PrcsjUent.i,"Mlain Mc- - they failed, yet we know in our hearts chief leaders, the outbreak of the insur- of the French nation. Mr. W. JJ. Yates said he desired to say ordinary prophesy which Lucien Bona-part- e Kinley, was the.descdaJyjJjttIrish-raan- . that they did not fail because the spirit rection and its suppression, after the made on that speecli in November, Would to God .they were'htjvotf that they have begueathed ,to..ualiveth. many gallant fights of which we all have a few words on behalf of the Irishmen ii; He used, tuese words: "The another monument'today, a monument today, and whether it comes in our day hovTTone felt during England. This immense demonstration 17UU. 2o know Special Attention Given Family Orders. had been held at a very momentous time day," he said, "will doubtless come in to union and brotherhood, without which or whether we will have to wait for angeneration, we are convinced in 'r1 iSTisi and this you can now easily do in a little in Irish history. England had persuaded that same city of Dublin, and on the spot liberty is impossible. The Irish at home other day must inevitably sixpenny book, by Miss Milligan, where herself that Ireland, discredited by dis- the satellites of Britain reared the scaf- and abroad wanted unity and an Ireland out hearts that the of Irish liberty whole thing is very well epitomized. union, was about to submit (cries of fold where they expected to wreak their free, united and immortal. He felt proud come when the triumph the Gentlemen, I was parway back "Never"). England had persuaded her vengeance on Tone, where the inde- of being among them today and to clasp will be assured. But at last Tone was to find his interested in the spoech which to Ireland to a hopeless fignt and a cer- self that she could settle the Irish ques- pendent people of Ireland will erect on the hand of his friend John O'Leary. ticularly with tion with a handful of arms. They had that spot a trophy to his memory, and The of the United Irishmen fell from perhaps the one man iu this tain death. A small French fleet, who in his own person represents Wolfe Tone on board, had barely reached answered England by that great demon- will yearly celebrate on the anniversary was the clasped hand. .Let them make room DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR itself pur- stration today. She was no longer de of his trial the festival of their union their leaders clasp hands across the grave the traditions of '98. He spoke to you Lough Swilly when it found of Ireland a nation, and he told you'what sued by a much stronger English squad- ceived ; she knew Ireland cherished the round his monument. Well now, thank of the martyr Tone, and if they did not meant by it, and I think that every ron. Some of the lighter French ships same spirit still. This movement had God, after the hundred years that have they should be sent flying about their he man who heard him agreed with his defi were able to effect their escape, and Tone come from the people themselves. When passed, at last today the Irish people have business. Iuseconding the vote of thanks nition. When people speak of Ireland a was entreated by all to sail with them, the leaders were not at the helm the peo- fulfilled that prophesy of Lucien Bona- to John O'Leary he hoped he would be Solicits Your Support. Election November, 1898. The hundred years that have preserved for many years to guide his nation when we toast Ireland a nation, seeing that, whatever might be the fate ple came forward and steered the ship parte. remained, Tone's into safe waters. This movement sprung passed have vindicated the purity of the countrymen in the true path. Like Theo- we do not mean that we desire Ireland to of the Frenchmen who a nation, because all say that she good iroitK. fate was certain. Buthesimply answered: from the hearts of the people, like smoke motives, the loftiness of the character, bald Wolfe Tone, he had the courage of become vniOBS. is and always was a nation. What is the the corporation and Lord Mayor rejoiced. zoir I fled whilst the from the inextinguishable fire of patriot- and I will say also the wisdom of the his convictions. "Shall it be said that They had captured the Lord Mayor and The Lord Mayor said it was his duty meaning of a nation? Ireland by geo- Mansion House since, and if Ireland French were fighting the battles of my ism which burned within their hearts aims of Tone and of the United Irishmen. there are many dif now as unlet Magistrate oi tne city to graphical position, by race, by national were true to herself she would yet capcame the surrender of forever. country?" Then The resolutions were then put and ferent views which are taken by histor ask them to pass the vote of thanks characteristics is an isolated and distinct ture the Castle. the French ship, after a desperate He considered that ians of the insurrection of 1798. One of which was so ably proposed and seconded country, so she has been all through, and recognition of Tone among carried. the this was a great day for Ireland, lie Mr. John Dillon, M. P., said : Fellow the most common of those views is that to Mr. John O'Leary for the action he nothing that can be done by English agreed with what had been said by Mr. the French prisoners of war his dispatch can deprive Ire 1522 PORTLAND AVENUE. his trial by courtmar-tia- l nationalists, the man whose statue will that movement was merely a movement had taken during the past year iu for- laws or English power to Dublin in fetters Redmond earlier in the day as to their