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Kentucky Irish American: September 24, 1898 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 kec1898092401_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: September 24, 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. VOLUME I. NO. 12. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, Madeline easily defeated the Countess of Dufferin, and again the trophy re niaiued in America. In 1881 the sloop Atlanta made a rec ord as a challenging yacht. The Atlanta was a Canadian yacht and was built to redeem the Canadian yachtsmen from the defeat which the Countess of Dufferin had suffered. They were sure that they could win the prize. The Atlanta was designed and built by Capt. Cuffbert. She was in the old style, and her planking looked like white pine, and appeared to be fastened with pine spikes. The boat was inexpensive, and was built evidently for fresh water. She was light looking, and seemed to have a poor outfit in everyway. Capt. Cuffbert was olways blamed by the Canadians for being too hopeful. It was thought that in his certainty of winning he had slighted the building. Our old sloop the Mischief met the Atlanta and defeated her. The Mischief was designedly A. Cary Smith, and those who remember the yachting season of 1881 will recall her beauty. Her sail plan was large and she was heavily ballasted. When she met the Atlanta she tons of lead. She was had twenty-fou- r owned by Joseph R. Bush, who was one of the leading yachting enthusiasts and sports of fifteen years ago. The fifth challenge for the American cup was accepted in 1885, when Sir Richard Sutton came over with the Gcncsta. He came over bent on carrying the cup back with him, but Boston yachtsmen were just as bent on defeating him. The boat was the Puritan, designed by the late Edward Burgess, and in the Puritan a great step forward was taken in yacht She was designing and yacht building. only partly celled end in her construction every pound was left off that could be She was reduced to the safely spared. Her rig was lowest limit of usefulness. that of a cutter. The jib was set flying short lower mast and big topsail. ST) was a beautiful boat to look at and Bostonians went wild over her. The crew of the Puritan comprised Edward Burgess, General Payne, Doctor Bryant, the Forbes brothers, and other well known victorious yachtsmen. The sight when the race was won was one to be remembered. In the great crew Captain Silsworth was pilot, and when in the last race with the Genestathe Puritan let out to the windward in a heavy squall the enthusiasm of the spectators knew no The Genesta was a splendid Iwunds. boat, but it was seen that she was behind the times, although her designer did very well on her. Boston again furnished the champion boat in 1880. In that year the Galatea, owned by Lieut. William Henn, R. N., flower, the Boston boat designed by the man who built the Puritan, accepted the challenge, and raced that year. The Mayflower was built as light as possible and every available ounce was thrown overboard. It is said that General Payne refused to allow a friend to bring his jack-knif- e with him when the final race was to be sailed. It was a hardly fought race, but Gen. Payne led over the line and the Mayflower won the race from the Galatea. The Galatea was a steel vessel and a good boat she was, but she was no match for the Mayflower, as her owners had to admit. The next challenging yacht was the Thistle, which came over in 1887. she is the Meteor, owned by the Emperor William of Germany. The Thistle was designed by Watson, of Glasgow, who designed the Valkyrie I. The Thistle was a steel boat and was one of the handsomest ever built. She had the curious appearance of being all in one piece. She was a comfortable boat, and it was feared that she would defeat the American craft and take the cup so long held by this country, but the Volunteer, a good American boat, met her and the Thistle was defeated. The Sappho next defended the cup, and there were no more challenges until the Valkyrie II. challenged the Vigilant in 1893 and was beaten. Three years ago the Valkyrie II. issued n a challenge for the cup and Lord brought over his boat to suffer ignominious defeat at the sails of the gallant little Defender, which under the management of C. Oliver Iselin, as the representative of the American syndicate, sailed away from him so easily that His Lordship suffered not only defeat but great umbrage. .Now Sir Thomas Upton has issued a challenge and the Herreshoffs promise the syndicate of American millionaires a boat which shall keep the cup in this country for at least one year longer. The evolution of American yachting, s so far as are concerned, can be seen at a glance 'from the above sketches. Just what the cup defender and challenger of 1809 will be like no one but Nat Herreshoff and William Fife can tell. Unfortuuately neither of the designers is given to discourse about their plans. Neither of the men ever takes the public into his confidence, so all that the average layman can do is to guess what the new boats will look like. From the old America of 1851 down to fin de siecle racing machines like Defender and Valkyrie III. is a long step, but a careful examination of their hulls and shear plans will show that outside of light construction and the cutting away of dead wood they are not so very far apart after all. To-da- y Dun-ravasingle-sticker- 1S9S. PRICE FIVE GENTS. AMERICA'S CUP History of the Famous Trophy and the Yachts That Held It. For Nearly Fifty Years Eiitfllsh Fil'ort to Kecapturo It Has Proved Fruitless. M' DONALD Will Represent Frankfort in the Next State Legislature. lie Is Depended Upon to Secure the Passage of the Capitol Appropriation. Greater Interest Taken In the Coining Itace Than in Any Former One. VICTORY WILL HAVE TO BE EARNED More Soldiers to Be Quartered in the Gamps Recently suffering. About sixteen years ago he purchased the Capital Hotel, which establishment he enlarged and improved until it is a credit to Frajikfort, and stands as one of the best hotels in the State. He d was a and genial gentleman, and his many friends, in this city and all parts of the State will regret that he has crossed the river to the great beyond. A loving and devoted wife and children are bowed in grief over their great loss, and they have the sympalhy of every one in their bereavement, j His funeral took place Monday morning from the Church of the Good Shepherd, a solemn requiem mass being solemnized over his remains, after which a large concourse of friends followed them to the cemetery, where they were laid to rest. kind-hearte- Selected. SOCIETY D0INQS AND OTHER GOSSIP. IRISH FAIR, Great Preparations Making for the Exhibition in Brooklyn. The song of hammer and saw that for a week has filled the old Twenty-thir- d regiment armory, now the Clermont-avenu- e Rink, has told of the preparations for the Irish Fair to 'open there on October 1. The plans accepted prove the boast of the committee of the Ancient Order of Hibernians managing the fair that it will not only be the largest, but by all odds the prettiest affair of the kind ever seen in the borougli. Not one feature seen in the New York show excepting the outlines will be duplicated, although the committee has profited wisely by the similar fairs held in. the metropolis, ChiI cago and Buffalo. The keynote of the whole plan is the absence of booths and the substitution in their place of representations of historic spots in Ireland, thiitched cottages, castles, wells, etc., at yhich the visitor will find amusement and interest without a great outlay of cash, j There are to be but four booths. These will be named for the provinces of Ulster, Connaught, Minister and Leinster and will be managed by the ladies' Irish societies of those names. Minister will greet the visitor as he steps into the hall; Ulster (will occupy the corresponding place atfthe cast end of the floor; Connaught will' be on the north and Leinster on the south. Each of these will display wares from the old country, lace and other bits of handiwork for which the race is famous. In the center of the hall will be the chief objects of interest, the reproductions of the famous Lisdoonvarna spa and Mallow spa, tvfp of Ireland's best- known wells. TJiefirst of these is situat-tKi- n CouutyClaftMSiad-th- e other-i-n County Cork, and the water which will be served at the fair will be brought from the original wells in two great tuns. There will be a dozen thatched cottages filled with articles of historic interest, and the remainder of the floor space proper, save where the castle will stand, will be left for the promenaders. The castle will be ninety feet long and will reach to the high roof of the building and will be built in representation of the Irish architecture of the feudal period. four members to escort the remains of your daughter from the hotel to the railway station." Mrs. Davis replied as follows: "In memory of our pleasant sojourn in Rhode Island and the the of of whole population with cordialityweofhave Was the Social Meeting of Diviswhom come in contact, I accept with gratitude Confederacy ion No, 2, A. 0. H., Thursyour kind offer." day Evening. Great pleasure was expressed by citizens generally over this spontaneous tribute of the men in blue to one whom the soldiers of the late Confederacy loved The "Whole South Expresses Its well. Interesting Addresses by AttorSorrow Over the Loss of ney Thomas Walsh and The Daughters of the Confederacy held I a memorial meeting yesterday at the SecIts Favorite. Several Others. ond Presbyterian church in honor of Miss Winnie Davis, the dead Daughter of the Confederacy. Detail of Grand Army Men Act The Confederate Veterans' Association American and Irlt'h Vocal and as Guard of Honor to the Thursday afternoon sent to Richmond a Instrumental Selections beautiful floral design to be put upon the Remains. Rendered. grave of Miss Davis. The design was a wreath of red and white roses alternating, making the Confederate colors. It rested LAID TO REST BESIDE HER FATHER on an easel of evergreens six feet high. THR CAKE WALK OF THE SEASON. WINNIE DAVIS. the Daughter Last ENJOYABLE Death the Sunday. EUCHARISTIC LEAGUE, SPECIAI, I.KTTKR. Foity-seve- n nearly fifty years ago, when America's yacht cup came into existence, yacht designing and yacht building were crude. The "rule of thumb" and the jack knife were conspicuous in the building of models, and the "straight eye" of the builder was largely relied upon. Now in the production of great yachts, intended for speed and pleasure, the most accurate measurement is needed and the materials have become costly and fine. Intelligent artisans work upon detailed plans, which are drawn upon designing boards, and scientific results are obtained. On the completion of his drawings the designer knows his boat, and can estimate upon her speed before the keel is laid. It maybe news to many even yachters to know that America's cup is of English origin. In 1851 the Royal Yacht squadrcn of England gave a cup to be sailed for. It was won by the yacht America, which belonged to Commodore Stevens, of the New York Yacht Club. It was then called the English cup, but was awarded to the yacht America and called America's cup. It was the actual property of Commodore Stevens, and was taken by him to his home in IIo-boke- n. The schooner which belonged to the first commodore of the New York Yacht Club was built from a model by George Steers in the early part of 1831. It was a keel boat. Her construction was after the method in vogue those days; the frames were doubled with a heavy ceiling inside.and .were.plapked outside with trenails and composition spikes betowllie' water line, while iron was used above. The ballast was of iron, cast to fit; her mast was a very short rig and her maintop mast was very short; the rigging in the mast was of hemp and the rigstay was of the same. The rig was high and narrow and the jib had a boom on it. This boat went abroad and created a consternation among the yachtsmen of England on account of its elegauce of shape and the beauty of its sails. It won the cup, and her builder and owner are remembered by yachtsmen to this day. The cup came to America then and found n home with Commodore Stevens and for nineteen years it remained there; but in 1870 the yachtsmen of Great Britain remembered it and wanted it back. And the Stevens family decided to allow contests for it. They challenged for it and the Cambria, owned by James came over, but the British craft was defeated. She was constructed in the orthodox fashion of those days, and her hull was of wood. She carried four tons of lead bolted on her keel. She carried sixty-fiv- e tons of ballast, twenty of which was of iron. The Cambria was so heavily rigged that her topsails were a revela-tio- n to Americans. They would stand stiff in a breeze, and the yacht did well to windward in a fresh breeze, but in a moderate wind she could not race with our boats. The Magic was the boat which defeated the Cambria, for the old America had been laid aside. The Magic was built by David Caril, of City Island. It was a sort of composite boat, being the work of many designers. Her owner was Franklin Osgood, who was a past grand master at making a boat go. She was trimmed forward and trimmed aft, and experimented upon until great results for those days were obtained. James Asbury, of England, again tried for the cup in 1871, and yachting circles had great fun with the English craft, The challenging yacht was the schooner Livonia, a keel boat ballasted with lead and iron. In all the ballast weighed tons. She was a nearly seventy-on- e steel vessel, but her bow was too short, and she was beaten. The boat which at that time defended the cup was the Columbia. It also belonged to Franklin Osgood. The Columbia was a typical old style yacht, handsome and comfortable, but, of course, far outclassed by the racers of today. A little later England again challenged for the American cup, but was defeated. After five years, or in 1870, there was another challenge, tlw challenging yacht being the Countess of Dufferin. She was a center board built in the double frame way and fastened with iron. She was designed at Toronto. The Countess of Dufferin was not a handsome boat, but the Canadians believed that they could win the cup with her, and the American schooner Madeline was sent out to meet her. The Madeline was of the old double frame with heavy ceiling ahd planking fastened with spikes and trenails. This kind of boat could go very fast down the wiud. To windward however, she was very deficient in com parison with the modern boats. But the As-bur- y, With the reconvening of the Court politicians Appeals ot from all parts beginof the State are ning to flock to Frankfort, the mecca of politicians. Interest in Franklin county politics is growing warmer every day. The race for Representative is now between Col. Pat McDonald, Capt. Percival Haley and Hon. South Trimble, the present encumbent. All indications point to the selection and eventual election of Col. McDonald, the brilliant editor of the Western Argus, who two years ago named and has since advocated the candidacy of Senator William Goebel for Governor of Kentucky. The Democracy of Franklin will make no mistake if it selects Col. McDonald as its standard bearer, as an abler representative of the people could not be found in Franklin county. Always the friend of honest labor, a man that has no axes to grind, a brilliant and polished speaker, and above all a lifelong citizen and friend of Frankfort, he is undoubtedly the one and only available man that will succeed in getting a Capitol appropriation bill through the next House and have the present unsightly barns replaced by respectable buildings, that will be a credit instead of a shame to the grand old State of Kentucky. Sergeant D. J. McNamara, of Lexington, a member of Company B, Second Kentucky, arrived in the city Monday and will spend ten days with relatives. Sergeant McNamara is a thorough soldier, having spent seven years in the teer army, and is delighted with soldier life. He has never been sick a day since he left Lexington last May. The Second Kentucky is the crack regiment of the State, but not having the political pull d necessary to land, they were at Chickamauga. Although being among the first regiments to arrive at the park and be mustered in, it was the last to be equipped, only receiving their final equipments twelve hours before peace was declared. Col. Gaither, the veteran soldier, is disgusted with the War De partment and says he will retire from military service for good when the Second is mustered out, October 18. Col. Dan J. McEUigott, of this city, was elected State Secretary of C. K. of A. last week at Bowling Green. This is quite an honor, as Louisville usually captures all the offices and the delegates. Covington secured both national delegates, which was a great surprise. Secretary McNamara, of Division No. 1, A. O. H., is back again after a trip to Lexington and Cincinnati, much improved in health and able to cope with the arduous duties of his office. Division No. 1, Ancient Order of Hibernians, has secured the whole second floor of the Kleber building and was very busy the past week fitting it up, refurnishing, etc. It will, when furnished, be one of the largest and nicest club rooms in the city. They will shortly add a handsome library and gymnasium, which will be quite an attraction to the members. Several members contemplate going to Lexington the second Sunday in October, when a branch of the Ancient Order Hibernians will be organized in that city. The in Lexington are enthusiastic over the prospect of having a branch in that city. Rev. Edward T. Donnelly, pastor of St. John's church, Georgetown, spent Friday in the city. Father Donnelly will shortly be initiated by Division No. 1, A. O. H., of this city. He is an earnest advocate of the order. Rev. T. S. Major returned f roni a few days' trip to Chicago last Friday. Major General Breckinridge and staff visited Frankfort last Friday and in spected several available places for mili tary camps. Gen. Breckenridge was very favorably impressed with the sites, and three regiments of United States regulars will shortly be ordered to Frankfort. This will be about 4,000 men all told and will undoubtedly prove a big thing for Frankfort merchants. Frankfort members of the Second Kentucky returned home Sunday night and met a royal welcome from friends and relatives. Division No. 1, A. O. H., will open its new hall with a "smoker" to the members and their friends on or about Thurs-daSeptember 29. The death of Mr. Jerome Weitzcl, one of Frankfort's most respected citizens occurred at his home at the Capital Hotel on Saturday morning lost. He had been in poor health for- - some months, but no one believed that the end was so near until Thursday last, when his condition b:came serious, and he gradually grew worse until death relieved him from his side-trackeIrish-Americay, stheshalj SJMepuarpjjornengJhjeYgLutj;, REQUIEA1 IN WASHINGTON. Cardinal Gibbons the Celebrant and President and Others Present. Mc-Kinl- ey A requiem mass for the repose of the soul of the Empress of Austria was celebrated at St. Matthew's church, Washington, by Cardinal Gibbons. The attendance included President Secretaries Gage and Wilson, Postmaster General Smith and Second Assistant Secretary of State Adee, who were seated in pews reserved for them on the right, immediately in front of the altar. Gen. Miles and his staff and many others prominent in official circles were also seated on the right, near the President. On the opposite side of the aisle and in front of the altar were members of the Diplomatic Corps, including repre sentatives of Austria, Russia, Belgium, Turkey, Corea, France, Japan, China, Mexico, Germany, Italy, Switzerland, Venezeula and Chili. The sanctuary was draped in mourning and the pulpit was veiled in black. In front of the chancel stood the catafalque, with candles burning at the head and foot. A large cross of white roses stood at the foot of the catafalque. Cardinal Gibbons was assisted in the mass by priests from all the Catholic churches in the city. The Cardinal, standing at the head of the catafalque, spoke briefly of the dead Empress, saying that by her goodness she had come to be loved by her people. He referred feelingly to the tragedy at Geneva, and said that the deed of the assassin in striking down an unoffending woman had shocked the civilized world. "The hand that strikes at the ruler of a nation," he declared, "is an enemy to all society, as the ruler is the embodiment of the nation itself." Cardinal Gibbons concluded by speaking of the sympathy the whole world had expressed for the afflicted Emperor and nation, and said he felt sure that none was more heartfelt than that of President McKinley. y, At the late British Trades Union Congress at Bristol there were present 400 delegates, representing 188 societies and 1,200,000 members. The Mayor of Bristol warmly welcomed the delegates to the city. Mr. J. O'Grady, President of the She was a smart and pretty girl. She wrote the advertisements for a large millinerin town. Her mind used to run so much upon her business that one day when she wrote to her lover to meet her that night at home she unconsciously added as a postcript, "Come early to avoid the rush!" This paper is only $1 per year. Miss Winnie Davis, daughter of Mrs. Jefferson Davis, died last Sunday at the Rockingham Hotel, Narragansett Pier, to which place she came as a guest in the early part of the Pier's social season. She had been ill for several weeks, and a fortnight preceding her death her ailment was diagnosed as malarial gastritis. At times her condition became very serious, so that consultations of physicians were deemed necessary, but frequent rallies gave renewed hope that she would ulti mately recover. During the preceding week especially was her condition con sidered favorable, and it was thought that her removal from the hotel would be possible in a few days, as the hotel had closed for the season, leaving the patient and attendants practically alone in the house. Saturday night, however, a relapse in Miss Davis' condition was noticed and throughout the night she lost strength perceptibly. Sunday morning the physicians said that the end was not far off, and at noon death came to end the suffering, which at times had been intense. Mrs. Davis had watched unremittingly at her daughter's bedside and she is now bowed with sorrow. Miss Winnie Davis, the "Daughter of the Confederacy," was bom in the Confederate Executive Mansion at Richmond, Va", in 1803. She was educated principally at home, owing to the trouble surrounding her father and the publicity which attended all movements of the Davis family. Miss Davis attained her majority at Beauvoir, Miss. Here she assisted her mother in various ways and took her place in the many social func tions of the place. She was her father's constant companion. She assisted him in all his work and much of the informa tion which was required by Mr. Davis in his writings was secured for him by his Her strong character was daughter. marked from youtli. She was engaged to Mr. Wilkersou, of Syracuse, N. Y., but shortly after her father's death the en gagement was broken off. While no pub lic explanation of the rupture was given, it is well known that it was for the purpose of maintaining her father's name. She received the name "Daughter of the Confederacy" in 1880, when her father made his famous trip through the South. Mr. Davis being unable to appear, Miss Winnie was brought before the thousands at the different points along the route and introduced as the daughter of the Con federacy. A great tide of sympathy with Mrs. Jefferson Davis came up from the South previous to the departure for Richmond and condolences were received from many Northern friends also. Hundreds of tel egrams arrived from soldiers and public men. Gov. C. A. Culberson, cf Texas, in the name of his State, said of Miss Davis: "She was greatly beloved by the Southern people, and her memory will be tenderly cherished by them.'' There also came messages from Gen. J. B. Gordon, whose guffst Miss Davis was when she first taken ill; George John G. Carlisle, Hoadly, Major Gen. Joseph Wheeler, Clark Howell, Epha Hunton, Jr., Burton N. Harrison, Clifton R. Breckinridge and Clarence Cary. It was decided to take the body of Miss Davis, after a brief service at Narragansett Pier, to Richmond, Va. The remains reached their destination yesterday morning under a special escort from Narragansett Pier, J. Taylor Elly-soPresident, and Judge George L. Christian, Vice President of the Jeffer- on Davis Monument Association, having gone on for the purpose. All the Coil- federate organizations took part in the were funeral. Among the Gov. Tyler, Gen. Fitzhugh Lee, Gen. John B. Gordon, Gen. G. W. C. Lee, Gen. Dabney H. Maury, Col. Gordon McCabe and Major Robert Stiles. The hearse was drawn by four white horses, and each horse waa led by a veteran. After the funeral the remains were laid beside those of her father in the Davis plot in Hollywood cemetery. Mrs. Katie Cabell Curtis, President of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, has issued a general order suggest ing that members shall wear a badge of mourning for thirty days on account of the death of Miss Winnie Davis, and that each chapter shall hold memorial services. A delicate tribute and one that merits appreciation was the offer from the ComJ mander of the Grand Army post to Mrs. Davis of an escort for the remains of her daughter from the hotel to the railway station. The note of Commander Chase was as follows: "In behalf of the officers and members ot our post I wish to offer the services of Ex-Gon, pall-beare- rs Biennial Meeting Held This Week Directors For the Next Two Years. The meeting of the Eucharistic League, which takes place every two years, was held last Thursday at St. John's church, of corner Clay and Walnut streets. The ceremony was one of the grandest ever seen in Louisville. The church was decorated in lillies, ferns, roses and evergreens, and hundreds of caudles sent forth their flickering lights from the five altars. The spacious church was crowded to the door., about 800 people being present, besides a large number of school children. The services began by a procession to the church, while the choir rendeaed Mercadante's"0'Quamdelecta," with Miss Alexinc Schaulie as soloist. The procession was headed by Mr. E. Mehau as cross bearer, followed by Mr. M. F. Staab, censor bearer, and Mr. J. O'Reilly. Then came the chief server, Mr. Joseph E. Hill, followed by Mr. Charles Desse and eighty acolytes bearing torches. Then followed the priests and delegates of the league. After coming into the church they remained for fifteen minutes in profound adoration. They then repaired to the vestry, where preparation for mass was made. Solemn high mass was sung at 9:30 o'clock by Father Deppeu, assisted by Fathers O'Sullivan and Bachmann, with Father Connolly as master of ceremonies. The choir rendered Mozart's Twelfth Mass,-wit- h. Mrs. organ, Mr. George Mueller on the alto horn, and Prof. Kollross on the violin. Mr. M. F. Hill sang a very difficult bass solo with such ease that it may be easily said that he ranks among the leaders of the State. Other solos were sung by Misr Alexinc Schaulie, soprano, Mrs. E. J. Mann, contralto, and Mr. J. J. Mueller, tenor. A very eloquent sermon was preached by Rev. Father Hogarty, of New Haven, Ky. After mass the delegates adjourned to the hall, where a two hours' session on important business connected with the league was held. They then repaired to the dining room, where a fine dinner was awaiting them: Benediction was given at 3 o'clock, and with Lambelotte's Te Deum ended the exercises of the day. Fathers Bax, Deppen and Hogarty were appointed Directors for the ensuing two years. The next meeting will be held at St. Martin's church in this city two years hence. STREETS TO BE IMPROVED Far to Be Held in the Highlands For That Laudable Purpose. A fair which promises much amusement for tlpse who attend will be given for the benefit of St. Brigid's church, on Hepburn avenue, in the Highlands. The opening will occur on the evening of October 10, and it will continue for ten days. This congregation, of which Rev. Father Connelly is the zealous pastor, is one of the smallest in the city, but they are determined to be behind none of the larger ones. In the near future new streets will be made adjoining the church property, and the fair will be given for the purpose of meeting this expense This fair will afford down town people the opportunity of a street car ride, and a pleasant evening, and that it will prove a big success, there is no doubt. At a meeting of the ladies and gentle' men of the congregation arrangements were made for three booths, which will prove both interesting and entertaining. George Washington table will be presided over by Mrs. Mary Mitchell and Mrs. John Reister. The second, Abra ham Lincoln table, will be In charge of Mrs. J. C. Felder and Mrs. Margaret Gretzer, while the third, Phil Sheridan table, will be attended by Mrs. Matilda Donahue and Margaret Miller. Miss Mary A. Barrett was chosen chief manager of the fair, with Mr. John Kelty as assistant. Mrs. J. R. Stey aud Mrs A. Schuler will look after the dining tables, and this insures an excellent sup per at a moderate pnee. Misses Emma Pfciffer and Katie Barrett will also fill re sponsible positions, and those above mentioned will be assisted by a number of At the British Trades Union Congress young ladies. Mr. Will Thome and Mr. Inskip were chosen as delegates' the ConA woman has to have a lot more pa gress of the American Federation of tience to let the cat in and out than she Labor to be held at Kansas City iii Dehas for her husband, because if she didn't cember next. The Congress decided to meet next year at Plymouth, it would leave her. d Thursday evening Division 2 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians held its social session and open meeting, previously announced in these columns. There was a very large attendance, all the