rnoiiVTjrESS. NEATNESS, this spot was a man cast in he- of resistence on the part of men who warding the movement for the erection land of her attribute of nation. When and his sentence to be hanged, his stand on what we differences. Their differences were as with-it- s wonted want of roic mold. He was a man who, from were driven to arms by cruelties and bar- of a statue to one of Ireland's greatest we toast "Ireland a nation" English enemy, is not only that she shall become a to the most effectual method of asserting Mr. Gillingham, South Africa, having generosity, refusing his only request-t- hat his earliest boyhood, by the intuition of barities of every kind. Well in one sense, sons. Right worthily was he placed in mean nation because she is one already, but the national rights of Ireland, but there replied, Rev. Father Coghlan, one of the he should be granted the death of a his genius, took a wider and deeper grasp and as applying to some of the rebels of the position he occupied today, because, what we mean is that the day will come was no difference between Mr. Redmond soldier. But I can not go on. The trial of the problem of Irish politics in his day '98, that view was a true one. But if we like his predecessor, the true Irishman should American delegates, said that the scene when her separate and distinct national and himself as to what that right which they had witnessed would repay and the tragedy in prison are agonizing than did G rattan, Flood or Charlemont. regard the '98 movement broadly the Wolfe Tone, he was a patriot who had recog be. Their opinion was the same name their labor in coming from America. nationhood will come to be reading, but you must find out all about Bern a soldier and a statesman born in view is a false one: so far at any rate as suffered for his country. He therefore itv and laws under which Irishmen nized by the nations of the world. And ly, that the Mr. Mcreadier, correspondent of the them for yourselves, in the life by the this city of Dublin in the year 17G3 ; he Tone himself aud the founders of the so- had the greatest pleasure aud was proud certainly so long as a country has the lived should be made by Irishmen, and Dl'Agencc'lIavas, Paris, also replied. died at the hands of his enemies in 1798, ciety are concerned that view was false, to be in the position of doing so in asking son, or at worst in Miss MiUigan's little the future those laws might history that Ireland has, so long as Irish whether in book. One thine, however, I may give, on the 14th of November, so that at the because the '98 insurrection was the re- them to respond to the vote with a hearty be administered by Mr. Redmoud or any SPAIN'S GIGANTIC EDIFICE. hour of his death he was only a few sult of a deliberately, cautiously and ably cheer. They should from this day for men are able to look back to the sacrifices "In a cause like this," says Tone, "sue and sufferings of their motherland, so other man, they were all agreed, all the years of age ; and planned effort to achieve national liberty, ward read the life of Wolfe Tone, and cess is everything." Success in the eyes months over thirty-fiv- e great multitude assembled in the capital ( Tone and his asso- when they did they would learn a lesson long will it be impossible for them to Spain possesses oneof thelargest buildof the vulgar fixes its merit. Washing yet, brief as that life was, it was a life abandon the high ideals of the nation of Ireland today, on tlie great principle ings in the world. It is at once a palace, ton succeeded and Kosciusko failed. filled with glorious effort for Ireland ; for ciates were not drawn into arms simply that would teach them to bury their dif hood of their land. The toast of "The that they could never rest until the peo a library, a picture gallery, a But, thank God, we are no yulgars here who can name in the long annals of the by the barbarity of English troops and ferences, whatever they might be, and to Memory of the Dead" is, indeed, ple of Ireland had the making of tlieir a museum, today. To us Tone's failure is grander patriots of Ireland one man who has done defense of their lives and their homes, unite as one man and to have but one solemn one. It recalls to us glorious laws. He most heartily agreed with the monastery, a church and a burial place. than any success; for he failed gloriously more for his country than Theobald Wolfe jno; tney were driven into arms by a principle, the principle of the independ- memories connected with our history. definition of Irish nationality laid down TIiJq wnrwlprfnl pilifirp la rn11rl fliA Tfa. nflftfn Id iron rmnA in a great attempt, I shall not keep you Tone ? He has left from that brief life an higher and loftier ideal, the ideal of ence of their native land. He hoped that Other nations which have prospered and by Mr. O'Leary. But he went eveii fur-- rnrial altlimirril n ni rnrnimpn imrn in n n ri r i any longer; ye have many other speakers, example to his countrymen which has creating on the soil of Ireland a free gov with the laying of the foundation stone than Mr. O'Leary, who said he Mi' been powerful in the plentitude of their no doubt, better worth listening to to animated generation after generation of ernment and of raising the flag of liberty. of the statue of the great patriot Tons power toast their victonous ancestors, would not be contented except by repeal. America into "Escurial." The Escorial was commenced in 1563 hear. There are many lessons to be young Irishmen to tread in his footsteps, I say, therefore, the view that many his there would also be laid every difference but I doubt if they ever can, with the He would not be contented with repeal, learned from the life of Tone, but we do and which remains to this day a mighty torians have expressed that the '98 in between Irishmen, and that their mem same feelinj of tenderness and of dovo- - for it was against the Irish Parliament by order of Philip II. of Spain, and was Until the intended partly as a royal burying place not mean to be controversial, or, I hope, influence, fighting for all that is noble in surrection was merely a movement of bers would unite as one man and demand tion recall the successes of their fore that Wolfe Tone rebelled. too lengthy here today. If we mean that the Ireland of this day. In 1791 Tone resistence against the barbarities of the from the English Parliament the restitu fathers as we can recall the defeats and Executive of the country was responsible for the Kings of Spain and partly as a commemoration of Philip's victory over Ireland should be free and I hope we all wrote his first pamphlet on behalf of the English is not true. The movement was tion of their just rights. If they did, the the sufferings of ours. only to the people of the country they that we must become United Irish Catholics, and when he wrote that the purest movement for liberty that il- time was but short when they would The chains on them rahkle; the blood as would never be content. Substantially the French at St. Quentln In 1557. It is built entirely of granite, and measures Irishmen again, in a literal sense at least. pamphlet it is reported in his life that he lumines the annals of any country since again stand on that platform to celebrate retrards the great principles which it runs and personally I could wish that we were did not know one Catholic in Ireland, and the woild began. This meeting today in a victorious manner the cause Wolfe But makes them more painfully dear to should guide an Irish party they were all 744 feet in length by 580 feet in breadth. each corner is a tower 200 feet in her sons. all United Irishmen in the national sense, yet within two months he was the trusted ought, I think, teach a lesson to our Tone died for and John O'Leary suffeied only a small difference At friend, agent and almost leader of the rulers. Here we have assembled in the for. He asked them again to give three So it is in Ireland. I believe that the agreed; there was too, methods, but as to the height. The building is supposed to to resent an enormous gridiron lying feeling of the Irish people for their past existing as A memorial parchment was here depos- Catholics of Ireland ; and never let it be city of Dublin representatives from the cheers for John O'Leary. nation there was absolutely forgotten that the first blow which Tone gallant nation of France a nation, re side down, and this shape is believed; Mr. John O'Leary, in responding, said aud their martyred dead is fuller and future Irish ited in the hollow of the stone, together no difference. have reference to Saint Lawrence, who with a genealogical account of tile Wolfe struck in the cause of Irish freedom was member, which is allied to Ireland not he was very proud indeed to be there, keener by reason of the fact that those The Lord Mayor, in proposing tue Tone family, sent by Miss Maxwell, of a blow to set free the Catholics of Ireland. merely by sentiment, but by historical and was still prouder when he saw how men suffered and failed in the cause and toast of the guests, said that the laws ot was martyred on a gridiron. Gentlemen, this Twenty-on- e years were spent in build Connecticut, and other mementoes of the He said, with the spirit of a true demo tradition, and which is allied to our race the vote of thanks had been proposed were not victorious. within the past century crat, "We can have no true or lasting as kinsmen of the same blood. We have and seconded and put by the Lord Mayor toast, indeed, needs no words from me, England had ing It and it costover$12,000,000. It has occasion. of their race trom ire- driven millions Mr. Leary then laid the foundation liberty in Ireland which is not based on here also representatives of the great and to the meeting and the unanimous way and in conclusion, in giving it to you, all land, and some of these were present now been twice partly destroyed by lightning and was sacked by the French soldiers in the "Memory of the the equal rights of all the citizens of Ire- free Republic of America that great it had been received by that large assem I will say is this: So long as the memory stone, after which for the old land. show their land." And when after a few years he land, the home of liberty; that great land bly. He hoped that henceforward they of the dead holds a place in the hearts of to MJsa Maud love reioiceU at tne great 1808. There are 14,000 doors and 11,000 Dead" was played by the bands, Gonne Irishmen, Irishmen, so long the cause of Irish naDr. Dillon, of Boston, here proposed was struck down by his cruel and bloody that always opened a refuge to our suf would have peace among all which they had witnessed, windows. Rooney, of the Gaelic Leage, here tionality will live. Let us remember of demonstration enemies, the brother of the great Napo fering and oppressed people; that great Mr. the following resolutions: and which proved to the world that Eng Michael McNamara, recently elected That this vast meeting, representative leon Lucien Napoleon when he stood land, in the words of one of her own delivered an address in Irish, which ter our