divisions in the city being well represented, and the number of ladies and gentlemen who responded to the invitation taxed the seating capacity of the beautiful hall ot the order. There was no prearranged programme, no one knowing what was to take place, other than that it would be a social session and that those called upon were to endeavor to entertain the large number present. This delightful uncertainty as to who would appear and what they would do kept everybody in a state of expectancy, and proved quite a novelty and change from the usual method of entertaining visitors and members at these meetings. Mr. William T. Meehan, President of the division, called the assemblage to order, and after a few well chosen and interesting remarks introduced Mr. John J. Barrett and his gramophone, which furnished a great deal of amusement, playing many excellent pieces of music, the Star Spangled Banner and Washington's Reception at Philadelphia being received with warm applause. Following this Attorney Thomas Walsh was introduced and delivered an interesting address. He gave a history of the Ancient Order of Hibernians and the objects of the society, detailing at length its origin and what it has accomplished for its members in this and other countries. He declared it to be one of the most patriotic and truly American orders in existence today, conducted on the most liberal and broad principles, and inculcating the true spirit of. brotherly love, charity and thought and action. His remarks created a most favorable impression. Mr. Michael Keaney, one of the old guard Hibernians, sang in the Gaelic or Irish language a song entitled the "History of Ireland." Mr. Keaney, who is about sixty years of age, possesses a sweet tenor voice, and while the song was not understood by all, its rendition created a sensation, and he was the recipient of a warm encore. Mr. Martin Cusick, State President, was called upon and delivered an appropriate address on the workings of the order in Kentucky, telling of the many benefits to be derived from membership, and announcing that the membership would be increased to double its present number during his administration. Messrs. Thomas Naughton and Martin Minogue sang songs which were favorably received, Mr. Naughton is one of the most finished singers in the city, and the wonder is that he is not taking a leading part in the musical affairs of the city. He has a voice that is far superior to that of many, of those of prominent reputation. State Secretary Coleman made an interesting and humorous address that contained many good points. He gave interesting statistics as to the membership of the order in this and other countries. William M. Higgius, the editor of this paper, was called upon, and his remark relative to the Kentucky Irish American that it was, first of all, an American paper, publishing interesting news not obtained in other local papers was received with enthusiasm. Among the many present were Mrs. Jerry O'Leary, Mrs. Thomas Welch, Misses Maggie Murphy, Mary Brown, Katie Meehan, Nora Finnegan, Mary and Maggie Keaney, Katie Keaney, Nora Keleher, Noru O'Brien, Annie Lyons, Katie Cross, Mayme Brown, Bridget Sheehan, Winefred Dulaney, Mary Joyce, Messrs. M. F. Hill, James Hill, John Ridge, Wm. T. Meehan, T. M. Camp-fielOwen Kciran, J. Charles Obst, John T. Keaney, Wm. Welsh, Michael Keaney, J. J. Barrett; Al Barrett, Jerry Sheehan, Thomas Walsh, Frank Cunningham, C. J. Ford, Martin Cusick, James Coleman, James Meehan, Jerry O'Leary, M. J. Minogne, Martin Minogue, Dennis Minogue, Thomas Welch, Michael Fiune- O'Keefe, gan, Thomas Cochran, James Welch, Thomas Keeuau, John J. Tully, Tim Scanlan, Tim Naughton, John Lyons, Robert Mitchell. After being further entertained by various selections on the gramophone the audience dispersed, all being loud in their praise of President Meehan and Secretary Obst for the delightful entertainment provided. d, KEODTJOKZY ance. The name of Parnell has magic power iu Ireland. His won IHtMMIMtliMHMIMHIMI derful life, his tragic death, moved Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. the country to its depths. Let this Devoted to tlto Moral and year's anniversary demonstration WItWAM ivr. IIIGGIXS, PuLtsllHl-kejr- . show, by its dimensions and its en S1N0LE COPY, 5c thusiasm, the world that his mem SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. ory lives fresh and green. IRISH AMERICAN. HIBERNIANS. marriage by Rev. Father Andrau Tuesday morning. The ceremony was witnessed by a vast concourse of well wishers. Miss Ryan is the handsome daughter of Mr. James Ryan, of the Government depot, What They Have Been Doing while Mr. Gannon is a trusted employe of the Past Week General the Pennsylvania Railroad Company. They Immediately proceeded to houseNews Notes. keeping on High avenue, Jeffersoiiville. Tuesday evening a large party of friends from Louisville, accompanied by a band Brother Roger W. McDonough, of DiMatter. Entered at the Louisville Postofflcc as Second-Clas- s Cooney, D. J. Kennedy, E. P. of music, called and tendered their con- vision No 3, is still suffering from a seriJames THE RIGHT SPIRIT. Hollcy, C. J. Dittoe, Joseph E. Hill and gratulations to the happy couple, as did ous illness. Address all Communications to the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Green Street. D. J. Tierney fills the position of music Frank G. Cunningham. It is probable also a great number of people of The great interest and friendly director with the ease and ability of a that the first play they will present will past master. be the pretty one entitled "Shamrock feeling existing in Ireland with re and Rose." The Ancient Order of Hibernians will gard to the race for the American shortly take up the question of the obMrs. James J. Quinn, of this city, is Miss May Florence Clifford and Mr. Cup is indicated by the following visiting- friends in Mayfield. We women must be the dispensers of servance of St. Patrick's day. Hugh I. Merwiu will be united in marSATURDAY, SEPT. 24, 1898 published in a recent issue of the LOUISVILLE, KY With each succeeding meeting it beriage October 20 at the home of the kind words. If kindness be not nniong Miss Maggie O'Connor Irish Weekly Independent: "Ire from a very pleasant visit to has icturned bride's father, Mr. J. G. Clifford. Mr. daughters and mothers, where in the comes more and more apparent that DiChicago. vision 0 is the one which the young men MEXICAN WAR VETERANS. horse flesh for food. We believe in Merwin is the secretary of the O'Neil world will it find a home? land has challenged America, and should join. upholding the authorities in all that Prof, and Mrs. Dowd were guests of Coal and Coke Company. The London Life claims to have in The gathering of the Mexican Uncle Sam must defend the Ameri honor at the Young Men's social Tuesday Patrick Sullivan was elected Financial is possible, but not to protest Secretary of No. 3 to fill an unexpired Mr. and Mrs. Owen Keiran will leave formation that Emile Zola'has become veterans in our city has been a can Cup. Sir Thomas Lipton wi evening. today for Memphis, where Mrs. Keiran convert to Catholicism through the aid of term. The division is fortunate in seagainst appointments like the abov source of much pleasure to these build the Shamrock on the newest 4 Misses Katie and Mary Watheii, of this will spend the winter with her son, J. P. Father Gougon, pastor of a small parish curing his services. Am old-tim- e warriors. Now, that the wouiq ue criminal. A lew sue lines. She will be manned by Irish city, are in Owcnsboro, the guests of Miss Keiran. Mr. Keiran makes the visit in church and nn intimate friend of Zola A meeting of the State convention of response to a telegram informing him It is also authority for the statement that Daughters of Erin will be held at New shades of evening are drawing close quacks would result in the destruc men, and is nominated by an Iris' Jessie Powers. he will become a priest six months Haven, Conn., that he is now a grandfather. tion of our entire army. September 27. This is club. If she should 'pull off ' tw around them and their steps are Mrs. Bernard J. Campbell is in St hence. the second annual convention. The many friends of Miss Mary Brcn. Louis, the guest of her brother, Mr, growing heavy and slow, we delight out of the three events which com Division No. 1, of Jeffersoiiville, will ABOUT BRYAN. There is a little society that meets nan, of West Oak street, who has been Arthur Kelsey. in seeing them unite at intervals to prise the struggle for the greatest seriously ill of typhoid fever, will be weekly in the library of St. Francis' Hall hold its next meeting on the first ThursThe Boston Republic exhibited sailing trophy in the world, Old Miss Moriarty, who has been spending pleased to learn that she is pronounced known as the Truth Society. The mem day in October. Representatives from converse together of the days of the summer with friends, is at home at out of danger, and her friends expect her bars are anxious to have their number in Louisville are expected to be present. long ago. It is a time of peculiar the proper spirit in its refutation of Ireland will have reason to throw 1012 Fourth street. creased and will gladly add to their list President L. J. Mackey makes it pleasto be able to be out in two weeks. the names of all who arc seeking for the ant for those who are so fortunate as to up the cap with a wild hurroo interest, now that so many of their the sneers that some of the stay-a- t Miss Josie Scannell, of Pope street, has Miss Mullarkey, who the possessons and grandsons have rallied home journalists have been hurling England has failed lamentably to returned home after a pleasant visit with sor of Beedelightfully sweetis voice, ren- truth. A better hour could not be spent be invited to the socials of his division. a by our young men and women either His smile and manner are irresistible. around the flag and are far from at William Jennings Bryan. From bring back the trophy, and Lord friends 111 Long Run. dered several vocal selections for the during the week or on Sunday evenings The A. O. II. of St. Louis entertainment of the ladies and gentle- than in St. Francis' Hall. It is open all arrangements for an enjoyableare making the laud of their sires fighting for a recent issue we clip the following Dunraven's burst of temper at the Miss Julia Sheehan, of Bloomfield, smoker on Mr. Bryan went into the volunteer last contest, and his subsequent il the guest of her cousin, Miss Mamie Hay men present at the social of the Young afternoons till 10 p. ni., and a better sc the evening of October 14. The matter old men its honor. Noble-lookin- g lection of books, magazines and journal is in Men's Division Tuesday evening. den, of 1220 Nineteenth street. the hands of n capable committee. these are, and the heroes of many army just as other patriotic citizens judged conduct, left relations more can not be found. If the young ladies Patrick O'Neill, State President of the Miss Mamie Brown, of 1502 Seventh will haye their gentlemen Mrs. V. L. Doolan has been spending friends to take battles, for many of them were not went in, from a sense of duty, than strained between British and street, one of Limerick's handsomest them there they will see for themselves Ancient Order of Hibernians of Pennsyl-vanithe week with the family of her father-i- n content to have been in the smoke He went in to fight his country' American yachtsmen. This com law, Prof. T. J. Doolan, near Shelbyville, young ladies, has returned from a pleas how enjoyable an evening can be spent i has appointed John P. Gibbons State Secretary of U10A. O. H. to succeed ant visit, lasting four weeks, with Mrs. this hall. All are welcome. conflict during the '40s, but battles, not to do garrison duty. He ing battle of the boats will be the and Gilbert Curry, deceased. The next social of the Young Men' Cooper, at Taylorsville, where she was afterward fought, each as seemed did not intend to follow the profes friendliest fight ever fought out in Division is anticipated with pleasure by the recipient of marked social attention. A touching story is told of the late Now is the time for Young Irish AmerGen. Alpheus Baker, who was at one time icans to join the Young Men's Division. right to him, during the Civil War sion. He responded to an emer Yankee waters. If we are beaten a large number of readers of this column n Mr. Peter Walsh, the tailor, a leading light of the Louisville bar, They can now rejoice that we are gency call. The emergency has we .go down before better crafts Misses Nell Sexton and Carrie Higgins has entirely recovered from his late eye During the war Gen. Baker was a pris' The amusement this division nfTorils iu members exceeds the amount of at peace once more, and that w passed. The war is over. Mr men and better sailors; if we win of Crescent Hill, left Tuesday forCinciu troubles, and is now prepared to receive oner on Johnson's Island, on Lake Erie dues paid, greatly are very small. which nati, where they will spend a week with his friends and patrons at 324 Seventh A Confederate soldier was dying and ns may reasonably look for the return .Bryan, wno uas obligations ana we will rejoice in our luck. Sir George Killcourje, Will Duane, Will street. This will be gratifying news to his last request was to see the Confederate friends. Thomas Lipton is one of the few of our boys and their fathers to the duties in civil life, should be the large circle of acquaintances of Mr. flag, the Federal commander, a humane Holley, Frank Cunningham and Thomas Mrs. M. Finnegan and daughter McCrory, all young railway promoters quiet of their homes and the pur once relieved from further military men of a certain class who did not who have been visiting friends Anna Walsh. man, granted the poor fellow's request and prospective in Nash magnates, are always suits of industry. Long may sue service and sent home. An admin become beautifully British when ville for the past two weeks, are expected The many friends of Pat O'Loughlin whereupon Gen. Baker, who also was a conspicuous at the socials of the Young prisoner, composed a poem in Latin ivr....' r:. .!..:.. will be glad to hear that he is able to be home Sunday. istration with any sense of decency he entered a London drawing-roounions and reunions flourish! out and walk around. Owing to an in noted for its elegance and diction, of The next meeting of the County would do this without waiting to and put a handle to his name. Th Mr. David Murphy, of Twentieth street inn- - to his foot in an accident, he has which the following is an extract: Board of the .Ancient Order of HiberSOLDIERS BAD TREATMENT. have the suggestion made. Col majority of Ave, bis ave, gloria crux! his order would call his who has been seriously ill for the past been confined to the house for some time nians will take place on the evening of Nostri nationis lucida lux two weeks, has sufficiently recovered to Pat has a great many friends, who hav Monday, October 10. The matter of the There has been a most deter Bryan was two years ago the Demo boat the St. George, run up the resume his position. Quoties miles fortis, missed his smiling face from the crowd silver jubilee celebration will come up Iu nrticulo mortis, of a num cratic candidate for President of the burgee of some swell British club mined effort on the part for consideration. Rev. Father Woerner, formerly of St for some time. Salutat te uumen. ber of administration papers to United States. Over 6,500,000 free and would throw down the glove to Meinard's College in Indiana, has been The Daughters of Erin, of St. Louis. Will Pike, a popular employe of Mr. The late Empress of Austria, so cruelly held an open meeting iu Father Mathew shield the incompetency and care American citizens cast their votes America in the name of Merrie appointed assistant to Very Rev. L. Bax, the L. & N., and Miss Mary Sullivan of St. John's church. one of the handsomest young ladies of cut down by the hand of an assassin, was Hall, St. Louis, Tuesday evening. An lessness that have existed in con for him. He is one of the most England." buried with the most imposing obsequies interesting programme had been arranged Mrs. Ed Carr returned Tuesday morn South Louisville, were united iu marriage in the Imperial mausoleum of the Church for the occasion nectiou with the hospital staff o conspicuous of the party leaders to and there was a large at Wednesday evening, Rev. Father Logan It is generally conceded that ing to her home in Middletown, O., after of Dominican church, performing of the the army But the increased num day. In that capacity he is under the the days Capuchins, Vienna. During the tendance of Hibernians and others. three-week- s' Mrs, a visit to her mother, McKinley will act in The financial and social success of the ceremony. The happy couple will go to street-lamp- and nights of mourning the lighted ber of soldiers who have been obligations to the people for politi President Murphy, in Parkland. s were covered with crapei picnic recently given by the members of common-sens- e housekeeping 111 South Louisville. manner with regard grand cortege of Kings, titled men and Division 8, of Chicago, has been so enstricken down and the protests cal advice and guidance. He has James McDonough, the popular ex- The reception and social of the Young women, and priests attired in their gor couraging to those tireless workers that positive responsibilities in this rela to the Philippine Islands. It is an sexton of the Dominican church, who made in all quarters have convinced Men's Division at Ancient Order of geous canonicals, tormed an the people that the War Depart tion which he can not escape or put open secret that he has given in went to Washington to study law, write Hibernians Hall Tuesday evening was spectacle. Several companies imposing they areofnow planning- for an Indoor of the festival a similar nature, to be held on that he is very well pleased with his sue largely attended and proved a most en foot guards, a squadron of horse guards Thanksgiving Eve. rnent has been guilty of the gross aside. To compel his further serv- structions to the United States cess so far. joyable affair. These parties will con followed by a detachment of yeomen, all est carelessness. Commenting on ice in the army and thus prevent Commissioners not to demand the John J. Barrett last week purchased Miss Carrie Scally, of West Market tinue throughout the winter and promise splendidly uniformed, preceded the col five books, printed control of the whole of the Philip from Gaelic tyne and the matter the New York Telegraph him from taking any part in the to be very popular, as admission is by ossal funeral car. After the last bene has now mastered street, returned home Thursday from the Irish language. pines. The expense of an immense visit to New York City, where invitation only, and they should be the diction had been pronounced in the This is a most remarkable feat, refers to an appointment made from campaign is, to say the least, but wil the guest of her x cousin, Rev. means of greatly increasing the member vaults, the High Chamberlain handed be appreciated when it is learned that that city as follows: "Is President cowardly piece of political trickery standing army, the effort to coutro she wasMulloy. ship of the division. the key of the vault to the Capuchin he may shortly form a class for the study d people who know Father McKiuley's oft asserted sympathy of which no man who is the guardian of the Imperial of Gaelic. Funeral services were conducted last Last week Mr. John Maloney was ten mausoleum. for the common soldiers a bluff and would be guilty." The people ap nothing of our methods of govern The members of the Young Men's Sunday morning over the remains of the dered a reception by the Hub Social a dream, or did somebody mix the preciate the patriotism of Mr. ment, and who have to be held late Patrick Keennn, at St. Patrick's Club, of which he is a member, iu honor The people of this country have fallen Division ball team are not discomfited appointments in the veterinary Bryan, and the vaporings of those down by the stronjr arm of the church, and the interment was in St of his return from Leavenworth, Kas. A into the English habit of condemning the by their recent defeat at the hands of cemetery. feature of the evening was a cake walk, Latin races. "Spanish treachery" and Mackin Council. They have issued a department of the cavalry corps who see neither honor or glory in military, and the complications that John's iu which Mr. John Malone and Miss Nell "French deceit" have become hack challenge to the other divisions for a Mr. Frank O'Connor, son of Mr. James Flaherty were the victors, winning the neyed, where the English are held up game for the championship of the order, and the bureau so ably mismanaged promptly responding to the call of would inevitably arise with foreign powers, all make the annexation of O'Connor, left Monday for Baltimore, first prize. Mr. James Collins and Mrs. as exemplars of fairness and progress, Acceptances should be addressed to by Gen. Sternberg and his scientific one's country only make his posi where he will attend the Jesuit College A during the next few years. He is a very Killen entertained the members and Any student of history knows that per Frank G. Cunningham. associates? This question is perti tion the firmer in the hearts of his the Philippines undesirable. The first State convention of the guests with their Irish reel and jig dane fidy is characteristic of English diplom suitable coaling station is all that bright young man. ing and made the hit of the evening. acy,' especially in its treatment of weaker Daughters of Erin, an auxiliary organi- nent by reason of the discovery that countrymen. nations. Witness the perfidious means zation to the Ancient Order of Hibernians, is deemed best to keep. In spite Unity Council, No. 114, will give its Dr. Huidekoper, one of the sur Miss Katie Ryan left last Sunday for adopted by English statesmen to abolish was held aUTopeka, Kan., September 4. of the jingoes President McKinley initial dance of the season Friday even a week's visit to mends and relatives PARNELL'S nEMORY. geons in charge of the field hospi in number of delegates from Kansas ing, October 24, at the new Liederkrauz Hardu county. She had been chosen home rule iu Ireland at the beginning of tals at Porto Rico, is a New York The arrangements made by the does not wish to break away en Hall, Sixth and Walnut. These dances bridesmaid at the wedding of her cousin, this century. India, too, under her de towns in which there are branches of the structive rule, has periodic famines and order were present. Mayor Fellows dedoctor of dogs and horses, with an Organizing Committee in connec tirely from the early traditions of will be very popular. Miss Maggie French, one of Hardin conn is compelled to ask the world for aid livered the address of welcome at the our republic, viz.: to confine ouroccasional lapse into the rebuilding tion with the approaching Parnell Miss Margaret Kennedy, one of the ty's popular and esteemed young society Disease and starvation run riot in that convention. girls, which occurred Tuesday. After unhappy country and want and misery Mr. Patrick Higgins was presented .of the wrecked constitutions of anniversary have by this time made selves to the Western hemisphere most popular of Elizabethtowu's bright is in the city, to spend a the week's visit she will be accompanied lurk near every threshold. The press by with a beautiful gold badge at the meet and let European and Asiatic affairs young ladies, decayed and infirm mules. In hia most rapid progress, and we may week with the family of Judge Poston, home by her brother, private William J. systematic lying and misrepresentation ing of Division No. 3 Wednesday evenRyan, of Company B, Seventh United has maliciously and knowingly poisoned particular branch of medical sci anticipate that the demonstration strictly alone. 118 West Kentucky street. ing, as a reward for his good work in beStates infantry, who is now on a thirty the American mind, especially against half of the order. The presentation was ence' there is no doubt but Dr. to commemorate Ireland's trreat Mr. James Campbell, of West Green days' furlough. Ireland has an Irish tourist asso the Spanish race. One of the big dailies made by Brother James Coleman, State Huidekoper is a wise and successful eader will be in every respect ciation and a tourist office. The street, who has been confined to his home starts a lie and all the rest will rush to Secretary, and the recipient made an apThe Young Men's Division of the practitioner. Me could cause a worthy of the occasion, says the atter is crowded daily. Killarney by illness for the past two months, is now Ancient Order of Hibernians gave its first aid its circulation. But after the lie has propriate response. It is a jewel worthily pronounced on the road to recovery, and not in such haste selling plater to return to his better Dublin Independent. As the years and the Giant's Causway are the his friends hope to see him out next social of the fall season Tuesday evening been exposed they areThe stage does not bestowed. to print a retraction. The monthly meeting of Division 5, of at A. O. H. Hall. A large number of stand alone 111 its want of a censor. self as soon as the next man. In go by the heart of Ireland clings favorites with Loudoners; but the week. St. Louis, was largely attended, and to a ladies and gentleman were present, and the hyperbole of the day, he might more devotedly to the memory of London tourist seems to book for all Unity Council, Y. M. I., began its win fun and merriment ran riot among the Why is so much attention paid to stranger it looked as though it was a reter series of euchres Thursday evening at merry dancers until a late hour. Messrs. pugilism by our second crop Irish people? union of the Chickamauga heroes, as a even be stigmatized as a bird. But arnell. It will never be forgotten parts of the Green Isle. 1327 West Chestnut street its D. J. Tierney, George Daniel and D. J. It is singular and lamentable to sec the large number of them were present wearafter all, a man who can cure the that to his colossal energy and They will take place every alternate Kennedy, who had the affair in. charge, number of Irish names among prize ing their uniforms. Sergt. O'Keeffe, Persons sendiug communications Thursday, and have heretofore been very certainly deserve credit for the great suc fighters. I fail to realize where the Corpl. Gleason and Private William Conmange in a puppy, or can intelli- genius was due the advance made gently prescribe the botts in a by the Home Rule cause, which or news matter to the Kentucky enjoyable. cess achieved and the pleasure afforded glory comes iu of being able to pummel nors told some funny stories about camp somebody just for the fun of it. As ife- at Chickamauga. A committee was Hambletonian, is not necessarily would by this time have been rish American should do so as early The many devoted friends and admir the invited guests. among the canine species, there have to be appoineed to arrange for nn open meeting equipped properly to grapple with crowned with victory but for the in the week as possible. We can ers of Rev. P. M. J. Rock, who has been Mrs. Malinda McCloskey, aged sixty bulldogs, so among the human kind there and a large increase in the membership. in the A meeting of delegates from the vari the deadly dengue fever and other treachery of those who abandoned not guarantee the publication of sojourning weeks, mountains of Virginia three years, a lady beloved by a large are men who love to tear and destroy for several were delighted to see umber of friends and acquaintances, ous diseases that make life in the trop- him in the hour of trial. There articles reaching the office Thurs him back again last Sunday at the ied Sunday morning nt her home, 412 others. It is not complimentary to our held branches of A. O. H. societies was last week in the Henry Grattan national pride to have n monopoly of this Cathedral. ics a problem. Yet Dr. Huideko- fore the anniversary of this year day night and Friday morning. I?ast Main street, of Briuht's disease. brutality. It is essentially an English Club's room for the purpose of arranging Mrs. McCloSkey had been confined toiler pastime. for the picnic and games to be held Sep per is the physician in charge of will, no doubt, compare favorably, Rev. J. McSherry paid a short visit to Ireland has always been considered a tember 24. The Executive Committee John Sherman says: "The treat the city a few days ago. He has a host bed for some time past, and her death the hospitals wherein many hun- both in numbers and in its thor was not nnexpected. She was the mother nation of scholars. Why her childrens' rendered a very encouraging report. ment of our soldiers was harsh and of friends and all who met him were de of Patrolman dreds of our heroes abroad are wag- oughly representative character, John McCloskey. The children do not strive to excel in learned Some of the best athletes in the State will lighted to see him again. He will shortcaused by gross neglect ing battle with zymotic maladies with any of its predecessors. The cruel, and ly be back from the country whether he funeral took place Tuesday morning from professions one can not understand. City be present and participate in the various St. Michael's church. The remains were politics, contracting and saloon-keepin- g contests. Michael Sweeney, the cham- and delay of officers of the' War De- has gone for a rest. and commissary food. The two of the various Irish interred in St. Louis cemetery. seems to be the ultima thule of their am ion high juniper of the world, will give partment." Mr. Sherman should combined are fatal as a rule, and it railway companies has been se bition. While Reuben Hayseed, from an exhibition. Mrs. David Heffernan. of 304 East Jef Miss Mary F. Cunningham, of 102.5 Bitter Creek, conies to town to take up said "of promotors of Anglo- - ferson streed, has returned home after an is not understood that Dr. Huide-Jcope- r, cured, and it has been arranged to lave CAME OUT EVEN. extendedivisit to relatives at Shelbyville, West