forefathers she sam mat ireiana was They rose in dark and evil days to right land lied when up in the Assembly of France the glo- sons, "Whose free.latch-strins- c was nsver minated the day's proceedings. of all sections, creeds and classes of the contented with her rule. This was a recently elected South Town Clerk, left their native land; At night the Lord Mayor gave a dinner Irish race, including representatives from rious Assembly of Five Hundred to yet drawn in against the meanest child Thev kindled there a living blaze that movement of the whole Irish people. Chicago for a visit In Ireour exiled brethren in Australia, Amer move "that provision be made by the of Adam's kindred," We welcome these in honor of the American, French and uothincr can withstand. The spirit of the Irish people was greater land. ica. South Africa, France, Great Britain French nation for the widow and child men here as friends and as allies, and to- other foreign delegates to the demonstra Alas, that might can conquer right ; their than 100 years ago, and their chances of spirits passed away. assembled on this memorable occasion to ren of Tone," he used words which day when England, isolated as she Is, is tion. ine taiesi notion in millinery, is narmight soon be greater. The Lord Mayor presided. But true men, like you men, are plenty success participate in the ceremony of laying the should always be impressed in the mem looking around and begging for alliance Prof. Mouis alluded to the services row black velvet, mounted 011 Wire, so here today. The Lord Mayor, ia.preposing "Ireland foundation stone of a national memorial ory of Irishmen, as a testimony of one of with other countries, we today are able to France that it can be bent into any form required Mr. John Dillon, M. P., in responding, which Irishmen had rendered of for bows, wings, rosettes, loops,, e,tc, It to Wolfe Tone and the United Irishmen the loaders of the greatest nation in to point to allies in France and allies in a Nation," expressed bis satisfaction at efforts of the Lord Mayor from the days of Foutenoy to those alluded to the iu Ireland's capital, hereby declares its Europe in that day, to the character of America, allies in far distant Australia, being in the position, ss Chief Magistrate 'in bringing aid to Mondial McMahon, and said that Ireland has found great favor, for, iu addition to the distressed districts auiliairyand adhesion, to their high, noble and truly J. one of our countrymen to whom we are aye,, and iu the capes of South Africa, of Dublin, of being able to welcome their hundred years ago would always hold a high place in the being effective, it is light sua nircucr uecwca assembled hare to do honor. On that aud in other parts of the civilized world exiled brethren front all lands. He did in the West. When a materials. looks well with gauxe-li-k Patriotic principles, :) estimation of France. the scaffold was raised for Wolfe Tone iu unalterable determination to uncos- - J occasion Lucien Napoleon said : "I rise who, if ever the day should cotue sad not know what might happen ia the STILL LIVES. ingly continue the struggle for freedom, bequeathed to us as a heritage by the and martyrs of '98, and bend our energies to the task of striking off the he-ro- cs to call attention to the widow and children of a man whose memory is dear and venerable to Ireland and to France, who perished in Dublin, assassinated by the court-martial." er long-oppress- IPREPARE FOR THE BIG HOLIDAY. . al WE CLOSE MONDAY SPREAD A FEAST OF It mrt WE VALUES! WHTCH OUR NDOitfS. I uiLVlAL j da'. LEVY BROS.! THIRD AND flARKET. Fellow-countryme- n, SCHOOL BOOKS! SCHOOL REQUISITES! FOR ' fl fl fl u li f!M iiocid otjjj. STREETS. sign-manu- OSCAR TURNER GONGRE88- - Fellow-countryme- R. E. HEFFERNAN de-ten- se JOB PRINTER, Fellow-countryme- TM w 11 v two-mout- nr KBNT0CKY IRISHI IRELAND. Record of AlMCBRIOA.N:. the riost Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges. Thomas B. .KUlccn has been elected Master of Loughrea Union. The recent rains have been of incal culable service to nil crops in They were parched by the long drouth, and the welcome moisture has worked wonders in the face of the country. Dr. W. W. Daly, the Park, Killarney, has been elected medical officer of Castle- islam district of Killarney Union. The election was held in Cordal. Dr. Harrold, who was the former officer, retired on pension. M.J. Wheltou, Clondrohid, Cork, at the last meeting of the Gaelic League, in Dublin, said he only learned to speak Irish within the past five years. lie rc cited a poem in Irish with fluency and gracefulness. In the district of Cootchill, Cavan, re cently it was reported that only a few pecks of flax had been sown. Bawnboy ilso has a small quantity this year. The flax as n crop seems to be dying out nil over the northern counties. John Holland, of Quay, Kinvara, died August 4. Fifty years ago he played a part in the stirring events of the time, which deserves to be remembered by true Irish patriots. By him the late J. B. Dillon was placed on board a ship in Galway Bay, and thus avoided the sleuth hounds that were on his track. T. D. Sullivan, M. P., has drawn the attention of the National Monuments Committee of Dublin to the neglected condition and the very obscure position of the elaborately carved Celtic cross memorial to the immortal Four Masters, now railed in on the ground fronting the Mater Misencordiae Hosfiital. Moss and weeds are covering the beautiful work of the cross. He reasonably and eloquently suggests that the Irish Literary and Celtic Association have the memorial nlaced in a more mililie noqitinn.I heat nf 1 I nil in Glasncvin. Never in the annals of the G. A. A. was there witnessed such a vast assemblage of supporters as that which graced Cork Park Sunday on theoccasion of the great ,...1 fU,11 1. f- - tt. t...i: Munster eoiintv rlinmninnsliin Ivf wppii Cork and Tipperary. Over 15,000 per sons were present. Cork won in both cases. Mr. J. Wall, Dungarvan, refereed For the first time in the history of the association the Gaelic championships for all Ireland will be held in Cork Park this .year. The management was excellent. The National party in South Tyrone are displaying commendable activity in preparing for the forthcoming revision in the constituency. Mr. John Donnelly, acting on the instructions of Mr. William Early, solicitor, Ballygawley, has been cceaj.W.1 it: convening n meetmir at ughnacloy. Mr. lUlly 'pmllluilf 'JIM besides Mr. Donnelly, the Nationalist registration agent, there was a good at tendance of local clergy and district a lie deliberations were con clergy. ducted in private, but it is understood arrangements have been completed for a wholesale opposition to the Unionists at the Revision Courts, which open in September. The sea fisheries in Southwest Kerry are yielding fairly. In Kenmare Bay (outer waters) the seiu boats have had good takes of herrings and mackerel, and on those waters also trammels have had good takes of various fish. s In Bay .matters nre not quite up to anticipation, except m the hue of the herring fishing. Trawling boats have done fairly well. The lobster fisheries have seldom given better results at this season, The salmon seine fishing in Ballinskelligs has closed, and it was the worst season forjniany years. Sea angling is accounting for good takes of different kinds of fish at Darrynane, Waterville and Ballinskelligs. Dr. Michael Cehalan, of Nenagh, died on July 26, In the early o0's he became prominently identified with the popular movement in the South, and thence for- -, ward, until the closing days of his remarkable career, he was one of the most vigorous and devoted advocates. His intimate association with the men of '07 brought him conspicuously under the notice of the Government, one consequence of which is said to have been the loss to him of a dispensary medical in County Limerick, and from that time up to eieht or ten vears atro he pursued his profession in Dublin and elsewhere. About seven years since he settled among his old friends in Nenagh. ;Dr. Cahalan had reached the age of seventy years, On the last Sunday in July a great demonstration was held at the Three Rocks, to celebrate the great victory which the Wexford insurgents achieved over' the British troops. At 1 o'clock a procession of fully 10,000 persons was formed on Wexford quay, and marched thence to the place of meeting, close to the battle place. The procession was led by St Laurence's fife and drum band, Glynn. John Redmond, M. P., said this great gathering and all '08 celebrations proved beyond doubt the absolute failure of English rule in Ireland. In 1898 the Nationalists of Ireland were united and as determined to put an end to English rule as ever they were in the past. The demonstration was got up by the Men of Wexford '98 Club. A branch of the Gaelic League was es- Hiiii.tncii in v hiiiii i vmm ii incrnnn town of the Liberator. Mr. Thomas Hayes, of Dublin, arrived bearing the handsome and attractive cup presented by Mr. Wm. O'Brien to the Oireachtas, and won by Mr. Patrick Murphy, National teacher, Ballinakilla. Mr. Hayes was deputed, to present it to Mr. Murphy. Mr. Hayei proceeded to Dromod and convened a meeting at the pretty chapel at Spumkane, at which the Rev. Michael O'Reilly presided, and delivered a very Mid-CorX Ballin-skelligip M eloquent lecture in Irish, and then presented the enp to Mr. Murphy amid great applause. A meeting was held at the Royal Hotel for the purpose of establishing a branch of the Gaelic League. Mr. Edward Fitzgerald presided. Sunday being Patron Sunday in St. Mullln's, a remarkable demonstration in honor of the memory of the men of '08 was held. In the cemetery beside the green are buried many of those who faught and fell at the battle of Ross and other battlefields in Wexford and Car- low, and here arc laid the remains of Gen. Thomas Clancy, who at the age of twenty-fou- r led the charge on the "Three Bullet Gate' ' at the battle of Ross. Part of the ceremonies consisted in visiting the graves containing the remains of those who fell for Ireland and reverentially joining with Rev. Father Norris, St. Mullins, in reciting the de profundis. Fully 10,000 persons took part in the demonstration, while the New Ross and Graig bands played the "Dead March in Saul." After the prayers were recited a pike was planted at the head of each grave, bearing a'shield, on which was inscribed the name of the patriot martyr atid a recital of the battles in which he took part. At the weekly mcetjng of the Lough-re- n Town Commissioners, Thomas Smyth presiding, the following letter was read from the Rev. Father Nolan, dated from St. Joseph's the Abbey, Loughrea: "To the Chairman Board of Commissioners Gentlemen: I beg respectfully to submit to you that, in my opinion, it would be a desirable and suitable means of keeping fresh the memory of the men of '08 to have the names of the streets of this ancient town painted in Irish and in Irish characters on boards to be nfterward fixed in conspicuous and suitable places throughout the town. I would also