Broadway, and Mr. Frank Sieve- - the study of medicine or law, Pat MurAmericans." the horse doctor, has reduced run a special train from Belfast on Frankfort and Forks of Elkhorn. She king, of New Albany, will be married phy or Tim Hoolihan is training to fight Wednesday Tins announce or the average of deaths. The most October 6. In connection with the During the past week we have was accompanied home by Miss Nelly ment will be evening. to many in both Kid" Heunessy gatesome other thug to The Committee of Arrangements hav of interest receipts. The apt ing in charge the recent Labor Day celefinish for the O'Donnell, of Shelbyville. careful inquiry has resulted iu anniversary it will interest Parnell-ite- s added greatly to our subscription cities. Miss Cunningham is a handsome ness and adaptability of the Irish char bration have settled all the expenses in ascertaining that his chief recomgenerally to learn that Mr. ist. Those wishing back numbers There arrived at the home of Mr. John young lady of attractive qualities acter, if only turned into higherchannels, curred in connection therewith and inis to be con would place 011 the scroll of honor all formed our reporter that the receipts Lynch, of the No. 2 Engine Company, and Mr. Sieveking mendation for his position was that ohn E. Redmond has consented to must call at the office this week, as .most promising little fireman, weighing gratulated. He is a son of Mr. these names which now are synonymous from the picnic at Phoenix Hill were lie had cured Mrs. McKinley's dog deliver a lecture at the Antient the demand has been very great twelve pounds. The mother and child Louis 'Sieveking, the grocer at 1516 with pugilism and other forms of ruffian- sufficient to meet them. This will avoid are doing well and the happy father busy East Market street, New Albany. The ism. the necessity of levying a pro rata tax of certain ills to which dog flesh is Concert Rooms on the evening of and there are but few left. nuptials will be celebrated in the parlor receiving congratulations. Intellect is superior to brute force and upon any of the unions represented in the vy Day, October 6, on the subject heir." of St. Charles Borromeo's church, the always dominates. There is room among central body and reflects credit upon the Mrs. Jeffersou Davis has the sym The theatrical talent of the .Young Rev. Father Raffo officiating. After a the learned professions for Pat Murphy committee and the manner in which it He is now in Porto Rico in charge of "Irish Popular Leaders from of the hospital service for the First Swift to Parnell." The proceeds pathy of the entire country in the Men's Division of the Ancient Order of trip to Cincinnati the young couple will as well as for Reuben Glue, and our young conducted all matters connected with the men will lfot command respect till they celebration, the expense account of Hibernians is being gathered together begin housekeeping over the river. which will have earned it. There is no use telf-Army Corps, which places the Lou- of the lecture will be devoted to- death of her accomplished daughter. preparatory to rehearsals. Among those has heretofore been very heavy. Mr. Michael Gannon, well known and inir our young folks that they are the already preparing are Misses Katie Bor isville Legion at his mercy. He ward the funds of the committee. under the sun when they We allocated at 326 West Greeu popular in Jeffersoiiville, and Miss Kate grandest people The more trust a good woman puts in np practice on human he Lord Mayor will preside, and street, between Third and Fourth. den, Ada Childress, Alice Sljeeky, Ruth Ryan, a very highly respected young arc not taking advantage 01 their has ha4 Bee Mullarkey, and Messrs. J. J. man the more she will generally find in Carter, chances. beings, but is a strong advocate of we anticipate a very large attend- - Call and see us. Mrs. A. Nuvin Cunningham. Lannon, James Concannon, L. J. Maclcey, lady of the same city, were united in him to trust. KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. a, well-know- m - two-week- s' half-civilize- club-hous- e, - KENTUCKY IRISH AMBRIOAJiT. COCKRAN'S Glowljiff Tribute to the Memory ol the Assassinated Aushave them appealing to 'the State' as if it were the very embodiment of justice; we have them publicly resenting any in fringement of the privileges of the House of Commons; wc have them clamoring for the construction of fortifications and Government dockyards on the Irish coasts, which would be serviceable for the repelling of foreign invasion; wc have them begging for training ships to be sent into Irish harbors in order that Irish boys may be gathered in and educated for the English navy; we have them com plaining if the guardships sent to Irish waters are not up to a certain standard of size, and grumbling if the garrisons of Irish towns are reduced below their nor mal strength; we have them, moreover, indignantly protesting if the Irish regi ments on foreign service are not allowed to have a full share of the 'honor and glory' of shooting down England's ene WAR'S SADDEST SEQUEL Romance of the A GallantSixty-Nlnth Brave Man and Noble Wife. Cronin, Company F, of the Sixty-nint- h regiment, lies ill with typhoid fever in the New York Hospital, says the New York Sun. His bride is dead, and no one dares to tell him the truth. Behind this simple announcement is one of the saddest romances of the war the story of a brave man who did. his duty and of a woman's broken heart. When the war broke out Lieut. Cronin was engaged to one of the prettiest girls in New York Miss Emily Guerin, of No. 207 East Ninety-thir- d street. She was very proud of her soldier sweetheart, and she honored him all the more be cause he loved the Stars and Stripes so much that he was willing to die, if need be, when his country called him. When the young Lieutenant realized that he must say good-b- y to her he asked her to be his wife before he went away. She consented, and the night before Cronin left they were married. "lam glad you are ready to do your duty," she said, simply, when his regiment was ordered to the front. Then the brave little wife forced back the tears and tried to believe that he would one day come back to her. Not a prouder, happier soldier went to war than Lieut. Cronin. Every day he sent cheering letters to the desolate little bride, who waited in suspense for news of him. At last these letters ceased. In her summer home in the Catskills the wife waited and hoped and prayed. That was all she could do. Day after day she grew paler and thinner as no news came from her far nway husband. At last a letter came. It was from a comrade of Lieut. Cronin, and it said tluit he was ill very ill with typhoid. Two days later she died worn out by grief and anxiety. Meanwhile Lieut. Cronin was calling for her day and night, begging that she should come to him. Now he is in the hospital here, waiting anxiously for the time to come when he will be allowed to see her. Every day he asks about her and they tell him that she is well and happy. The physicians say it would kill him to be told the truth. He smiles when he hears that she is safe, and dreams of the happy meeting when at last they let him see her. He does not know that the fair young bride he waits for has been claimed in his absence by another bridegroom, whose name is Death. Lieut. Post-Gradua- trian Empress. Says Her Death If as Done Great Good to the Cause of Civ- ilization And More Harm to Anarchy age of sixteen employed who is not en titled to be so employed by reason of a failure to file the proper certificate or be cause of illiteracy, sec to it that the pro visions of the law arc enforced and obeyed. "If you notice any studied attempt on the part of any health officer to violate the law by supplying children with im proper or illegal certificates, report such cases to me promptly. In a word, sec to it that the provisions of the child labor law arc obeyed and respected and the children sent to school, where they be long. Do not permit sympathy or ex cuses of any kind to turn you from the proper performance of your duty. If you meet with any cases deserving of special attention confer with me regard I Woman's Corner. 00000000000000000000000000 1 00000000000000000000000000 Lace insertion and tiny silver buttons used to decorate linen gowns are inos effective. READY For Men WhoWant Fall Suits. We're busy as bees opening our fall stock. Case after case is being unpacked, marked and placed on our tables and it's a stock we f i II are prouu ot its tne oest inl 11 Mi fj stock we ever bought. There is more of it than ever oeiore. we are prepared for your every want to please the most fastidious taste. 1 Faille.and all varieties of corded silk will be in great vogue during the two seasons before us. Tucking, milliner's folds and rows of calloon or ribbon trim manv of the new light-wogowns for general wear. ol The grays are graduated iu tone and known as platine, aluminium, nickel and silver, the paler shades being more popular. Than Anything That liver Happened. MEMORIAL MEETING IN ing them." IRISH ATHLETES COMING. A mies." NEW YORK JEFFERSONVILLE. Miss Doherty has returned from Ham ilton, O. Bernard A. Coll and William Riley have returned from the A. O. II. meeting at Indianapolis. The Rev. Father Haas, who has proved an efficient assistant to the Rev. Father Lucius Matt, rector at St. Anthony's church, has gone to Brazil, Iud., to assume a pastorate. Assistant Quartermaster Col. C. W Williams, of the Government Depot, is soon to be transferred to Fhiladslphia His probable successor will be Col. C. R, Barnett, who is at present his assistant. Letter Carriers Burlingamc, Clark, Hensel and Williams arc to be displaced by the Civil Service. They were accused of falsifying time reports, and, although they deny that they are guilty, the simple accusation is sufficient to make vacancies for Republicans. Congressman Zenor was in the city Tuesday. He says the financial question will be the prominent feature of the coming campaign in Indiana. He is not altogether in favor of an expansion policy, but thinks the territory acquired in the recent war should be retained. As to the government he thinks a district plan should be ogreed upon. Senator Turpie, who visited him at Corydon for three days last week, is in sympathy with this idea, he says. Harrison Smothers and "Old Bill Taylor, who had been local characters for years, are dead. Smothers dropped dead as the result of an attack of apoplexy. Taylor's death was due to a complication of diseases. Smothers and Taylor were fighters. Taylor probably had more fistic encounters than anybody around the falls, and he always won. He was a physical giant in Ins day, brave as a lion, out treacnerous. lie never forgot a friend. His duel with John Tucker, in which he fatally stabbed Tucker, was his bloodiest battle. Picked Team of Amateurs Will Visit America Next Season In Quest of Glory. In Paris belts of goatskin, black and white speckled, and fastened with polished steel and turquoise and ruby clasps, arc a fad. 2sST3 meeting for the late Empress of Austria and Queen of Hungary, Elizabeth, was held Sunday afternoon in the Grand Central Palace, New York City. It was under the management of the Hungarian Literary Society, and there was a great outpouring of Hungarians. Fully 2,500 people crowded inro the hall, which was draped from the galleries to dome in mourning. Behind the stage was a large oil painting of the late Empress, on one side of it the flag of Hungary and on the other the btars and Stripes. After n dirge by a Hungarian band and several selections by the Hungarian Sing ing Circle, the Chairman of the meeting, Morris Cukor, addressed the meeting. At the conclusion of his remarks Mr. Rourke Cockrnn, the celebrated lawyer, was introduced, and delivered the following eloquent and glowing tribute to the memory of the Empress: "Allow me at the very outset to express my thanks to you for this opportunity to address a gathering of Hungarians on the subject of their martvred Queen. I am a stranger to your language, but not to your history, and I esteem it an honor to be asked to express my sympathy with you in the loss of your murdered Queen and my reprobation of the crime which has so shocked the world. "I think I am in the bounds of pro priety when I say that this awful deed surpasses anything in history for atrocity, The agents of violence have made the world familiar with assassination, but when the dagger of the assassin is pointed at the heart of the noblest and gentlest woman in the world we all weep. "This tragedy came so suddenly, was so atrocious, so senseless to our percep tion, that we can not fathom the motive, much less the consequences of the crime. The gentle soul of the Empress rebelled at the thought of violence. She chose, when abroad, to trust herself to her fellows rather than to the paid guards, and she has paid a terrible price for her trust in human nature. The heart that for sixty years bled for the misery it couldn't relieve bled to death before the dagger of the assassin. "Contemplating it, it seems as though civilization was at a standstill. Yet closer inspection shows us that anarchy is as powerless as ever and civilization stronger than it was before this crime. The Empress died a useful deathas she had lived a useful life. We find her stricken to death without excuse or reason in a Swiss village she a sovereign, the Empress of n great country, the Queen of a great nation. But it was not as cither that we lpved her in this country, but as a woman, that type of womanhood that Americans have made their ideal, and who is enshrined in every American's heart. She placed the house of Hapsburg secure on the throne of Hungary by her advice to her imperial husband, and in every little act of her life she elevated the standard of womanhood throughout the world. "The thoughtless say that the loss of such a woman is irreparabla. It is a sad loss, but the manner in which the Empress was taken away has done, more good for civilization and more harm to the sect to which the murderer belonged than anything that has ever happened. Her sufferings were nothing compared to what she suffered when her son lay dead at her feet. I believe she suffered nothing from the assassin's knife. "The anarchist I regard as largely the product of the fear of his own agitation. I don't believe there is such a thing in existence as u serious anarchistic organization. When we catch these assassins and examine them we find in them, not the courage of the fanatic, but the petty vanity of the lunatic. Civilization is moving along, although the, anarchist lurks in the byways. He will not be in the way, though. I have never seen the time when he appeared to represent any force. By this last criule of his what has lie done but to make stronger the monarchy he pretends to fight against? "The fruits of the Empress' example are now being harvested. By her death the world is not worse, but better. The anarchist we can dismiss. He is The woman a relic of barbarism. who died died a martyr, and the blood of a martyr has always been a useful seed to civilization. "The saddest spectacle of today is the Emperor. It is not at the head of his army or at the feet of his paupers that we n recall him now, but as a man at the bier of his wife. "it is not joy or splendor that has accompanied great things for the human race, but sorrow and suffering, and the Empress and Queen stands the strongest infiueie for peace in Europe today." A memorial Irish-Americgrief-stricke- It is the proper thing to wear embroidered silk stockings to match the gown. Very exquisire hosiery is worked in rose buds, violets or forget-me-nots. New Fall Diagram "Vitals" JACOB PARK. The Board of Park Commissioners Adopted Resolution Restoring Its Name. The Board of Park Commissioners met at noon Tuesday and changed the name of Iroquois Park to Jacob Park. Their action will meet the hearty approval of ail classes of citizens. The resolution changing the name of Iroquois Park was introduced by Mayor Weaver. The Mayor gave as his reason for the change that the people of the city clung to the name of Jacob Park. It was the original name and one dear to them. There was no opposition to the change. When Mayor Weaver was in the Board of Aldermen several years ago he introduced a resolution calling what was originally known as Burn Knob Jacob Park. The resolution was adopted. Afterward the Park Commissioners changed the name to Iroquois. It remained Iroquois Park in a formal way only, but all these years the people knew it as Jacob Park. The Park was originally purchased by Mr. Charles D. Jacob while he was Mayor. He bought the ground with his own money for park purposes, and when the city got ready to buy it from him he sold it to the city and charged no interest for the use of his money. ELLA FARRELL. Her Clothing: Catohes Fire and She Is Fatally Burned Before Aid Roaches Her. A catastrophe which caused gloom in the neighborhood was that which happened to Ella Farrell, the daughter of John J. Farrell, of 1833 High avenue, who was fatally burned Sunday afternoon while playing at her home. She was alone in the back yard, and was lighting paper with matches when her clothing suddenly caught fire. She screamed for help, but before her parents could come to her rescue she was enveloped by the flames. Before the flames were extinguished the child was seriously burned about the face and body and limbs. She was attended by Dr, Keller. Despite all that could be done to save her she died at 9 o'clock that night. Her funeral took place from St. Patrick's church Tuesday morning, and the interment was in St. Louis cemetery. SURPRISE PARTY. The friends of Lieut. Sam Owens, to the number of about one hundred, took advantage of his being at home Thursday evening, and accompanied by Andy Lud- wig's band, tendered the big Lieutenant a pleasant surprise. Capt. James Hen dricks, Lieut. John P.-- Snyder, Sergeant Gunther and Corporal Kinnarney officiated as chaperones of the party, which met at the house of Officer Kinnarney preparatory to taking possession of Lieut. Owens' home. The object of the surprise was to congratulate Mr. Owens on his deserved promotion by the Board of Safety. A most enjoyable evening was spent, and at midnight a bountiful repast was served to the ladles and gentlemen present by Mrs. Owens, 'ADVANCED NATIONALISTS." Mr. T. D. Sullivan, in a recent number of the Nation, Dublin, made these very interesting remarks as to how English ways and sentiments are being rooted in Ireland: "We now have Nationalists who claim to be of an 'advanced' type looking to the British Government and the British Parliament to rectify everything that may ibe amiss in Ireland: we James J. Frawley, of the Knickerbocker A. C. and one of the Board of Governors of A. A. U., has received notice that negotiations conducted by him with the purpose of bringing to the United States a representative team of amateur athletes from Ireland to take part in an international tournament have been successful. With the favorable answer came the information that the visitors, all Irishmen, will number eight, only one man being assigned to a department in path or field.. The visitors are the pick of all available amateurs of Ireland and Mr. Frawley anticipates that they will give the American champions all they can do to hold their honors. Of the coming team the most prominent iu athletics in Great Britain is W. J. M. Newburn, who will striye to take away the championship in the running broad jump. He is a Dublin University inches student, six feet six and one-hain height and nearly 200 pounds iu weight. His best performance is a jump r feet six and of twenty-fou- r inches, almost a foot better than the nex't best ou record. D. J. Leahy is the high juniper of the team. He has a public record of six feet h five and one-hainches, only of an inch below the world's record, and at a private trial cleared six feet six D. Hargon is the shot putter, inches. and he will come the holder of the world's inch. record of forty-eigfeet one-haF. T. Kiely, the hammer thrower, has a record of 157 feet, a foot behind the American record. H. II. McNamara, who will represent Ireland in sprint races, has done 100 yards in ten seconds. J. C. d Meredith, the man, is from QUEER POKER GAME. Trinity College, and holds a record of S. II. Played with aPlnochlo PtokPlay-er- s fifty seconds on a turf track. Harding is the hurdle racer, and W. F. at Odds When Police O'Neill the distance runner. Interfered. While in New York, which will be The particulars of a poker game, with about two months of next spring, the some odd features, were disclosed Mon- visiting athletes will make their training day in the Essex Market Court, New quarters at the new grounds of the Irish Yofk, when Louis Cohen, the proprietor A. C, Celtic Park, L. I. of a bologna store at 360 Broome street, was arraigned on a charge of keeping a TOUCHING INCIDENT OF THE WAR gambling house. While Detective Riley, of the Eldridge street station, was passing the store on He is one of the unknown dead. A Sunday night he heard a voice exclaim: plain wooden cross marks the grave "I glaim der stakes! I glaim der where he lies by his comrades on the stakes! I am right, and vill ride to Mr. hillside overlooking the lake. There was Hoyle a ledder, and he vill say I am none beside him at the last to whom he righdt." was anything more than a hope real"Vat kind of a straight flush is it mit ized when hope was all gone. From the two azes of hearts?" shouted another time he was brought in there was no voice. "If Mr. Hoyle says dot is poger hope for him. The deadly poison that den he is a liar." oozes fom the Cuban soil had permeated The detective entered a hall where he his system. They call it pernicious malacould see the game. rial fever. It doesn't matter much what There were five push cart peddlers play they call a hopeless disease. The soldier ing. According to the detective there alternated between unconsciousness and was fifty cents in the hat when the sec- delirium, and all efforts to find out who ond hand was dealt. All dropped out but he was were unavailing. His one glim Jacob Silverstone and Ike Rosenberger. mering of reason was when he called in The perspiration stood out ou their brows plaintive iteration for his mother. when they studied their hands. "Mother! mother! Isn't she coming "Vat is der matter, Ike?" said Silver- - at all?" stone, before the betting commenced. Across from him was another soldier "I Laf a headache," replied Rosen suffering from malarial fever in a lighter berger. form. His mother had come on from the "I vill raise you mit ten cents," said West, and had found him already on Rosenberger. the road to recovery. She sat on the They kept on raising until there was edge of his cot holding his hand and talk$1.60 in the hat. ing in low, happy tones. When the surAt this juncture Silverstone said: geon came along on his rounds she rose "Ike, you haf a vife and shildren. I and half turned. The unknown soldier vould be a mean man to rob you. I vill turned ou his side and saw her standing gall der game." there. For a moment there could be "I vill be as gtnd to you as you are mit seen in his eyes the struggle of returning me." said Rosenberger, "and Igonsent." consciousness; then a great peace shown When the men threw down their hands on the wasted face. it was found that Rosenberger had two "Mother," he said weakly. "You've aces and the king, queen and jack of come at last." hearts. Silverstone had five tens. Both The woman turned and saw a stranger made a grab for the money, but were feebly holding out his arms to her. She held back by the others. stood amazed, but it was only a moment It was the argument following that before the mother heart comprehended." attracted the attention of the detective. "Yes, dear boy," she said softly. "I've He settled the dispute by rushing into come." the room, seizing the stakes and placing "Lift me up," he said. "I want to all present under arrest. go home. You've come to take me It was found that the remarkable hands home, haven't you, mother?" held by Silverstone and Rosenberger She stooped over and kissed him, then were due to the fact that the game was sat on the edge of the cot and took the played with a pinochle pack, which con- emaciated form in her arms. He leaned sists of parts of two packs of cards. The back, his eyes closed, and he smiled. proprietor of the place, Louis Cohen, had But soon he opened his eyes again. neglected to separate them. "I don't believe I can go," he whis pered. "Don't you mind, mother, but CHILD LABOR. I don't believe I can go." His breathing grew slower and softer. Instructions Issued That'AII Chil His head dropped back and he half dren Under Fourteen Bo Sent turned in the woman's arms. to School. "I've longed for you so, mother," he said, and died. State Factory Inspector O'Learv has The woman laid the body down and warned all his deputies throughout the went back to her own son. State of New York that the child labor law must be rigidly enforced, to the end DOING QOOD WORK. that all children who attend school must Officer Edward Pulford, one of the new be prevented from working in factories. In a letter to his deputies Mr. O'Lenry appointees on the police force, is making ays: a reputation for himself. During the "If in your tour of inspection yon first five days of his connection with the find any child under the age of fourteen force he succeeded in making five felony years employed, send that child home, arrests. This is a great record for a new and see that le or she goes before you man, and one that the officer has reason leave the shop or other place of employ- to be proud of. The Commercial might ment, If you find any child under the mention this. lf three-quartelf one-eightlf 440-yar- A shaped flounce decorates' the newest Suits Just Put in Stock. Vnii long ulster coat. It has a high collar, and iu point of color light gray promises to oust tan, which has held its own so long. Velvet trimmings will find unlimited favor this winter, and dressmakers are still utilizing all kinds and shades of narrow ribbon as trimming for new autumn gowns. Overskirts and draperies are becoming general on the light, fluffy type of evening gown, and they will no doubt be universally adopted for evening wear before winter sets in. lnnw ivlmf flmv ntv They are made upon honor. We've a hundred styles every sort of fabric is represented, every size to fit every build of man. Come and see them the sole agents for this city. Watch our windows rriv ic rwiltr $7.50 We are LEVY BROS. THIRD AND MARKET. e9S9SS3989S9S9S3SSS339S30S9SS395359S3S9S9S933S9S9S9S3 English women of fashion are wearing shoes and stockings to match even their day gowns. Colored shoes have never taken well in America. Unless a perfect match is possible the effect is very ugly. A magnificent tea gown, designed in Paris for a New Yorker, is made of recV dish guipure over white liberty silk. The corsage fastens with two large choux in black tulle, long ends of the tulle falling to the hem of the gown. A novel finger ring is made to send forth a spray of scent whenever the wearer pleases, or, to speak more accu rately, when she is wise enough to keep the receptacle well filled. Other rings are set with a tiny watch. iSCHOOL BOOKS! SCHOOL REQUISITES I CHAS. A. ROGERSj 2'Mi "West FOR SiVIvIS BY Market Street, Louisville, Ky. Few women can afford to adopt the eelskin sleeve, with nothing in the way of a frill, puff or epaulet to give the required breadth to the shoulders, but all shoulder trimmings must be exceedingly small to meet fashionable demands. DANIEL DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENAN. Dougherty 1229 & Keenan The most fashionable handkerchiefs of the moment are bordered with narrow colored Valenciennes lace. They maybe fashionable, but the woman of really refined taste avoids everythiug but pure white in her linen, from her handkerchief to her nightdress. . UNDERTAKERS, West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth All Cnlls Promptly Attended to, Day or Night- - Car- - i rlages 1'iiriiislicu lor All Occasions. Many of the latest Parisian toques are ablaze with a mixture of red and orange that almost defies description. Velvet draperies in rich orange, emerald and petunia are veiled with crazy net, dotted here and there with sparkling jewels and jewelled pins of large dimensions fasten loops and twists on hats and bonnets. Chains of all sorts and sizes are the M. A. CORCORAN. W. J. CORCORAN. M. A. CORCORAN & BRO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL order of the day. The more small jingling ornaments that can be crowded on the lorgnette chain the more fashionable it becomes. Paris sends us a brand new chain, showing a sort of Grecian border formed iu steel and black enamel united. The whole thing is fully half an inch in 60111111 ission Merchants -- AND DEALERS IN- - width. Chenille and straw blended together form bold patterns for the embellishment of bodices and skirts. Straw embroidery, by the way, is being much employed on muslin evening gowns, and some beautiful tulle ball gowns are worked all over the front with straw, the sleeves and belt being of turquoise blue or nasturtium velvet. Han, corn, wueat, Roe, oats, straw. 139 AND 141 FOURTH AVENUE, LOUIS VI TjL12, KY. Telephone 1812 Illngr 2. 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 CATHOLIC KNIGHTS . I Activity has struck No. 25. Father McLoughlin will not be scetat meetings of No. 25, having been transferred to Marion county. The meetings of No. 25 are being better attended and initiations from one to three occur every meeting. Good Very Rev. L. Bax, Spiritual Director of No. 25, is very particular as to the signature of the Spiritual Director on applicaM. tions. Arrangements will soon be completed 248 West Jefferson Street. Telephone 384. whereby we will be enabled to keep the 0 members informed as to all matters of interest to the Knights. Secretaries will send in their communications as early in the week as possible. A promiuent secretary of the order stopped in a little store one morning and " inquired for a two-cepostage stamp. A DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR young girl pulled out a small pasteboard and remarked: "Here they are, just ddx, take your choice blue or yaller." -Trustees Thomas Hill and William T. Meehan, of Branch No. 2"), C. K. of A., Solicits Your Support. Election November, 1S98. Tuesday last delivered to the widow of Brother George A. Stuerer a check for $1,000, Brother Stuerer having been dead 0000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 only twenty-eigh- t days. A very good showing for'the order. Private Purvis, an Irish soldier, decorated by the Queen for gallant service in the Tirah campaign, after eight years' Z ' EIGHTH service, has been discharged with a 0 medal and six pence a day. In going to be decorated by her Majesty he obtained G5c a free railway pass to Osborne, but slept 5 Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams . 75c , Finest Fruit Creams. in Cowles' park during the night on a 05c Sherbets, the very best bench in a heavy rain. One more exam$1.00 Four Flavored Bricks. ple of the treatment of Irish heroes by 0 . . .f 1 T! W r Tl l ti 0 uuaranteeu Strictly pure ana 01 nnesi quaiuy. oau rusuig meuu a specialty. Great Britain. 0 All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and parties made and ornamented to . . You can always tell from the outside of 2 order. mm Goods shipped to all parts. of the country. . If you like our goods, . tell . . . a house which is the spare bedroom by a your menus. II noi, leu us, opecmi pneca luiucuicia, iiuicis uuu uiii: uiuci9, TolephoncN, ?211SL- - mid the way the window curtains arc fixed Uf. PARADISE! SAMPLE ROOM. Liquors a Specialty. Fifteen Ball Pool. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOrV 00000000000000000000000000000000000O0 OSCAR TURNER ' nt GONGRE88629 STREET. I T. J. WATHEN .... 1 11 fm ! 0 ! Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory 0 0 0 J KUvJNTTtTOKZY IRISH A3kEBJstIOAI:. 1 i immense economic drain What it wants cided in favor of Gardner by Referee is that its resources should be economized Silcr. It was evident from the first that at home instead of going into the hands Marshall had been misrepresented to the of persons who invest them abroad, and management of the Monarch Club, but All Next Week, with Usun! Mntlttccf), Ladles' Matinee Saturdny. Record of the rost Important of clearly the best way to do this is to buy Fine Boxing Contests, Past and Pros- no blame attaches to Manager Cook or out the graziers and put the land under Secretary West. The contest was for pective News and Gossip of the the Recent Events Culled cultivation. Great Britain will find in decision, and many blame Gardner for Ball Field. From Exchanges. 3 not putting his man out and thereby the end that the driving of the land out of cultivation is a most serious thing, not adding to his reputation. The statement merely in Ireland, but within her own that he was afraid of the conscqueuces is 3 Cunningham has won nine straight looked upon rather suspiciously. Here The I,ord Mayor lias left Dublin for shores. Hut while it will take many Willi holiday on the Continent. Alderman M years, or even a foreign war, to make the games. after the Monarch Club will issue coupons The New Yorks were shut out three to its patrons, with the assurance from LOTTIE GILSON G. Keman will net as locum tenens dux evil felt at the other side of the channel, MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmer. ing his absence. the moment a few acres go out of cul times in the last two wseks. Messrs. Cook and West that all promises AND JOHN KERNELL Eight League games have been played made to the public will be carried out to A most successful Gaelic rets was tivation in Ireland it is felt at once. 1 Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. held recently in Galway. The amount In the lists published of those wh this season in which the score was 1 to 0, the letter or the admission fee refunded mi This guarantee will meet with public S. AA'D of interest taken in the musical and liu obtained honors at recent examinations SXS. Hallman nccepted 195 chances, and had tavor ami strengthen the popularity ot V7. H. MEFFEET, MANAGER) guistic competitions speaks well for th of the Royal University of Ireland are only five errors in the last thirty-si- x TELEPHONE 810. me ciuu aim its management. future prospects of the Gaelic music and the names of Mr. Charles B. Cullinan games. MEFFERT STOCK COMPANY language in the West son of Mr. B. Cullinan, Union Hall. He MOTHER. President Pulliam says no changes will iisr Prior to the departure of the South is one of the two exhibitors in the South be made in the present Louisville team Ah, those hands are thin and wrinkled "FOR LIBERTY AND LOVE" Lancashire regiment from Fermoy there of Ireland in the Pirst Arts, having at forjiext season. But their touch is soft and sweet was an unusual manifestation of th tamed Honors in five subjects, winning Kansas City won the Western League Matinees Dally at 2il5. Night Performance; As it was when first she guided s ".30. friendly relations that existed between exhibition value at Rilfi. He pennant by defeating Indianapolis in the Popular Prices 10, 16, 25, 30 cents, No higher, Tottering steps of baby feet. them and the townspeople. The band of also secured meritorious successes in the closing game of the season. the regiment paraded the streets playing intermediate and matriculation examina And the voice is just as soothing Lachance made a home run in the several Irish airs. The military were tions. and needless to say what he has CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE, In the hour of pain, or grief, of the season, and got in by the populace, and it is said already achieved augurs most hopefully opening game cheered As it was in childish sorrows, on last Saturday such a scene was never before witnessed for a brilliant future. Among the his second When naught else could bring relief. The New York Sun is authority for the in Ferinoy. other local students who distinguished List of Workers Selected by And the smile has all the brightness The annual meeting of the Irish Agri themselves arc Mr. Stephen Bryan, who statement that Australian Jimmy Ryan Hon. Oscar Turner to Conalso presented himself for examination will meet Jack Bonner at Pittsburg Oc That it had so long ago cultural Organization Society was held in When we gazed in baby wonder duct His Race. the Antient concert rooms, Dublin, Right in Pirst Arts, and came out on top. He ober 10. At her eyes with lovelit glow. Dunn made his first sacrifice hit on Hon. Horace Plunkett presiding. The secured honors in Latin, Greek and Eiig s Saturday after playing thirty-seve- n Chairman in his address dwelt in delail lish, and likewise carried off a Now the feet are just as willing, The Democratic Congressional Com ou the nature of the advantages to be de exhibition of ".'JO. Both gentlemen nrp games, while Miller placed the first steal On each work of love to go, to his credit. mittee held a meeting last Wednesday rived by the agriculturalists of the coun students of Blackrock College, Dublin As they were when baby called her, try from the working of such organiza Three hundred and sixty members of night at the headquarters in the Equita His friends predict that before long Though the steps are growing slow. ble building. tions and at the close of his address the Castlewellan Society of the Sacred young Hennessy, of Limerick, will sue Mr. Oscar Turner, the announced that a friend of the movement Heart have just held their first annual ceed to the title now held by Champion Democratic Congressional candidate, was And her kiss, as full of blessing, who did not wish his name disclosed, had excursion, the .places present, and submitted a list of those he visited being Jimmy Barry. From a heart so kind and true, promised another "1,000 a year for fiv Rostrevor and Warreiipoint. The drive had decided upon to compose the Cam Brings a peace a benediction opinion of the Cleveland Post In the years in aid of the movement. The carried by Hilltown and Kilbroney Val Billy Kecler is the best player in the paign Committee. All the nominations That no other kiss can do. O'Conor Don also advocated the scheme ley. Among the many points of inter League. In only eight games this season Emily J. Wheeler, made by Mr. Turner were unanimously ratified by the committee. Those select A most enjoyable excursion, under the est were the beautifully carved grave has he failed to get a hit. auspices of the Dublin Gaelic League, slab of the Magennis family near Hill ed are representative party men. All THEATERS. The Louisville club owe a lot of their have consented to serve. The Campaign took place on Sunday from 180 Townsend town; the graves of John Mitchell, John recent success to that steady and brainy JL.OUISA'MIL.IE, ICY. The inaugural week of the Meffert Committee is as follows: street, to the Scalp, Enniskerry, Bray and Martin and the giant Murphy, at Kil little twirler, Cunningham. In the box Stock Company was a brilliant one, both Fred Hoertz, Henry A. Bell, Thomas back to town. The excursion was mainly broney, Uougliniore rock, thirty tons and at the bat he has done a great deal to from the standpoint of attendance, bril M. Gilmore, John H. Hancock, John S, organized by Mr. Courtney, of Townsend weight, perched on a mountain overlook pilot them to victory. liancy of audiences and professionally Long, Charles P. Dehler, John W. Vree street, who spared no effort to make it a ing Rostrevor, Ross' Monument.Kjllowen Tommy McQuaid, who fought a draw The play, "Lynwood," proved a very in land, James P. Gregory, J. E. Wright success. Upward of twelve brakes were church, where the famous Yelverton Music Hall terestmg one. It was mounted in excep requisitioned and they were well filled marriage took place; Scafield, where with "Kid" Bloemer at Frank P. Straus, J. M. Chatterson, A. T, young. tionally good style, and the rendering of night, is a game little Burgevm, A. J. Hess, John J. Conway, This excursion is a significant fact in Lord, Russell, the present Lord Chief Wednesday experience m connection with the movement for the Justice of England, passed his boyhood ster, and with a little more J. J. Brown, Sam Ouerbacker, Charles L, DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF tussle. language. It is the years. The happy party also visited will give some of the leaders a revival of the Irish Riddle, Win. J. Semonin, Louis Seelbach, Chic Booker and Toe Brunner, two W. J. Abram, Joseph Huifaker, Samuel first of a series of excursions. Certainly Kilkcel, Analong and Newcastle. Very ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE 3 over 200 persons availed of the excursion Rev. J. O'Connor, Castlewellan, and Rcy, Cincinnati featherweights, who have Avritt, Adam Stumpf, John Mansfield. and amontr these many ladies must be P. Magee, Kilcoo, accompanied the ex been claiming sectional championship Mr. William Meriwether, whom a large 1 honors as featherweights, are dodging numbered. About 3 o'clock the excur curionists. number of Republicans are endeavoring "Kid" Hennessy, who is very anxious to sion party emerged from Townsend To honor the memory of Father Preii to persuade to make the race for Con street. uergast, who was hanged in Monaster meet them. The "Kid" is our favorite, gress, lias returned trom xsortn Carolina meetintr on Sunday of the evan, June 11, 1708. agrcatdemonstrati6n and may be relied upon to uphold his At the He refuses to discuss the local situation jjf ffl Artistic Work O11I7 Solicited. Workshops ana Studios, Carrara, Italy. Irish Land and Labor Association, Mr, was held in Harnstown last week. Father claim to the title of champion here or the suggestion that he become a can William Morrissey in the chair, those Prendcrgast was dragged from the home abouts. didate. Mr. Meriwether is a very highly "Kid" Hennessy, the Limerick favor delegates who attended the convention of his mother, in Richardstown, by the respected citizen and would poll a large jj WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET, at Tinnerarv expressed themselves as bloody and brutal "yeos" and hanged on ite. slipped off to Bowling Green last vote. highly pleased at the success of that a tree in the main street of Monasterevan, Saturday, where he met and defeated an young boxer named Jack gathering. It is expected that steps will opposite a hotel. Where the tree was is aspiring The managers of the Socialistic Labor be taken to organize branches of the as. well known, having been handed down McBride. The match was for twenty (T party are holding meetings nightly (1 sociation in every district throughout the in tradition. The cemetery at Harris rounds to a decision, but the "Kid They inform our reporter that their country, so that when the elections un town, where the remains of the martyr was declared the winner in the twelfth W. II, MUFPERT, meetings are largely attended, and claim der the local government act come on the are interred, is seven miles from Monas round, when he had his opponent going Popular Manager of the Temple Theater, for their candidate a support that will laborers may be prepared to take combined terevan, but this did not deter the people and all but out. the play by the company was a triumph surprise their opponents. Vtinn ami- vritp in- .1 hoiiv for the eniuli. from proving their devotion to the meru --John C. Chapman, who managed the j Next week a new play, dates of their choice men who will look ory ot the dead. They do not fear to Louisville Club sonie years ago, and is artistically. DEATH OF HRS. DEAQAN. AND OAK n circles, has de founded on the freeing of Cuba, entitled after their interests and thereby send speak of 1798. The procession was an in base-bato the right about those gentlemen who immense one. Monasterevan parish sup cided to sell his interest in the Meriden 'For Liberty and Love," will be the bill, The announcement of ' the death of from selfishness or other motives now plied an immense concourse. Contiti' club of the Connecticut State League. It is a very strong and interesting play, Mrs. Annie Deagan, whose illness was oppose their claims gents came from Athy, Kildare, Portarl "I have nothing against the town," he The scenes are laid in the province of noted last week, which occurred last A Cuba, and the characters in the play are Saturday, caused great sorrow among a A police escort from Kilrush conveyed ington, Carlow, Mountmellick, Strad- - said yesterday, "for I have received royal Americans, Cubans and Spaniards. The large circle of acquaintances and friends. the several members of an evicted family bally, Oghill, Kino, Ballybritlas, Kildan treatment there, but I am compelled tq company has been admirably cast, and The deceased was born iu County Kil named Lynch from Eiragh, Monmore, to gan, buncrolt, Bluebell, Nurney, Sker cive un because of other business ven Special Attention Given Family Orders. the production scenically will be very kenny, Ireland, fifty-tun- e years ago, but Limerick jail, to undergo terms of im nes, Ballyadams, Rathangan. There tures. I have a pitcher, Howell, who is fine, a number of scenes having been es- - for the past thirty years or more she had prisonment for treapassing on their farm, were eight bands from Athy, Monaster strong enough to do good work in the big .1 re nr asl;i.uiiiv jiuiuicu. ' iuanager been a resident of this city. Mrs. Dea- the terms ranjniig from a fortnight to cyan, Rathanagan, Mountmellick, Sker League, and will dispose of him to one sures the public a magnificent .ueuert production gan's life was a most exemplary one, de three months, in default of fines im nes, Oghill and Stradbally. Demonstra of the leadinir clubs in a few days. He of this exceedingly strong and interesting voted to all season." kind and charitable deeds, and posed. The aggregate warrants against tions of this nature give proofs of ua has been a winner for me play. she was held iu high esteem by people in The evict tional life and augur hopefully for.' the them numbered twenty-threOn next Monday night at Music Hall ed tenant, Mrs. Lynch, who is to serve a future of Ireland. The Broadway Burlesquers, an organi all parts of the ctty. She is survived by the Kentucky Athletic Club, the pioneer mouth's imprisonment, is over seventy Mr. William Roche, Kildorrery, has of boxing clubs in this city, will furnish zation comprizing a select coterie of stars two grown children Miss Mary E. and sparring-matc- h years of age. The family were evicted two won the distinguished honor of mem its patrons a twenty-roun- d of the vaudeville and burlesque stage, Andrew Deagan. The funeral took place years ago and the dwelling house burned bership of the Parisian Academic of for a decision between "Australian" Tint opens at the Buckingham for one week, from the Cathedral Monday morning, the Since then the Lynches Inventors, Kildorrery, with the to the ground. s Ryan, who at present resides in this city, commencing Sunday matinee. The rep- services being conducted by Rev. Father have been living in one of the outhouses, diploma and gold medal of the Academic, and Jim Franey, of Cincinnati. Franey utation gained by this attraction last Schuhmanu, who preached an eloquent HAS REMOVED TO The holding is on the property of Marcus The ingenious invention which secured is as popular in the Queen City as Ryan season firmly established it with theater- sermon and paid a glowing tribute to the Keane. There was no demonstration at the above honors was a lamp suspension is here, and the old rivalry that exists be goers, and in order to add to the excel-len- t memory of the deceased. The remains the arrest of the Lynches, but much sym bracket, suspended from the ceilings by twecn the two cities m an athletic way impression its new managers, Messrs. were followed to St. Louis cemetory by a pathy is felt for them. a suspension screw on the most original has again been awakened by the match 524-52- 8 lelds and Lewis, have engaged at an large number of mounters and friends. The death is announced of Mrs. Annie mecnaniuu. principles. This inventor between these two favorites of thq enormous expense artists who rank high PROSPERING. Donahue, of Graigue, near Birr. The has introduced a new suspension princi They have trained in the vaudeville world; in fact, this com'squared circle." deceased was one of the best known and pie in mechanics, and considering the faithfully and hard for the contest. The pany will present the very crea'm of the William R. Morrison, for many years d highly respected old ladies in the barony, above awards came from such an eminent preliminary will consist of a variety stage. The most prominent artand, being a centenarian, her recollection authority as Prof. Boettcher, the n go" for a decision between John Van ist of this big aggregation is dainty past connected with the newspapers of French engineer and Patent Ex Heest and Jack O'Keefe. George Slier Lottie Gilson, known as "The Little this city, and who recently launched out brought her back to the stirring events that in this part of the country followed aminer to the French Government and will act as referee in both contests. Magnet," and the most popular singing in business for himself, at 130 West IN EVERY DETAIL. COMPLETE ESTABLISHMENT Green street, last Saturday celebrated his Union and Emmet rising. She was President of the Parisian Academic of the The greatest boxing contest that has comedienne before the public today. sixtieth birthday by throwing open to his present at the time in the village of Lus Inventors, the mechanical ingenuity yet taken place in Louisville was that at Miss Gilson has spent the past few sea magh when her neighbors were hanged to must be-otue Inchest aml'moAt intri Music Hall Wednesday evening, when sons abroad, and returns to us with a friends and patrons a handsomely furn the yew tree that is there still, and when cate character. Seeing thatfwo itiventors Tommy Hogan, of New York City, select budget of songs that she is confif ished reception room, which will prove ery popular. He entertained a large the village blacksmith was flogged tp in every j.uuu are only admitted as Johnny Vau Heest, of Michigan. dent will be sung by every'iha'n and boy number of callers, who tendered their death by order of the English cotnmati members' of Academie the The battle was a revelation, Hogan de Louisville before the week is half der, Bernard, for refusing to reveal the honors which this yonth has leceived are monstrating that he possesses all the gone. Miss Gilson lias done much to es congratulations and best wishes for his names of the men for whom he had ndeed worthy of note. Mr. Roche is qualifications that make a great boxer. tablish new songs, and she will endeavor success. forged pike heads. These .brutalities only 18 years old, and is the youngest He undoubtedly the quickest, coolest to make a few popular at the Buckingis IRISH AflERlCAN SOCIETY. left an undying impression on. Mrs, Don- member of the famous Academic. The and most calculating man in the busi- ham. Another star of the first magniahue's mind, and up to the last she manufacturers before whointhe inven- ness. His ring generalship is wonderful, tude is that favorite comedian, John Ker-nel- l, A fairly attended meeting of the Ken INCOBPOBATED. remained a sterling Nationalist. Up to tion was placed found it difficult to con- in addition to which he is a terrific hitter. known to everybody. Mr. Kwrnell the hour of her death her faculties were struct owing to the intricate manufacture, Van Heest, though game and a good man, has an entirely new monologue this tucky Irish American Society was held Thursday evening. Only routine busiMAIN-StRE- Et unimpaired. but its inventor has simplified it. was no match for Hogan, who put him season, with which he is meeting with ness was transacted. The next meeting greater success than eve. The original At the last Midleton Petty Sessions a will take place Thursday evening. The CAPTAIN TANKSLEY'S CONDITION. out in the seventeenth round. The en team of Fields novel point under the licensing laws and Lewis will be heard most important business to come before tire contest was clean and scientific, and A publican from Rathcoursey was new songs, parodies and stories. the society will be the election of officers arose. The condition of Capt. Joe Tanksley, of will go far toward making boxing popular prosecuted for selling drink On Sunday, Matthews and Harris, comedy duo; for the ensuing year. It is stated that the No. 7 Engine Company, is now re- in this city. Hogan left for New York Meeker-Bake- r and four persons were also summoned for trio, Rag Time acrobats; fifty new members will be added to the garded as very serious by his friends. immediately after the battle and will sail being on the premises. The defense set today for England, where he will meet Mitchell Sisters, singing and dancing roll, and that a number of those who up on behalf of three of the latter was that Wednesday his illness took a peculiar the best men they have in that country. comedians, and Marie Richmond make have not been attending the meetings their residence was five miles away from turn,..deyeloping something akin tq pa- Expressions complimentary of Manager up the balance of the olio. may be Every member ralyses the public house by the nearest thorough- months in the lower limbs. -- 'Aboutsix Andy Mulligan and the Louisville Athago. he was.seriotislynjured by Nora O'Brien, the actress, who starred is urged to be present. KY. fare, and that they were therefore bona being run over whileigoing to a fire by a letic Club were heard on all sides, and in Shakespearean revivals two years ago fide travelers, notwithstanding the fact NO CHANCE FOR WOMEN. collision between the hook and ladder their next attraction will draw a full with Charles B. Hanford and Elihu R. that they had actually only traveled a house. The preliminary between George Methodist women have for some time mile they crossed the Ballinacurra river truck and the reel he was driving at the Bloemer and Tommy McQuaid was a Speneer, is home from London. Miss corner of Sixth and Chestnut streets, and O'Brien toured the British provinces with in a boat and then traveled to the public pretty exhibition. They stood up ten Augustin Daly, and later supported been trying to get a standing in the counpresent illness is attributed to that uncils of the Methodist church of Canada, house. It was submitted for the prosecu- his Capt.' Tanksley vis- rounds, when the referee declared the Wilson Barrett in "Tae Sign of the but the clergy will not permit it. The CAFE AND RESTAURANT, tion that a navigable arm of the sea was fortunate accident bout a dniw. ited Hot Springs some time ago in an enCross" and the "Daughters of Babylon." matter came before the Methodist Gena "public thoroughfare." The case The late exhibition given by the Mon London critics were unanimous in their Now that the school season has hecun eral Conference Thursday at Toronto. A against the three defendants was dis- deavor to recover .from its effects, but arch Athletic Club in this city proved praise of her performance of Berenice in motion to admij without success. The accident was due the wowen to the courts and cool weather is approaching, parents missed, but the publican was fined Z cauti6ned to protect their little ones to the hook and ladder company taking more of a disappointment to the former play, and although Mr, Bar221 THIRD AVE. tue cliurcli was almost unanimously are making their purchases now. A comand costs, as the fourth defendant was by than to the audience. The prelim- rett offered her tempting inducements to defeated. the wrong street and usurping the right not a bona fide travefer. plete line of fall and winter footwear can Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and of vyayjniat belonged to the fJre'engine inary betweeo."Kid" Hennessy, the un- remain on the other side, Miss O'Brien Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. always be found here at very reasonable Says the Dublin Freemau's Journal: company. Ileisjheld in high esteem by defeated Limerick boy, and Tommy ecided to return and resume her pro THEIR NEW HOME. prices. THnTCPIIONE OOS. The person who coined the phrase "con- all connected with 'Ihe fire department, Yount, of Portland, was without doubt fessional career in her own country. Tins nouse carries a tun stocic ot gested districts" has to answer for a great and his many friends For over a year the baud of Catholic M. D. I.AWI.UR. are hoping that he one of the liveliest contests ever wit- While in London she was a guest of the M. J. I,AWI,BIt. deal of misunderstanding, because the will ultimately nessed in Louisville. Jloth men were in Hon. John O'Connor, of the present Par- missionaries known as the New York recover. idea has grown up that these districts are it from the start, and while the "Kid" liament, and his wife, at their country Apostolate has t a permanent Boots, Shoes and Rubbers, which for crowded with people, and that this is the .Norma. Bright in her new book, "en was awarded the decision it does not in home. Mr. O'Connor was a friend of her home, while it has been doing its work quality and workmanship can not be surof the periodical distress. Tlie titled "Gladly, Most Gladly," cause of evangelization in the churches of the passed, and embrace all the late styles. describes dicate that Tommy Yount is a poor father, who died recently in Baltimore. FIRST CLASS very opposite is the truth. These people her heroine as fully realizing the diocese as occasion might require. Arch- Before purchasing you should call and truth boxer. On the contrary, he is game and living in the midst of a beautiful are The Avenue Theater hasV enjoyed bishop Corrigan, at whose instance the examine these sroods. Prices can not be of your Idle word meaning but little: very clever, but his opponent demon and each pair guaranteed to country from which their predecessors, that it may spread and spread till you" are strated his superiority, and is entitled to crowded houses during the past week. band was organized, promised the mis- duplicated, were evicted to make room for cows and aghast to find it return to you one N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and Duncan. place in the first rank in his class. The The attraction for the coming week will sionaries a home of their own at the first be as representee. day sheep. If the land now devoted to vast enlarged beyond all knowledge, drop preliminary, contrary to expectation, be "The Denver Express," which will be opportunity available and has designated grazing tracts were divided up for agri- ping at your feet like some heavy bowlder proved to be the main event, and those presented by accompany of great strength. St. Teresa's church, at GIXARXvISS CROKIN, Rutgers and TWBLUTH AND ZAND. cultural purposes there would be more with your crushed victim beneath who witnessed it felt that they received Manager Shaw is becoming very popular Henry streets, to be their abiding place. it." than sufficient for the support of all. DRUGS and DRUQOIST'S SUNDRIES the worth of their money. The contest witu the patro is of Jus comfortable play. They will take possession of their new PMtioular Attention Paid jo Filling Family The West is, in fact, suffering from an0 Patronize the Kentucky Irish American. between Gardner and Marshall was de house. 624-62- 6 West Market St. headquarters on October 1 next. IRELAND. SPORTING. BUCKINGHAM I Gran W.Smith's Sons Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. BROADWAY BURLESQUERS TEMPLE THEATER E. COR. EIGHTH JEFFERSON first-clas- FRANK FEHR BREWING icortportAriciD. 60. four-bagg- first-clas- BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, Muldoon Monument) Gompanu flonuments. ) n I) well-know- ll SEVENTH HI WIS I STREETS. 111 IH 1 e. The ALBIN C0.1 West Market Street, first-clas- 1 1 six-roun- ' well-know- 1 t uuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiauiiiiiiiiiuiiisiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiis: the-abo- & i II 60. brewery court-martiale- LAGER BEER AND PORTER T'S PURE. LOUISVILLE, LARG15 STOCKi BOOTS AND SHOESlHOTEI RICHELIEU M.J. SWEENY, PROP. been-withou- Ladies' and Gents' LAWLER Sl SON Grocery and Saloon J. MIKE DOUGHERTY,