suggest that one of the streets should be named after Peter Finncrty, a Loughrea man, who suffered pain, penalty and imprisonment in those evil days for love of Ireland. Peter Finnerty, according to John Philip Curran, was 'the only printer in Ireland who had the courage to speak for the people.' Permit me to add that I a. ?1 nave commence enougn in my lcllow townsmen to lead me to believe that the above proposition shall not only be favor ably received, but effectively carried out, I am. gentlemen, your faithful servant Joseph Nolan, O. D. C." The Commis sioners will act on Father Nolan's suggest tion promptly. Twelve cannons, raised from Dumvor- ley bay through the enterprise of Mr. T, R. Holland and Mr. John Mulcahy, two n Cork corn merchants, were recently brought to the city and nre in their stores. In addition to the guus numerous beads have been found, and it is said that in connection with the explo sion of other wreckage coins have been discovered, nnd a variety of valuable relics. These discoveries being made by Mr. Collins, the diver, at Dunworley bay, are full of romantic ns well as historic interest. That they belonged to a wreck nearly three hundred years ago is undoubted, and it is remarkable how tradition preserves the story ninontr the peas- antry, who enow very lime History out side the parish in which thev were born. The inhabitants of the lonely spot are isolated from the world, for the place is miles from a railway, nnd connection with the ocean traffic is only when n ves sel is wrecked. But these people were nble to inform the projectors of the present discovery with remarkable accuracy the spot where the treasure was found. Those who related the tradition could only speak Irish, and their description of the place where the pirate ship was wrecked was" so accurate that the mo ment the diver descended he found the heap of cannon. . -well-know- SPORTING. TJio Monnrcli, the Now Athletic Club, Arranging for Some Bl? Events. MAIN-STRE- Et INCOKPOKATED. 1 If 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 . IT. J. WATHEN! 0 BREWERY 629 EIGHTH STREET. Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory Match Will The Corbctt-McCo- y Take Place Sullivan and Kilraln Friends. BASE BALL NOTES AND QOSSIP Gleason, of the Giants, has made three errors in n game three times this season. Van Haltren is the only player of the New Yorks who has taken part in every game. Van Haltren, who is usually fast on the bases, has not placed a stolen base to his credit in the last thirteen games. Tiernan's recent lay-of- f did not do the nny good, ns he got only one hit in the four games since he resumed playing. Although Dunn and Grimm have each played in over thirty games, neither player has made n hit which hns netted more than one base. John L. Sullivan and Jake Kilrain have buried the hatchet and nre once more friends. The reconcillia- tion was effected at Baltimore the other day, and it is said the pair will go on the road together. Jack Smith cabled to a friend aunounc ing the safe arrival in England of himself and Billy Rotchford. The latter will box "Pedlar" Palmer at the National Sport ing Club in October. A match between Dan Creedon and Jack Bonner has at last been ratified. The pair will come together on September 17. The affair will be for twenty-fiv- e rounds at 158 pounds. Dal Hawkins has agreed to box Jack Downey in the East. Tom O'Rourke has set aside a date for the two boys, and as soon as the question of weight is settled a match will be clinched. If "Mystersous" Billv Smith bests Andy Walsh, whom he is matched to box, it is his manager's intention to take him to England and pit him against some of over there. the crack Tom Sharkey, who is now in Philadel; phia with Tom O'Rourke, states that both himself and Joe Choynski have simied articles of agreement nnd will come together some time in October. Steve O'Donnell and Gus Ruhlin have agreed on terms. They will box twenty five rounds at Coney Island on Septem ber 10. The men will battle for a per centage of the gate receipts. O'Donnell has also a bout with Bob Armstrong under consideration. Kid Hennessy, the Limerick favorite, has issued a challenge to Chic Booker, of Newport, and Joe Brunner. If the men want to fight let them put up their dol lars. The Kid is the bantam-weigUmaruQqfltUus .section, nnil is willing. to fight any one who disputes his claim to the title. Any one wishing to challenge Hennessy may find him at Clark & Delauey's, Seventh and St. Catherine streets, where any forfeit will be promptly covered. The latest iu local sporting circles is the New Monarch Athletic Club, former ly the New Louisville Club. A number of prominent citizens are connected with this new organization. Several important events arc being nrranged for the near future, and the fact that Mr. Al Cook is the Manager and William H. West the Secretary is n guarantee that the affairs of the club will be conducted in an honorable and 'sportsmanlike manner. Heretofore their entertainments have given general satisfaction. An arrangement has been made with George Siler by which he becomes the official referee of the club. Tom Sharkey has been giving exhibi tions in Philadelphia this week. Tom is the Jnck Scroggins of the American ring. He is as sturdy as an oak and a fighter from Fightersville, of whom all the stand in dread. I don't think him the equal of Fitzsimmons, Corbett or Peter Mahcr, but none of the trio seems to hanker, for a go with him, says Macon in his letter to the Cincinnati Enquirer. All of them have had a trial of him, and he seems to have left a bad taste in their mouths. Sharkey is likely to prove a troublesome customer this winter. In the eventof Corbett retiring, Fitzsimmons would most likely be se lected to take his place as McCoy's opponent. Though I think Bob would defeat him, I think McCoy would fare better at his hands than he would with Corbett were Jim in proper condition. Bob is a harder hitter than Corbett, and might knock McCoy out quicker, but he is not nearly so skillful as Jim and not by 10 per cent, as speedy. To be by Corbett would be a great blow at McCoy's cleverness, while to be knocked out by Fitz would only be what nine-tentof the world would expect. A match on the tapis which is sure to excite fistic curiosity is the one between Spike. Sullivan, the clever Corkonian, and Joe Wal-cot- t, "the Barbadoes Demon." The atmosphere is likely to be more torrid than in bantingo when they come together, and at that I pick the Hibernian as the winner. old-tim- er ht rs out-point- IT'S PURE. LAGER BEER AND PORTER Gran W.Smith's Sons Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. J j J a Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams 05c Finest Fruit Creams 76c Sherbets, the very best C5c Four Flavored Bricks $1.00 Guaranteed strictly pure and of finest quality. Salt Rising Bread a specialty. All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and parties made and ornamented to order. Goods shipped to all parts of the country. If you like our goods, tell your friends. If not, tell us. Special prices for dealers, hotels and large orders. LOUISVILLE, KY. 0000000000000000000000000000000000 gHH!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!?!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Telephone; Sil4t it ml j 3 S iThe ALB IN CO J HAS REMOVED TO W 1 MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmer. $ Kj j 1 524-52- 8 West Market Street. 1 1 S. E. COR. g EIGHTH AND JEFITERSON SXS, TELEPHONE 810. m Woman's Corner. 00000000000000000000000000 Scarlet velvet hat bands are considered very chic with white pique or duck tailor gowns. BUCKINGHAM All Next Week, with Usual Motliices. T iN EVERY DETAIL. RUSH'S Bon Ton Burlesquers EJID. IT. l'RKSKNTING iiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuaiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiaiiiiiiiiitmiiii Shirt waists of white taffeta are made A VAUDEVILLE COCKTAIL with a yoke of guipure lace with fichu effect. The sleeves are also of guipure, A Lasting Beverage of Mirth and Melody 8 Mammoth Specialties 8 and two tiny knife plaited ruffles finish 30 Artists the bottom, giving the bodice the appear Artists 30 ance of a short basque. Black velvet buttons are the latest Parisian idea for pique coats, in white cream or biscuit color. Indeed, a French dressmaker never fails to add black satin or black velvet in one way or another as . i. Hit DANIEL DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENAN. Douonertu 1229 Keenan ' Q. A. R. Comrades, don't go to Cincinnati without a map of the city, showing Camp Sherman, UNDERTAKERS, West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth olejipiioscis All Calls Promptly Attended to, Dny or Nifjlit. Car ' C It SWI .rwm i II KinifilU I ft .1 i iI soft tints. Many have pronounced the seamless skirt an extreme notion, but tailors say resorts, railroads, not so, and are using the design for suburbs, severe gowns. One style of this skirt street-ca- r lines, etc. Free on ' fastens down the center of the back with application at B. & O. S. W. a close row of buttons, while the other office, southeast corner Fourth fastens at the left side of the front. Sonic of the pretty fans described by the New York Herald must have very fanciful shapes. Some of them have wings, or parts of birds, mounted on palm-lea- f nfans. These posed t repared and mounted bv th rs.themselves. hirik--fir?'au- frrmt FRANK FEHR BREWING INCOKPOIIATED. 60. and Main. A rate of $2.50 for round trip has been made for this occasion. Selling dates Sej)tejnJ2er3 . Jo S; good returning until September 13, with privilege of extension until October 2 11 desired. , This is the time of year to have furs, renovated and remodeled. It is said that the fashion in fur will be quite distinctive this coming winter, and decidedly differ cut from those of years past. Rumor says that the capes will be made iu the popular shawl fashion and finished off with shaped circular frills. Black and white is as popular a combination as ever, and black gowns relieved with white and sparkling with jet are completed by fluffy net or feather boas. Indeed, white may be called the universal color, for the trying gray, heliotrope and wood shades are all rendered becoming by the use of white collars, yokes and vests. A method much employed in trimming autumn foulards is to carry frills of inch-wid- e ribbon round the silk to suggest a deep flounce and its heading, and to supplement a yoke collar, high stock epaulets and cuffs, with two rows of frills in the same fashion. Foulards are now made with tight backs, showing few seams, but the front is always full. A patriotic. fan was. made of the na tional colors in chiffon, with the photograph of one of our favorite heroes in the center. One evening fan was of white chiffon over white silk, with a cluster of field flowers to hide where the material was drawn in, and another, shaped like a rose leaf, had pink chiffon over white silk, with roses and ribbons. SIGNS. Why not nse wall signs? They bring trade. See McCarthy I fMkt, Kentucky II I 213 West Main St. They will fix yon up. See their work at the office of the BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, LOUISVILLE, ICY. M. A. CORCORAN. YOUNG MEN'S INSTITUTE. Irish American. III III Mil III ii.'diiirMimMiaKiuiwiNiwj II I V W. J. CORCORAN. Brother "Bob" Keyer left last Tuesday for his new home in Mississippi. Unity Council is preparing for a grand hop at New Leiderkranz Hall the second week in October. The members of Alpha, Logan, St. Mary's and Sacred Heart now see they made no mistake in consolidating. The council is what its name implies Unity Unity Council, the youngest yet the oldest council in the Atlantic jurisdiction, is now the most prosperous council in the city. New members are being admitted weekly. ' e The of Unity Council, 1327 West Chestnut street, is open every evening from 7 until 11 o'clock. The members are at all times pleased to have their friends call. Unity Council, Y. M. I., has concluded to continue in its old 1327 West Chestnut, until next spring. The weekly euchres will commence the early part of next month. Mackin Council has been improving its until now it appears entirely new. This council was recently present ed with a handsome silk flag, which they have flung to the breeze from the front of the building. club-housclub-house, club-house, M. A. CORCORAN & BRO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL piione mmmm ii mm ma n nr I Commission Merchants -- ni AND DEALERS IN- - it, ,r ft iiiitr & Hay, corn, Wheal Rye, oats, straw. 139 AND 141 FOURTH AVENUE, LOUISVILLE, KY. HOTEL RICHELIEU CAFE AND RESTAURANT, Telephone 1812-Rl- nsr 2. A new corset, designed solely for com fort, is made of a light, supple material 221 THIRD AVE. and boned with alternate straps of elastic. It is well adapted for easy and neg- Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. ligee wear. Another novelty in the stay line is a straight-buske- d corset, with cam-brusides, made iu pale tints of exquis itely fine batiste ; this shape gives the M. D. UTOR. M. J. I,AWI,KR. pretty rounded effect so noticeable in the Parisian woman's figure. rc M.J. SWEENY, PROP. FARADISEI SAMPLE ROOM. X LAWLER & SON FIRST CLASS N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and Duncan. SACRED HEART CHURCH PICNIC. During the past week the ladies and gentlemen composing the various committees for the Sacred Hear church pic nic have been working zealously for its success. Arrangements have been made which will insure n day of pleasure for young and old. Riverview Park should be crowded on that occasion to its utmost capacity. As this will likely prove the last picnic of the seaiion, we suggest that all who can should be the guests of the Sacred Heart congregation on that day and assist Rev. Father Walsh in his noble work lifting the debt caused by the destruction of his church by the cyclone. NEW BUSINESS FIRM. QUINN'S NEW QOODS. The attention of our readers is called to the announcement of Mr. Richard Quinn in another column. This popular gen tleman has always carried a fine line of goods, but recently he has placed iu stock a large importation of the finest to be had in the market. When you want some thing that is good, remember Richard Quinn, Seventh and Oak. Tissue paper, which comes in such beautiful shades, is a very good substi tute for the chiffon and silk that every one may not have ready to hand. The uses of that paper are numberless. It is recommended as the best thing to be taken when packing, and for stuffing out bows, sleeves, etc., and making them look as good as new, being taken out free of creases, thus doing away with the necessity and worry of a hot iron on a hot day, to smooth out crushed and "mussed" delicate summer wear. Good Liquors a Specialty. M. Fifteen Ball Pool. 5 5 Grocery and Saloon : GRIMES & GARRY, NINETEENTH AND BANK, J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. 248 West Jefferson Street. Telephone 384. 0000a0000000000000004l DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS Grocery and Saloon. Michatl C. McCarthy and Charles G. Pfeffer constitute a new firm in the wall Bcfote and house sign business in this city. nati read s These gentlemen have done O. S. W. work for .the leading business houses of the United States. They make a specialty Call at of out-dodisplay advertising. tion. first-clas- A full line of First-clas- s Family Wines Among the dainty fads for women pub and Wquors always on hand. Orders lished in The Owl for August, we notice promptly filled. the following: Perfumes are being put up iu tablet form for the sake of con- - K CURRAN. J .r. CVll It AN, vcnience,and one of these hidden in glove, coiffure or knot of ribbon will uiffuse a sweet aroma like the breath of spring." WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Another form in which to cany perfume is the "censer ball," a foreign invention. Wines, Liquors, Brandies, 61ns, buying your ticket for Cincin They are chatelaine ornaments about the KENTUCKY WHISKIES, the announcement of the B. & size of an English walnut, made of open work, gold and enameled, They inclose railroad in another column. Louisville, Ky. cotton of a contrasting hue, saturated 31!i First St., the office and pay your subscrip with the desired perfume. Some are swung front the finger. JUtfNtiU YW BWMUi Will lit. Muldoon Monument Company OF ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE F. GURRAN & CO. flonuments. Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Stadloe, Carrara, Italy. WAREROOfflS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET.