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Kentucky Irish American: October 8, 1898 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1898 kec1898100801_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: October 8, 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. 14. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER S, highest representative position which it will be in the power of the Irish people to bestow upon any individual. Now, under these circumstances, if we are to maintain the credit of Ireland before the world, and if we are to continue to assert our claim to national it is of the most supreme national importance that this high office should be bestowed, not merely upon a capable and able man, but also upon a man who will be a representative of the national sentiment of the people. To do otherwise would, in my opinion, be an act of criminal stupidity and weakness, and nothing less than a national scandal. You are aware, gentlemen, that a section, a small section, of the present old corporation have allied themselves to the Conservative members ef that corporation in order to elect to the chair next year Sir Robert Sexton, a man against whom personally none of us have the slightest desire to say a disrespectful word, but who is after all the representative of our political opponent, nnd has been himself a g of our national opponent claims. My colleagues and myself for the last seven years have been fighting for toleration in the public life of Ireland. We have faced caluniliy and persecution in the cause of toleration. We desire toleration in the public life of Ireland. We desire to see the best men elected to all these public bodies in Ireland, and. we think that, to adopt the policy of excluding from these public bodies every man who differed from us politically or religions would be an absolutely suicidal policy for Irish Nationalists to adopt. For my pirt and I think I speak in the name of the Pamellites of Dublin for mv parti would be willing to give them, not only in Dublin, but all through Ireland, a fair, I will say even a generous share of representation upon these bodies. For my part I sincerely hope that not only in Dublin but everywhere throughout Ire land men of all classes and creeds and politics may be fairly and generously represented on these new bodies, and I say to these men that if in the future they keep these fair promises that they have given, if instead of being as they have been for so many centuries a part of the English garrison here they turn round and become part of the Irish garrison, wily they will find that there will be no honor too great for the Irish people to bestow on them in the future, if they cease to be West Britons aud if they declare themselves to be Irishmen. Hut, having said so much, there is sotjiething more to be said. If, in the name of this toleration, which is patriotic and easily understood, before the value of these promises is known to us, before we know anything of the workingTM. of this local ll governmenract, ana 'in ine nrst year-othe full enfranchisement of the people under this act it is proposed to bestow the highest representative honor in Ireland upon an open and strenuous opponent of the national cause, such a course seems to me nothing short of open madness.and I can not conceive any thoughtful man who considers these facts, no matter how generous of disposition or tolerant of nature, I can not conceive any thoughful man proposing such a course at the present moment. In dis cussing this question we have the consoi lation of knowing that such a proposal as has been made can never be carried into effect. We know perfectly well that there is no more chance of an auti Nationalist being elected Lord Mayor of Dublin next year than there is, say, of a Nationalist being elected Lord Mayor of London next year, or, let us say, Belfast. For my part I sincery regret that this issue has been raised at all. I regret that Sir Robert Sexton, of wJiom I have nothing disrespectful to say, should have the humiliation of this contest and this niev itable defeat put upon him. I regret that in the first elections under the local government act this element of discord has been thrown into our midst. Hut as this issue has been raised our plain duty is to face it, and the way to face it is simple. We must fight this matter out in every election in every ward in the citv. Now gentlemen, the other matter I desire to allude to is really in a sense a branch of the same question. It is no use for us to say that when these contest ed elections arise that we will do our best to have proper men elected unless we take the necessary precautions of sensible men to enable us to make a winning fight. These elections arc to be won not next January: they are to be won today, tomorrow and the next few days in the Revision Courts. I am glad to know efforts have earnest and been made by a number of public-spirite- d citizens to prepare for this revision. Especially I think a word of praise is due to the efforts of those who started the St Stephen's Green National Registration Society. Those gentlemen have provided money out of their own pockets; they have employed men working in advance of the registration, una now, as it were, to culminate their efforts they have actually engaged solicitors to appear in the courts and look after the interests, not merely of Stephen's Green Division, but every other division in the city, with the result that there is at the disposal of the electors in every ward in every divis ion of this city the services of skilled so licitors provided by the St. Stephen's Green National Registration Society. I must say that I think the Nationalists of every ward in the city of Dublin owe a deep debt of gratitude to those gentlemen, and I think it would be a disgrace to Dublin if the entire sum of the costs of providing these solicitors were allowed to fall upon the gentlemen in the St. Stephen's Green Division. I think that Nationalists in every other division of the city, in every ward of the city, ought to make some contribution so as to re- life-loni 1S9S. PRICE FIVE CENTS. hands, but at the same time upheld his right to employment rind denied the legality of the Chicago ordinance which virtually deprived him of it. The matter was finally referred by the convention to President Collett and the national officers to seek legal advice, and then, if deemed proper by them, to carry the matter to the Supreme Court. During the past week a circular has been issued by President Collett to the various lodges throughout the United States informing them that this latter course has been decided upon, and that the union labor clause will be contested, and Whtslcr's right to employment will be upheld if it takes the last dollar in the protective fund of the national association. The union plumbers in Nashville have gone on a strike, their employers having declined to accede to their demands in regard to apprentices. - REDMOND On THE FAR EAST Senator Elkins Says We Should Hold the Philippine Islands. Thinks tlie Late War Plaees Us on an Equal Footing with the Present and Ireland. Pros- pective Situation in Passage of the Local Govern ment Aet Renders United 9 Action Imperative. Appeals to All to Support the Nationalist for Mayor of Dublin. ANNUAL NATIONALIST CONVENTION i England. The Orient and Pacific Ocean the Future of Our Com. merce. OUR GREAT RIVAL ON THE SEA At a recent meeting of the Independent League in Dublin Mr. John Redmond outlined the work to be performed by the convention to be held on the day following the Pamell anniversary celebration. His announcement of the course to be pursued by the people in using the new and formidable power placed in their hands by the local government act was warmly welcomed by his supporters, says the Dublin Independent. His remarks, which cover the state of affairs as at present existing in Dublin and Ireland, were as follows: Gentlemen, there are two or three ques. lions of great importance at this moment which I desire to speak to you alout tonight. First of all, I wish to allude to the forthcoming Pamell demonstration. We are now approaching very near to the time when annually for a number of years past since his death men from all parts of Ireland have assembled here in Dublin to pay a tribute of affection and reverence to his memory by making a pilgrimage to his grave. And it seems to me that this year there are many reasons why this Pamell nnniversay demonstration ought to be unusually large and unusually impressive. This year 1808 we have been engaged in celebrating the memory of the dead. The other day here in Dublin we witnessed a magnificent demonstration to honor the memory of Wolfe Tone. And it seems to me that no one who took part in that demonstration can refuse to honor also the memory of Pamell, a man who, in altered times, and, it is true, with altered weapons, still fought Jog the freedom ofjreland and devoted his life toiler services. '"Amir gentlemen, there is another reason why year after year these Pamell anniversary demonstrations ought to grow in volume and in power. Every year that passes makes it clearer to Ireland how great were the services of Pamell and how irreparable has been his loss. Since his death Ireland has been drifting like a rudderless ship, and so, I fear, it will continue until God in His providence.sends some other man who will be able, on the principles of Pamell, to reunite the Irish nation. Gentlemen, I believe that these Parnell anniversary demonstrations are tJf great value to Ireland, aud I sincerely hope that they will continue until some day in the near future, the very near future as I hope, when they may perhaps fittingly culminate in a great demonstration to lay the foundation stone here in the streets of Dublin of a National memorial to his memory, I therefore appeal tonight to our friends in every part of Ireland to organize their forces in time, so that every part of the couutry may be represented in this year's Pamell anniversary celebration. I. may announce to ' you, gentlemen, that the day after the Parnell anniversary it is intention to hold the annual convention of the Independent National Party in the Antient Concert Rooms. The passage of the recent Local Government Act renders it, in our opinion, imperative upon us to organize our party all through Ireland during the coming winter, and to decide upon the lines upon which we will work in using the new aud formidable weapon that that act has placed in our hands. Gen tlemen, the programme to be placed be fore the Independent National Convention the day after the Parnell anniversary will require more than ordinarily careful consideration, and therefore we propose to summon a private conference of our leading friends in the city of Dublin to meet a week or so before the convention, and to consider with us the programme which should be placed before the delegates. There are two other matters to which I desire to allude tonight. The first is the question of the Mayoralty of the city for next year, The question that has arisen in reference to the Mayoralty of the city of Dublin is a national, as distinguished from a merely local question. If indeed it were a merely local question I for my part might, perhaps, uot feel justified in interfering, but it is because I and my colleagues believe that thfs is a distinctly national question, and a national question of the gravest and most vital import, that we have determined, with all the resources at our command, to interfere in this matter and to take vigorous action, It is well foru3 all to remember that next year, for the first time in its history, the corporation of Dublin will be entitted to the name ,of a really reformed corporation. For the first time in its history it will then be a body really elected by the mass of the people, aud I need not point out to you that, under the new circumstances, its importance and its powers will be enormously increased. It will then be the first and moet important represeufative Institution In Ireland, and the Mayoralty of the city of Dublin ,will then be. the CONTINUKD ON THIRD FAGS, "More important results will follow from the present war than would have been achieved in a hundred years under ordinary circumstances," said Senator Elkins, of West Virginia, is discussing the future outlook in this country. Few men in the United States are better fitted to figure in the role of a prophet than Mr. Elkins, particularly with reference to the problems now confronting the nation, says the New York Journal. g "We have just entered nn age," continued the Senator. "He-for- e the war I was opposed to annexation I felt that we had north and south. enough territory to govern, nnd that we I sustained the did not want any more. President in trying to settle the differences with Spain without war, and hoped up to the last that hostilities would be avoided. "Seeing that war was inevitable, I then felt, as I stated in the Senate in my speech on the Cuban question, that we should be aggressive to the last degree, and take not only Cuba, but also Porto My idea was Rico and the Philippines. that Spain, being bankrupt, could not pay an indemnity, and that we should I did not behold these islands instead. lieve in the resolutions that nimed to commit the country to "All agree that Porto Rico should become part of the United States and be And all agree, annexed immediately. moreover, that the insurgents should be given an opportunity to govern the island of Cuba, and if they can not do so, that Cuba shall ultimately become, a.part of !''ftIlC.. Rlnt'"' - ' is a difference of opinion as to what should be done with the Philippines. To my way of thinking it will be more difficult for us to give up. the islands than I resent the proposition to hold them. that the United States should hold only a part of them or the best of them and give the others back to Spain. Having once taken the islands, this step would be unfair and unjust to the inhabitants. It would be handing them over to their ancient oppressors. "Do you think that the United States would look on complacently to the transBlanco's army fer of Captain-Genera- l from Cuba to the Philippines, and let him kill and butcher the inhabitants or leaders of the insurgents indiscriminately, besides confiscating their property? This wo could not permit, and this is what would happen if we give back to Spain a part of the islands. "And so the world will applaud our holding the Philippine Islands, as well as Cuba and Porto Rico. "Then, again, these islands are needed, with Hawaii and the Nicaragua!! canal, as adjuncts to our commerce and the Great building up of our shipping. If Britain is our great rival on the sea. we are to compete with her and do our share of the world's carrying trade, as we should, we must have the facilities that These facilities are Great Britain has. islands in the sea and coaling stations A builder can not around the globe. We must build a house without tools. lift ourselves out of our isolation and take our place iii the affairs of the world if we are to become a great factor in the destiny of the human race. "We can not expand our commerce, wc cati not go on and build up American shipping, unless we are put on nn equal footing with England. "This war has providentially thrown into our hands these facilities. We should not give them up under any circum stances. "The holding of all these islands is just as necessary to our future growth and expansion as the Louisiana purchase was, or (is the cession made by Mexico. Both these additions to our territory were vio lently opposed at the tim?, yet there is not a mau or woman living now who would willingly surrender either one. "The United States must be the con trolling commercial nation qf the world. Its situation, if nothing else, entitles it to this. It has the longest coast in the world, while England, on the other hand, is but a small island with a limited sea coast. And there is no reason whatever why she should control the commerce of the globe, when the natural advantages arc all in favor of the United States. "We are now laying the foundations of the future of the republic. It will endure, I hope, thousands of years. In 200 years we will have between four and five hundred millions of pedple. This will be more in proportion than the three millions that occupied the thirteen original Stntes. Consequently we will need more territory for our increasing population. "We are a healthy nation, progressing rapidly in every direction, able to wage war successfully and command the respect of the world. Shall we now shrink epoch-makin- from the petty problem presented by the Philippines, niter having grappled wifh nnd cut so many Gordiau knots in our past history? God forbid! "I have for fifteen years regarded the Orient and the Pacific Ocean as the future of our commerce I look in that direction for our grcalest development aud largest commerce in the next century. On the other sideof the Pacific are six or seven hundred millions of people. All will become consumers, and a great commerce will. grow up from this consumption. Somehow for other wc are strongly drawn to the Orient, from where civilization, learning I and philosophy have been derived. It is the magnet that draws everything to it. I Civilization has traveled around the globe and now meets 1 the Orient ngaiti. "The United States should not shrink from the small problems involved in keeping the Philippines. fhese islands have been providentially given to us, and we should uot hesitate tot' persevere in our work of humanity. AsaLowell well says: 'New occasions teachiucw duties, time makes ancient good uncouth.' "Monarchies have colonial possessions; why should not republics? I believe that this Government Will have a better and wiser'colonial policy than the world has ! ever seen yet. "As to how these islands should be governed that is a question that can be left to the wisdom of Congress, which has supreme jurisdiction oer them." HIGH COURT To Be Asked to Settle an NEW LIFE And. Improvements Now Visible in the City of Frankfort. Sensations Still Continue "With Regularity at the State House. Gov. Bradley Taking No Part in the Campaign Now Tak- Important Labor Controversy. The American Federation and the Engineers' Association In a Snarl. The Outcome Be Awaited AVlth Interest by Employer and Employe. AVill ing Place. C, B, L, Objects of Thist Socloty and " What It HasfDono for Its Members. Deputy Supreme Chancellor Joseph T. Schieffeliu, of the Catholic Benevolent Legion, is meeting with considerable success in organizing councils of this well' established organization, which had its origin in the East soule seventeen years ago. The Catholic Benevolent Legion is a fraternal and beneficial order organized and incorporated undr the laws of the State of New York. During its seventeen years of existence noteven the faintest suspicion has arisen of even nn irregularity in the collection and disbursement of upwards of 8,500,000 embraced in the benefit and general funds of its Supreme Council, The objects of the legion arc to associate male Catholics between the socially; to ages of eighteen and fifty-fiv- e give material aid to its membeis; to advance them morally and materially; to provide for the sick and disabled of its belieficiaries or dependents related to them by the ties of blood or marriage at the member's decease a sum of $500, $1,000, $2,000, $3,000, $1,000, or $5,000, as such member had previously designated. There are at the present time in the United States and Canada 051 councils and a membership of 18,000. The rates of assessments are lower than many such orders, and from a glance at the table one can readily see that the Catholic Benevolent Legion stands first among Catholic organizations. Mr. Schieffeliu expects within the next two weeks or so to institute the first council of the Legion in this city in the parish of St. Louis Bertrand. Those wishing to secure membership in this council and to come in as charter members can receive full particulars by applying by letter or in person to Mr. Schieffelin at 107 West Broadwuy or to Dr. Melton at 1381 Seventh street. The Legion lias the endorsement of a large number of church dignitaries, financiers and business men and others. An invitation is extended to all aspirants to come in and be among the charter members, whose names later will be honored by those who will receive benefits from the Legion for assisting in organizing such a beneficial and material organization. The C. B. L.'s membership in Louisville in a year will be surprising. LOUISVILLE DETECTIVES, They Will Be Represented at the Knights Templar Conclave. One of the strongest evidences that Louisville possesses a superior detective fqree is the following Associated Press dispatch concerning the steps being taken in Pittsburg to protect visitors to that city during the Knights Templar Conclave, which will be attended by many thousands of strangers. The dis patch was as follows: "Detective talent, the best in the coun try, will be in Pittsburg next week to guard against thieves and general crooks who are likely to invade the city with the many that will come in for the grand conclave of the Knights Templar. Roger O'Mara, Superintendent of Pittsburg's Bureau of Detectives, has employed his knowledge of the men of other cities in selecting from among their number those properly qualified to give their best services here. He has assurances that twenty large cities will send men. The personnel represents the best thief catchers in the country. Denver sends in the person of J. A. Dana her Chief of Police. J. T. Jaijssen is Milwaukee's Chief of Police. Detective McGrath, of St. Louis, and Charles Hickey, of Louisville, are known from one end of the' country to the The recognition of Detective Hickey and the Louisville force is a deserved one, and the Pittsburg, officials would be fortunate could they obtain the services of others of our Detective Department, other." The working time of- employes of the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern railroad OPENING OF THE HIBERNIAN HALL A MOST STUBBORN FIGHT PREDICTED shops at Washington, Ind., have been reduced from ten to nine hours per day. Over 500 men are affected. Sl'liCI.VI, I.KTTKR.J vital interest to every A question of The union Listers of Massachusetts hayc After years qf quiet sleep old Frankfort trades and labor organization in the been generally successful in making setUnited States, to corporations and public tlements with the manufacturers, all the has at last awakened, and the present contractors and to city officials in the larger shops having signed the price list. Council which, by the way, is the best letting of public work, is to be carried The Whitman Shoe Company, the largest and most progressive one that the city to the Supreme Court of the United in the world, signed Tuesday, and in only has ever had has let the contract for g ill a few small shops were Stntes as a result of the the men com- several additional squares of brick street. will between the American Federation of pelled to strike. St. Clair is already finished and work is Labor and the National Association of Stationary Engineers. The employment of women conductors progressing rapidly on Broadway, Ann The point nt issue is the legality of the on stract cars has been stopped in Mad- and Main streets. New artificial stone union labor clause when inserted in con- ison, Ind., as the change proved n losing pavements arc rapidly being put down on tracts for municipal work, and it is n investment. Men with families had been the principal streets of the city. Even curious anomaly that the final adjudica discharged to make room for the women. the State Custodian has ruled that a new tion of the vexed question will probably The men received $10 a week, while the brick pavement is not nn "improvement," come through a conflict for supremacy women were paid $ I. The public very but n "repair," and is putting one down between two labor organizrtions. The properly objected, nnd to emphasize its around the State House Square. Taken oil in all the old town will shortly be controversary originated in Chicago a displeasure boycotted the street cars. transformed when the L. & N. completes few week ago, and the decision of the The officials of the Waco Street Rail- its new and handsome depot. Whether Supreme Court will be awaited with interest in every city in the country from road Employes' Union ordered a strike, it is "confidence restored" or "McKinley the fact that it is the first time in the his- their demand of nine hours a day having prosperity" that has caused the city to tory of American trades unions that a been refused by the Citizens' Street- Rail- wake up is not known, but, however, matter of their disputes has been carried way Company. The men have been everybody is satified. working twelve hours a day for $1 50 per ' The last days of the Republican State to the court of last resort. American Federation of Labor, as day. They ask for no advance in pay, administration tire producing as many The most of our readers are aware, is the but a reduction in hours, nine hours to sensations as did the early ones. The great central organization of trades union constitute n day's work. Last reports latest exploded last Tuesday, when Commissioner of Agriculture Moore uncereism m the United States since the col- indicate that the union men will win. moniously bounced Chief Clerk Faulkner and disruption of the Knights of lapse Labor. It numbers among its affiliated IRISH FAIR IN BROOKLYN, and filled his place with his (Moore's) wife at $1,'J00 per annum, simply because organizations a very large proportion of the trades unions of the country, for Each Province Has a Booth. Faulkner refused to support Moore's can whose interests it works on legislative President Grout Presides, didate for Judge of the Court of Appeals. Faulkner retaliated by demanding that lines, nnd by using the "collective power but His Throat Is Too Moore return to him the money that he aud influence of all in aid or defense of Sore for a Speech. had put up for Moore's campaign exnny of its affiliated bodies. The National Association of Stationary The Irish Fair, under the auspices of penses. This Moore refused to do, and Engineers is a powerful and influential the Ancient Order of Hibernians of Kings Col. Faulkner returned to Lebanon to organization, founded - on educational county; "was opened nt the Clermont reside, a sadder but n wiser man, and a lines, and its constitution explicitly states venue Rink in Brooklyn Saturday night firm believer in the statement a Lexingthat it is not a trades union in the gen- with enthusiasm on the part of the pro- ton Judge once made about politics. Tuesday evening nt 8 o'clock Division eral acceptance of the term, questions of moters and liberality on the part of the No. 1, Ancient Order of Hibernians, took hours or wages not being considered in patrons. the proceedings of its subordinate lodges. The doors of the rink were thrown open charge of and opened their new hall in Between the two there has been consid- nt 7 o'clock aud the formalities took the Kleber building, South Side. The erable friction for some years, clue to the place an hour later. President Grout, of hall has been newly furnished throughout fact that in labor troubles, strikes or lock- the Borough of Brooklyn, presided, but and presented a very nice appearance. outs, the engineers refuse to take part by was unable to speak on account of an Owing to the inclement weather mauy abandoning their positions, such action operation recently performed on his members residing in the country were being forbidden by the law of their or- throat. The oration of the evening was deterred from attending. However, quite n large number were on hand and were I ganization. made by St. Clair McKelway. . They claim, however, to have no anThere were four main booths and an highly entertained by Father Major, the tagonism to trades unions, and are will- auxiliary booth. Mrs. Miles McKeon chaplain of the division, in a brief but ing at all times to render them their moral had charge of the Province of Leinster impressive nddress. After the meeting support in controversies in which they booth; Mrs. C. D. Strong, the Province of the members were entertained with a believe the unions to be right, but insist Ulster booth; Mrs. K. A. Barrett, of the "smoker." Euchre, casino and other they must hold Province of Minister booth, and Miss games were indulged in until 11 o'clock, that in when all went home happy in the thought aloof in trade disputes, because when Maude Brown, of the Province of these are finally settled or compromised booth. Miss M. McErlane pre of an evening pleasantly spent. The next the engineer is left to shift for himself if sided over the auxiliary booth, which was meeting will be held Sunday, October 0, he has been so unwise a3 to abandon his sponsored by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the at U a. m. Monday was County Court day in n ll of his em- Ancient Order of Hibernians. post and so incur the large number of counties and was on that ployer. The organization affiliated with The donations to the booths made up a the Federation on the other hand assert maguificant display aud the decorations account the general opening day of the that the engineers through the course of the hall were beautiful. The fair is in campaign on both sides. Nearly all adopted by them are an instrumentality good hands and promises to be a great available speakers addressed court-da- y crowds. Auditor Stone and Attorney in aiding empolycrs in case of strikes to success. defeat the men by keeping the plants in The fair is an effort on the part of the General Taylor went to Richmond and The Federation, therefore, Ancient Order of Hibernians to raise Secretary of State Finley to Paintsville. operation. Governor Bradley, however, is conspicuconsiders itself justified in antagonizing funds for the erection of a e the National Association of Engineers, and hospital in East New York. The ous only by his absence from the stump. County conventions held in Franklin and in furthering and aiding the interests e is to be a rallying place for all and other counties Saturday and today of the other organizations of engineers the Irishmen of Brooklyn. which are chartered by it aud subject to The interior of the big rink was fitted itidicate that T. J. Hardin, of Owen its laws and rules. up and decorated to represent nn Irish county, is certain to be nominated by the The Chicago trouble originated over the village in holiday attire. The pretty Seventh District Republican Convention, employment by a contractor for inunicf Irish girls in the costume of the Emerald which will be held here October 12. W. pal work of John C. Whisler, a member Isle, who tended the booths and pictur G. Duiilap and R. C. O. Benjamin, colof Chicago Lodge No. 45, N. A. b. E. esque thatched huts, were the attractive ored, opposed Hardin, and the former had the support of Judge Denny, McKiu-ley'- s In this instance a city ordinance passed, features of the fair. referee in this district. nt the demand or request of the labor The executive committee which is raisunions required that union labor only NARROW ESCAPE. ing fluids for the silver service for the should be emnloved on the work. It also appears that Whisler joined the N Col. Mike Muldoon Injured battleship Kentucky has decided to adopt the chain letter system for securing subA. S. E. previous to taking employment While Alighting from a scriptions. This plan was adopted on on the contract in an effort to evade the Street-Ca- r. recommendation of Mrs. Charles Sailcll, provisions of the ordinance. The Hoist of this city, who is taking great interest ing Engineers' Union of Chicago de Col. Mike Muldoon narrowly escaped in the movement. n manded his discharge as a serious injury at Baxter and Highland Hon. Henry George, Chairman of the man or else that he join their orgauiza He had State Prison Commission, in n speech at force avenues last Tuesday evening. tion. It is alleged that failing to but his in- Taylorsville, Spencer county, Monday a hard fall from a street-ca- r, him to join the union, the local Federa not serious. afternoon, bitterly arraigned the on the city juries luckily proved to be farmer tion people brought pressure after leaving his place of Republican prison officials, making officials to compel the contractor to dis Col. Muldoon, business on Green street, between Third charges. He said, among other charge him. The National Association boarded an East Broadway things, that since the present officials nnd of Stationary Engineers then got out a aud Fourth, car stopped for him on the cor- commissioners have taken charge they writ of injunction restraining the city off- car. .The ner of Highland and Baxter avenues, and have received letters from contractors icials from enforcing the union labor Before offering to give Col. Muldoon sought to nlight. them the same "grnft" clause, claiming it to be unconstitutional he had accomplished this the car started allowed to the Republican officials if their and in direct conflict with the "Bill of again, which caused him to be thrown goods were accepted. George also exhibRights." On a hearing of the proceedings in in heavily to the granite paving. His head ited figures showing that the Democrats junction the court decided that the city struck and he was rendered unconscious. are operating the penitentiary at a great of Chicago had the legal right to insert He was carried into the Highland Phar- saving to the State. the union labor clause; that its provisions macy, where he was attended by Dr. Y. M. I. were therefore binding on its contractor, Jacob Weber, who found that there was and its enforcement obligatory by him in little injury beyond a cut on the head. Mr. William N. Gast, the Grand Marthe hiring of his workmen under the law Col. Muldoon was then removed to his shal of the Y. M. I. National Council, contract. The case was then submitted home, at 1412 East Broadway. of and Mr. John J. Sullivan, Grand Direcby the Chicago subordinate lodges of the A man was sitting in a restaurent eat- tor, accompanied by Father Ryan, of National Association of Stationary Engi- ing .oysteas. In came nn Irishman and neers to the annual convention of that said: "Oi'll beta dime that 01 can eat Winchester, and Robert Kcyef , delegates, body in Pittsburg, Peun., two weeks agol oystliers fasther than yezcan open thim." left for St. Louis Wednesday to help organize councils for the ensuing year, "Done!" said the shell cracker. in an appeal to tile convention to carry man had At the end the question to the Supreme Court. This opened seventy-fiv- eof an hour the the Irish- and also to attend the Supreme Council, oysters, but which meets every three years. After the delegates at first refused to do, claim- man had only been able to eat sixty-fiving that the Chicago lodge erred in takup with difficulty, the Irish- the business of the Supreme Council Mr, Getting ing Whisler into membership while he man said, "Yez win," laid down a dime Gast will leave for Chicago on a pleasure trip. had a controversy of this nature on. his aud walked out, long-existinCon-naug- ht ill-wiclub-housclub-housnon-uniosen-tion- al e. EGEODTJOKIY KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. MMHIIIMIIIIIIIIIMIMIII IRISH AMERICAN gan, John Grogan, Terence Charlie Miller, John Sliaugh-ncsscThomas Higgins, John Kavanaugh, Martin McNally, Knviiie Bobbin, Bob Doyle, Mr. nnd Mrs. Delnucy. Vocnl nnd instrumental music aud dancing made n merry time. At midnight the happy company sat down to nn elegant spread. Mc-Hug- h, y, COME ONE, COflE ALL. Devoted to tlto Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. WiLLiiWi SUBSCRIPTION At. HIGGIXS, PuUilHiior. 5INQLE COPY, H PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. Sccond-Clas- 5c Entered nt the Louisville Postofficc ns Address all Communications (0 (he KENTUCKY Matter. IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Green Street. LOUISVILLE, KY., LAFAYETTE'S DAY. President McKinley's selection of October 19, the anniversary of surrender at Yorktown, as Lafayette's day was most fitting. The selection of this glorious anniversary for the laying of the corner stone of Lafayette's monument will bring to the minds of the American people who their friends were when they were struggling for liberty, Many eminent European writers, especially Allison in his history of Europe, have openly charged the United States with ingratitude to ward France. The erection of this monument, a gift from the Ameri can people to the French nation as a token of esteem and gratitude, will do much to dissipate this Corn-walli- s' SATURDAY, OCT. 8, 1898. expected, an English source, W. T Stead, the famous editor of the Pall Mall Gazette, who is not editor his getting at bottom facts no matter where he hits or what illusions are dispelled. He says, "magna est veritn's," the truth is mighty and must be told. He says that he has it from the highest diplomatic au thorities that M. Hanotaux never attempted to form a coalition against the United States, and as far as the statement that Salisbury had offered the British fleet to President Mc- Kinlcy it was the veriest nonsense. The late Prince Bismarck ridiculed the report when it was first circulated ai d wisely remarked that nations do not form alliances based on the fact that they speak the same language or any other sentimental reason. Nations, like individuals, form alliances that will best further their interests irrespective" of race, creed or language. AQUINALDO'S SPEECH. before the Provisional Congress at Malolos a few days ago showed very plainly the feeling of the Filipinos. After During the past week we have received a very large number of names to be added to our subscription list, and we desire to return our thanks to those friends who are laboring so zealously in behalf of the Kentucky Irish American. There are many not yet taking this paper who should do so, and we ask our friends to see that their names are placed as subscribers. The reception the Kentucky Irish American has received at the hands of the general public is most gratifying, aud augurs well for its future success. But there are the names of nearly one thousand persons on our books who have not yet paid their dollar subscription. These we most respectfully ask to call at the office, one and all, and pay the aforesaid dollar, which will enable us to make improvements and pub lish a still better paper a paper that will be of great benefit to its readers. A dollar may seem aud is a small amount to any one, but when they aggregate up in the hundreds they prove an important factor in the publication of a news 00000000000000000000000000 I ... I 0 CHAFF 0000 0000 00000000000000W00SI ... 0 man with the people of Limerick, whom he has endeared himself by his pleasant ways and manners, and who wish him good luck iu his matrimonial venture. George C. Roth, formerly of this city, but now of Jackson, Tcnn., was in the city last week, the guest of his brother, Mr. Charles Roth. He is holding the position of head cutter with Klj & Co., the leading tailoring house of Jackson. Miss Mary Nolan entertained n few of her friends at her home. 324 Nineteenth Mr. Walter Coyle has gone to Pittsburg to remain two weeks. Miss Blanch Stokes, of 127 East is very sick of throat trouble. Broad-wa- y, The many friends of Miss Annie SulliMisses Katie and Bridgie Hiordan arc extensive Western van, of 1314 West Broadway, who has home again from an bedn confined at Sts. Mary and Eliza-bet- h trip. Hospital during the past six weeks 't Mrs. John Balrctt and Miss Annie Bar-re- tt by illness, is now convalescent, nnd is are homester a most enjoyable visit expected to be nble to be out iu about another week. in the Kast. Invitations arc out for the initial social Mr. Thomas Brcnnan, who has been spending some tiinc at Petoskcy, has re- of Unity Council, No. Ill, which will take place at New Ltederkranz Hall, turned home. Sixth and Walnut streets, on the" evening The engagement of Miss Josephine of October 21. The members of Unity Schoppie to Mr. Colt is quite a surprise spare no pains to make their socials and to their many friends. dances very enjoyabk:. Mr. Hob Shaughnessy, of West Oak Mr. Patrick O'Sullivan, the talented street, has gone toiBuffalo to join the young Louisville pianist, will leave for regulars nt Camp l'ortcr. Kurope the latter part of this mouth for Pach-mauof West Oak street, the purpose of studying under Dc Miss Mny Brennan, He expects to be abroad for is improving very much in her health. several years. Before leaving Mr. O'SulShe has been sick for six weeks. livan will be tendered a farewell concert, The Alphouso Club will give their first in which he will be assisted by all the select party October 20, nt Highland prominent musicians of the city. Hall, Haxter and Christy avenues. Our I.ady of Mercy Reading Circle has Miss Mnry Killkenuy and Miss Anna reorganized for the season with the foln young ladies as offEubanks have returned from a very pleas- lowing President, Miss Lily Kirley; Vice icers: ant stay of two weeks at Cincinnati. President, Miss Mamie Coonan; SecreMr. Tosenh T. Murphy, of this city, tary, Miss Susie Angennier. The new was during the early part of the week office of Reporting Secretary was created registered at the Colonial, Mt. Clemens, for Miss Rose Kavanaugh, the only honMich. orary member of the circle. n. well-know- street. Vocal and instrumental music were the features of the evening. Among those who participated in the enjoyment weie Misses Mary and Klla Martin, Mamie McCord, Maggie Harrington, Ella Harned, Maggie Nalty, Maggie Mor ricssey, Mary, Vina nnd Tessie Nolan and Messrs. Kdwm Martin, Mike O'Brien, Will Herbold, Mike McGraff, Albert Walker, Nolan aud Kugene Nolan, Mrs. Tom Stokes and Mr. aud Mrs, Nolan. How very few men or women ever marry their ideals. Men who have always admired large, robust women invariably marry small, thin ones. Women who discourse garrulously on black-eyeApollos invariably marry some short, and freckled fellow that bears as much resemblance to their ideal as a mushroom to a silk parasol with ruffles 011 it. Alas for our inconsistency. black-mustachrcd-head- charge. The French nation through the exertions of Lafayette sent twenty five ships of the line and 34,000 troops to assist the struggling Americans, and Capt. Mahon, the great writer on naval affairs, who was a member of the Strategy Board during the late war, boldly states that the glorious victory of Yorktown, which brought about our independence as a nation, would have been impossible were it not for the work of the French navy under Count D'Estaing. When Lafayette visited this coun try in 1825 Congress voted him $200,000 and a township of land as a reward for his services during the Revolutionary war. At the laying of the corner stone of the Bunker Hill monument Dan iel Webster in his address on that occasion, referring to Lafayette, who was present, used these beauti ful lines of Horace in his address to Csesar: Serus in coeluiu rcileas, diuque, Lactus intersis populo Quirini. paper. The price of the paper is so small that we should not be expected to expend money in collecting it Therefore, we say, come one, come all, with your dollar, and when pos sible another name to be added. The action of the Methodist Gen- Aguinaldo's speech Lafayette has long since passed to his reward, yet his memary, next to Washington, should be the most revered among the American peo ple. May your entrance into heaven be de layed many years, that you may be left to rejoice the people of Home. THE TRUTH IS MIGHTY. Phineas Barman's pet expression, "the Americans love to be hum- tween Irishmen and Irishmen, but let every man who has any fight in him prove his metal by going for the first enemy of our people of our nation's liberties that blocks the way. Activity is the secret of unity, as inaction is the breeder of disunion." That's the secret of the good work activity. Activity for Ireland against Ireland's ene mies that's how to kill faction. The United Irish League has done. it from Mayo to Clare swept fac alliance. tion and feud out of existence beGod speed the glorious Now the truth has come out aud fore it. it emanated from where it was least work. long-talked-of bugged," was fully exemplified dur ing the late war with Spain. The most ridiculous statements concern ing England's friendship for this country were daily wired all over the country by the Associated Press. The most glaring falsehood, for it can be considered in no other light, was that M. Hanotaux, the then Prime Minister of France, had attempted to form a coalition with Russia, Germany and Austria, to assist Spain in her war against the United States. But when the subject was broached to Lord Salisbury with a view of obtaining Enghe flatly refused land's to do so, and said, furthermore, that if such an alliance were formed the British fleet would be placed at President McKinley's disposal. The daily papers published the most minute details of the projected coalition and of Salisbury's bold The Anglornanics of this bluff. country went wild over this exhibition of friendship of our "kin" across the sea. Column after column of gush about "blood being thicker than water" and "the two "peoples being one in race, religion and language," and so on ad nauseam were published by the daily papers. The sentiment of the American people was being rapidly formed to n accept the Anglo-America- n affairs compelled Col. Mike which to decline a would have been unanimous. The by acclamation of Col. John Whalleu and Thomas Drewry was a proper recognition of valu THE SECRET OF UNITY. able and disinterested services. We Miss Alexiua Schanliegavc n pink dinMiss Onhelin Ford, of New Haven. wish the new administration and who has been visiting her sister, Mrr. J. ner Wednesday night in honor of Mrs. J. If the United Irish League ac P. Curtin, of 737 Sixth street, left for II. Parker, of Corbin, Ky. The decorasociety the greatest success. flivpiisliom TmpsiIav to attend tlip fair tions were La France roses, pink carnacomplished nothing else than the were destruction of faction it would be a Friends of the Kentucky Irish and spend some time visiting friends nnd tions nnd palms. Covers aial laid for Mrs. J. II. Parker, Mr. Mrs. W. relatives. service of inestimable value to Ire- American should act as agents of Kcycr, Miss Maria Merimee; Misses land, says the Irish World. Aud the paper and assist in increasing William II. Coleman, of this city, left Klizabcth and Mary Kcyer; Mr. Hamil for Lexington Wednesday, where he will it has all but accomplished this its circulation. Every subscriber if institute a Camp of Woodmen of the ton Merimeee, Mr. Lee Boyce Parker, Mr. Leu Merimee and Mr. Ben Hubbard. great good destroyed faction in all he exerts himself can procure an- World. He wjll visit a number of other towns, and expects to be gone about William M. Higgins, of the Kentucky Ireland besides killing the cursed other. three weeks. Irish American, left yesterday for Syratrade of the landgrabber in It is rumored that Messrs. Michael cuse, N. Y., to attend the convention of We call the attention of our read How did the League do Flahive nnd William Schnell have been the International Typographical Union it? This is the answer in the words ers to the advertisers in our col- seen together visiting the same place as one of the delegates representing the was accompaof William O'Brien, the founder and umns, and ask them to remember pretty regularly and that they will shortly Louisville printers. He nied by his wife and two children. As leader of the league: "The same the friends of this paper when mak- lead to the altar two popular sisters of Mr. and Mrs. Higgins are natives of West Oak street. Syracuse, their trip will be one of pleasglorious work is going on and is ing purchases. Miss Mamie Breuuan, the popular sten ure as well as business. They will be bound to go on wherever the United We are preparing a statement for ographer for Hirsch Bros. & Co., and gone about ten days. Irish League gets a grip, because our readers concerning the present well known to the readers of the KenMiss Katie O'llearu entertained the the beginning and euding of its campaign. When we have obtained tucky Irish American, is rapidly recovering from an attack of typhoid fever and Red, White and Blue Club at her home constitution is no more of these a few more facts it will prove inter- will soon be out. on Indiana nvenue, Jeffersonville, last Tuesday evening. The parlors were dec miserable and fatal conflicts' be- esting reading. Mul-dooCon-naugh- lauding the Americans, Aguinaldo declared "that the Americans came to demonstrate the greatness and generosity of their Government and to assist in releasing the people from the Spanish yoke without annexing the island. We now understand and appreciate the famous Monroe doctrine of 'America for Ameri cans,' aud justice demands that they add the 'Philippines for the Filipinos.' In other words they want no outside interference either in the shape of an American or Spanish protectorate. If the Ameri can Commissioners at Paris insist on retaining all or any of the Philippines there will be trouble. It will take a large navy aud army to enforce American rule over the savage and intractable tribes who inhabit many of these islands. They are in no wise fitted for self rule and it will be Quixotic on the part of the United States to attempt to establish a republic there. As for Aguinaldo he seems ready at all times to sell out to the highest bidder. He betrayed his associates once before and will do so again if the occasion presents itself. eral Conference of Michigan last week was the most peculiar and iu explicable specimen of intolerance yet shown by any church organizaAfter detion in this country. nouncing those ministers who in the past had voted either for the Republican or Democratic party, strict injunctions were given after a heated discussion that no minister should under pains of expulsion vote any from the conference other than the Prohibition ticket. in comment The Courier-Journing on the above, said: "Suppose the Roman Catholic clergy were to pass resolutions favoring any ticket or measures purely political, these same men would denounce their action as unwarranted interference. Shakespeare says: al Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Russell, of Twenty Mr. Michael Mack, one of the mcst first and Hank streets, entertained their popular wheelmen of the West Knd. enmany friends iu their. new home 011 last tertained a party of ladies nnd gentlemen Sunday night. nt his home, 201G Duncan street. Music, singing, dancing and an elegant repast Unity Council, Y. M. I., gave the sec were the features of the evening. There parond of its series of enjoyable euchre ties Thursday evening nt the club rooms were several interesting speeches. Mr. Arthur Campbell acted as on West Chestnut street. Young Men's Division, A. O. II., will Mrs. James Malone and her daughter Fanny C. have returned to their home 111 give another social meeting on October 18, As usual 011 such Shelbyville, after a week's visit to their at the A. O. II. Hall. occasions, admission will by only by commany Louisville friends. The committee plimentary invitation. Mr. Edward 1. Owen has gone to Syra having the affair in charge promise ancuse to attend the printers' convention. other delightful evening for their friends. Before returning he will visit Niagara Seibcrt's First Regiment Band will furnish dance music Falls nnd several Eastern cities. toast-master. "Consistency thou art a jewel." To apply the matter locally, suppose that the Roman church au thorities had taken any notice of the wild utterances of several of the candidates who were on the mongrel ticket called Republican, what a howl would be raised? Society is to The be congratulated on the wisdom displayed in the selection of its offi cers for the coming year. Business Irish-Americ- Major Hughes spent several days in St. The Red Star Club will give an enter 14, at Bartholomew's Louis this week, where he went to attend Hall, 121 Kast Gray street, under the the marriage of his niece, Miss Nora Kllis Hughes, and Mr. William Morse, management of Mr. W. Ramsey. which took place in that city Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Michael J. Hickey have evening. Miss .Hughes is a daughter of returned from Chicago, where they went Barney Hughes, formerly of this city, but on their weddiug trip. They are receiv more recently of Memphis, and has often ing the congratulations of their host of visited in this city. friends. Miss Ida Stein, daughter of Mr. and Dan Hartnett and Phil Stine were Mrs. Emil Stein, and Mr. Frank L. around greeting their friends last Sunday, Ackerman were united in marriage on they having just returned from the Wednesday morning at St. Martin's Springs, where they had been spending church. Miss Anna Stein, sister of the the summer. bride, assisted as maid of honor, aud Mr. Kdward Ackerman, brother of the groom, n Mr. James Cronin, the was the best man. The ushers were tenor, and Messrs. W. J. Fogarty, Thomas Kirch-dorfe- r, Tnlm Mnrlri-- nnil Oupv t'nnners Messrs. John Klapheke, Harry rtnriic Joseph Piazza and William were the guests of the Battle Ax Club Krupp. Sunday evening. The many friends of Mr. Sam Rhodes Miss Clara Mulligan entertained Mon will be surprised to learn of his marriage, day evening in honor of her fifteenth birthday. A large number of the friends which occurred Tuesday evening. The bride was formerly Mrs. Klla Thompson, of the young lady were present, and she of Charleston, Ind., who has been residreceived many beautiful presents. ing in this city for the last two years and Mr.. Richard Langan has returned from has acquired a large circle of friendf. the Springfield Academy, where he has Mr. Rhodes was for years a popular embeen studying for the priesthood. "Rich" ploye of the L. & N., but is now n 'memhas concluded to stay at home and rest ber of the firm of Rhodes & McDonald, Third street. awhile before he resumes his studies. tainment, October well-know- t. orated with flowers and patriotic colors, and a very delightful evening was spent. Some time ago we predicted the Among those present were Misses Josie Dean, Mayme O'Hearn, Elizabeth Hardy, election of .Hon. Oscar Turner. Rella Drosta, Musie Chandler, Katie The registration makes it a cer- Cowman, Margaret Cowman, Anna White taiuty if his friends will only do and Messrs. Charles Edelen, William The marriage of Mr. W. P. Burke and Craig, George Daniels, William Samptheir duty. Miss Catherine Davern is announced to son, Charles Schley, Edward Cosgrove, take place November 23. The groom is George Dewey aud W. P. Hobson. t Contributors are requested to fur a well known machinist with the L. & N., nish us their matter as early iu the and the bride is a handsome and popular One of this season's most delightful surprise parties was the one given Mr. young lady of the West End. week as possible. and Mrs. Blan, 1221 Twelfth street, last Mr. John Schnell and Miss Maggie week. Among those present were Misses The Cleveland mauager of the Houlihan were married by Father Uaffo Vina Grogan, Lizzie O'Brien, Mamie campaign appears to be greatly last week They intended to keep it a Kavanaugh, Mary Joyce, Maggie Grosecret for awhile, but it leaked out after gan, Marguerite Wolfe, Maggie Joyce, worried. a day or two. Miss Houlihan was a popu Mary Scnbban, Maggie Martin, Bndgie young lady of Seventh street and has Madden, Lottie Blan, Leona Blan, Advertise in the Kentucky Irish lar of friends. "Jack," as all of the Clara Blnn, Mary Dclaney, Annie lots American for results. boys call him, is a Very well liked young Delaney and Messrs. Thomas, Lan Misses Kdith nnd Carrie Fitzgerald, who have been spending the cummer in Canada aud nt various Kastern resorts, have returned home. Miss Woodruff, of Knoxvillc, Ten 11., has been their guest for a few days this week. One of the most enjoyable euchres of the season was given last Thursday even ing by the Emerald Club at the residence of Dr. and Mrs. Parsons. Dancing was indulged until a late hour, after which an elaborate supper was served. The prizes were captured by Miss Celia Potter nnd Mr. I). J. Coleman. The consolation prizes were awarded to Miss B. Pence and Mr. T. J. Nniighton. Those present were: Misses Cclin Potter, Julin Kelly, Nonie Meaghar, Mayme Kelly, Maggie Ken nedy aud Brady Pence and Messrs, Edwatd Cosgrove, J. Barry, Edward A custom prevails nmong milliners and Dorc, D. Kennedy, T. J. Naughton, Will a certain class of dressmakers to take the Meaghar, D. J. Coleman, Phil. Goodman services of young women and girls withand Dr. and Mr. Parsons. out reimbursing them. They take these The marriage of Miss Hannah O'Brien, young people to learn the trade and durof this city, and Mr. John Foley, of In- ing six months they will pay them nothdianapolis, is announced for Wednesday, ing. Every day during this long noviciate October 20. Miss O'Brien resides at 924 they deliver bundles for learning dressSixth street. She is a strikingly hand making and carry bonnets home to patrons of the millinery establishment if sonic young lady and has been much ad mired, not only for her superior physical they are serving their apprenticeship in endowments, but for other lovable per the hat and bonnet business. These sonal qualities. Her fiance is r. United girls must be nicely dressed, nnd it is presumed they must eat and drink like States Deputy Marshal for Indiana and other mortals nnd have a room to shelter is well known in that State. The mar ringe will take place at 0 o'clock a. m. at them after their day's labor. Do these money sharks ever think that these young the St. Louis Bertram! church, nt Sixth and St. Catherine streets. The young people have such necessities? The utter heartlessness of such men and women is couple will take a trip to Washington shown in this unjust and dishonest pracand the Kast. After November 10 they tice, and well exemplifies the wail of the will be at home to friends in Indiana poet who wrote polis. "Man's inhumanity to man Makes countless thousands mourn." The church of St. Mary Magdalene was crowded Tuesday morning, when Miss No man has a right to the services of May Doyle and Mr. Fred Harig were another without recompense. It is writmarried nt solemn nuptial high mass. It ten that "the laborer is worthy of his was an unusual wedding, inasmuch as hire," and common justice demands that three priests officiated, Father Dennis honest labor deserves honest recompense. Murphy as deacon and Fathers Walsh A union among working girls would aud RafTo as subdeacons, and an elabo- solve many of these difficulties, and it is rate musical programme was rendered. to be hoped that they will soon see the The choir of the church was augmented utility of united endeavor. with Miss Katie Bradshaw, Miss Mary Uneasy rests the head that wears a Rcche, Mrs. Philip Stark, Mrs. Brauuiu Sherley, Miss M. Ramser, Miss M. Scnl-l- queue. The late Etnpercr of China was Mr. Philip Stnrk nnd Mr. John not the first of his kind that found out Greuser, who opened the service with the truth of the old adage. The present the bridal chorus from "Lohengrin." Dowager Empress seems to have things The ushers, Messrs. George Carney and pretty much her own way. It is supposed Joseph Zahncr, came in first and wore that she hastened the departure not only followed by Miss Chrissie Doyle and Dr. of the late Emperor, but of his two preMax Eble, the maid of honor and best decessors, out of the flowery Kingdom. man. Miss Doyle wore a becoming gown It is not so bad to be n mere plebian, of old rose cloth, trimmed in white, nnd after all, over there, as he can nt least carried white roses. Her hat was brown close his almond eyes and sweetly dream felt, trimmed in feathers and a touch of of tea roses and chrysanthemums without color. The bride, who entered the church being disturbed by her sanguinary Highwith the groom, wore a handsome gown ness the Empress. of castor cloth, made with a yoke of lace g The martial element of the over pink satin. It was further trimmed with point applitpie, and her bouquet was old war songs was well illustrated a few of Catherine Mermet roses. Her hat was days ago in one of our schools. The velvet, trimmed iu feathers, lace and teacher, wishing to teach her class to pink. After the marriage service high inarch, sat at the piano and played iu turn mass was celebrated, aud most of the "Tenting on the Old Camp Ground," music was from Haydn's Second Mass. "Marching Through Georgia" and "John Mrs. Brannin Sherley sang Gounod's Brown's body lies mouldering in the "Ate Maria" beautifully, Miss Nettie Grave." By the time she reached the Hollenknmp playing a violin oblignto. last air her class was fully aroused. After the services were concluded the Books were picked up off the desks and bridal party and relatives of the contract- laid on their shoulders by the boys to rep ing parties were entertained at breakfast resent guns and the girls waved their by Mrs. John Doyle, a sister of Mr. handkerchiefs for flags. The whole class Harig, and later in the day the couple broke out .in hearty song for "Three Upon cheers for the Red, White and Blue." It left for Chicago and Milwaukee. their return to Louisville they will be at is noticeable that during the present war no such strains have been written, no home at 853 Seventh street. music that can get as close to one as was composed and sung during the war bePRINTER FARMERS, Assotween the North and the South. ciation has much to do witli it. Mostly Good Results of Agricultural all the old war songs were written in Efforts in Pelham common time and were played for our Bay Park. fathers and brothers during those long, tedious marches they were compelled to It was announced at the headquarters make across hundreds of miles, footsore of Typographical Union No. C Sunday nnd weary as they were, with their hearts that the printer farmers who commenced filled with images of the loved ones they truck farming at Pelham Bay Park in the had left behind. spring by planting potatoes will begin to A very able woman writing for a gather their crops on Monday. Sixty-fou- r unemployed members of the monthly paper a few days ago said that union started truck farming on a tract of women may retain the affections of their land in Pelham Bay Park, the use of husbands by simply acquiescing to their which had been seemed by Big Six as an views of matters. That is all very well experiment. They were furnished with if n, woman is supposed to be a thing the seed potatoes and a few preliminary mnde to order without life or ideas lessons were given them in agriculture by which individuality alwnys brings with a farming expert, who was paid by the it. It would be n very delightful stnte of Farm Training Committee of the union. affairs a kind of intellectual Utopia, ns The result is n big crop of potatoes, it were for the lords of creation if when which will net a fair sum to the printer they said "the moon is made of green farmers when they are sold. The unem- cheese" the women would bow their ployed members of the union started iu heads in deep humility and mutter "it as truck farmers in .1 sort of despairing is really so." Man is n considerate, loving sort of being, who must not be way, but the open air life has improved thwarted or the unfortunate offender and spirits, and they are now might as well count herself an unlucky their health delighted with the success of their ex- number. periment. It has tided over the summer, Annih N. Cunnincham. when work was slack, and most of them MISS O'LAUGHLIN DEAD. are ready to go to the case again, now that the political campaign has begun, Miss Katie O'Laughlin, aged seveteen which will give plenty of work to com- years, died of typhoid fever at Sts. Mary positors. and Elizabeth Hospital Wednesday mornSome of the printer farmers are so well ing. Miss O'LaughliM lived with her attempt at truck farm- parents 011 Zane street, between pleased with their Eleventh ing that they are thinking of giving up and Twelfth. She was a most estimable their cases and taking to truck farming young lady and a devout member of St. in real earnest. They say that they were Louis Bertrand church, and her death is cut out for farmers, after all, and were all mourned by a very large circle of friends the years of their lives up to this fall and acquaintances. The funeral was ignorant of the fact. from St. Louis Bertrand church Friday The potatoes, when gathered, will be morning at 9 o'clock. put iu barrels and sold. The proceeds Capt. George A. iCinn, United States will go to the amateur truck fanners. J. W. Sullivan, Chairman of the Farm Engineer, has given notice that the Training Committee of Big Six, said Sat- Louisville and Portland canal will be urday that the experiment was very sat- closed on the morning of October 12, and isfactory. It may be repeated next year navigation on the canal will be suspended about two weeks. if necessary. y, soul-stirrin- A writer of an Eastern journal, in commenting on the use of the bicycle among women, doesn't hesitate to say that it has the effect not only of improving the health but of broadening the mind as well. It only stands to reason that an improved state of health brings with it stronger nerves and good blood. As a consequence, trifling ills of life that were such an annoyance are no longer a source of misery to the woman who gets to spend an hour or more riding past green fields, over country roads nnd inhaling Nature's own great remedy fresh air. The bicycle certainly has transformed us into a new race of women. The "pale and interesting" young woman is no longer considered. Bright eyes, stout limbs and ruddy checks are in demand. Can any one deny the bicycle's influence iu making this change? KJBKCTlTOIEY CLOVER Dr. IRISH AMERICAN HIBERNIANS. What They Have Been Doing the Past Week General News Notes. Brother Thomas Higgius will leave about the 20th of this month for Bowling Green. Brother Martin Higgius, of Division 4, will shortly rob Twelfth street of one of its prettiest girls. g Division 1 , of St. Louis, had a Wednesday evening at St. Pat rick's Hall in that city. Patrick Higgius is well pleased with his badge. He was busy nil week showing it to other members. Pat Cain, of Division I, is shortly to become a benedict. Here's wishing him success in his new venture. Brother Richard Naughton takes a great interest in the order and never misses a meeting of the division. Patrick Burke, one of the best huitlers iu the order, expects to have several new members at the next meeting of Division 1. Terence McIIugh and Thomas Langan worked like beavers at the last meeting of Division 4 for a dance and their efforts were crowned with success. Brothers W. J. McCarthey, L. J. O'Hara and W. P. Sheridan form a trio of hard workers for Division 0. They most always have something to advance for the good of the order. William Dunne was initiated into DiviBill was sion C at the last meeting. rather timid in meeting the goat, but after he got better acquinted he rode like a rough rider. The Hibernian Bund of St. Louis will on Saturday give a ball and cake-wal- k evening, November 5. They announce that this will surpass any previous effort of theirs iu the amusement line. James P. Bree, of New Haven, Conn., State President of the A. O. II., was nominated for Representative at the Democratic convention in Elm City Thursday night. Mr. Bree will get a large Tote, as his father has been City Constable over twenty years, says the Bridgeport Advo cate. Division No. 2 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians have united with Division 2 of the Ladies' Auxiliary in a very commendable object, the establishment of a library in Cincinnati. A committee ore now perfecting the arrangements for a book social to be held some time during this mouth. The Young Men's Division held their regular business meeting on Tuesday, at A which there was a good attendance. Committee roport from the Base-bashowed that about $200 has been turned over to Mrs. Mary A. Cor, which sum had been realized from the sale of tickets. A great deal of important business was transacted iu the usual manner. An Irishman, in order to celebrate the advent of a new era, went out on a little lark. He didn't get home till 3 o'clock in the morning, and was barely in the house before a nurse rushed up and, uncovering a bunch of soft goods, showed The Irishman looked up him triplets. at the clock which said 3, then at the three of a kind in the nurse's arms, and said: "Oi'm not superstitious, but thank Hivens that Oi didn't come home at twilve!" Division 32, South Boston, gave a re ception to the members of the division who have returned from Santiago. Among them were President Frank Daly, John Hickey, J. H. Smith and John Lawless. The reception took place at Broadway Hall, South Boston. Among those invited to take part in the reception were Congressman Fitzgerald, State President Slattery, of A. O. II. of Mas sachusetts, county officers of Suffolk nnd Presidents and officers of different divis ions. The United Irish Societies of Hudson county held an important meeting in Humboldt Hall, Jersey City, recently. Mr. Patrick O'Mara presided. Dele gates were present from every Irish asso ciation in Hudson county. The object of the meeting was to solidify and unite all the Irishmen in the State of New Jer sey under one head, which in future will be known as the United Irish Societies. Mr. H. B. Holmes made a lengthy speech in support of the stand that has been n taken against the proposed alliance. Deputy United States Mar. shal William J. Burns, Alderman William J. Moran and Dominick Jennings also spoke. Private John J. Steely, of Company E, Ninth Regiment, was given a reception in Gurncy Hall, Roxbury, Mass., by his brother members of Division 22. John F. White, the President, occupied the chair. Peter F. Green, on behalf of the division, presented Mr. Steele the gun carried by him through the Cuban campaign, the weapon having been purchased by the division from the State. A large bouquet of roses was given Mr. Steele, through Lieut. John Dillon, of Company C. There were addresses by President John A. Ryan, of Division 1, Boston; Col. J. J. Barry, Private Nevuis, of the Seventh Regulars; Alderman Geary, Representatives J. J. Feitno and Owen Grant, Councilman Watson and other gentlemen, and recitations and musio. house-warminll Anglo-America- CLUB. Deliver an Address at Its Annual Dinner. An Tlonor Restnwed Only Upon Gentlemen of Cult urc and J. W. Fowler Invited to Kilneution. All Rejoice In This Keeonition of a Progressive and lMiblle Spirited Citizen. WE WILL BE ABLY REPRESENTED "Maniac" as an afterpiece, with Mr. Reilly Ford as the jailer. Both pieces were well received. Next came the grand comedy drama entitled "The Old Maid's Triumph," in which Miss Mary E. Hoertz played the leading role of Susan, the old Kenmaid. Miss Hoertz is a "natural born Elected President of the tucky Irish-Americand she was constantly apactress," The plauded by the large audience. Society. manner in which Miss Clara Volz played her part throughout the comedy could not have been bettered by a professional. Miss Volz bids fair to become one of the Michael Luvtier and John Me-Ateleading actresses of our country. Mr. First and Second A'iee William Corrigan, as Charles Winchester, Presidents. and Mr. Reilly Ford, as Josh Pratt, made a hit with the delighted audience. The others deserving praise arc Misses Mag-- 1 gie Hoertz and Lea Tuttle and Mr. Al- Col. .John Whallcn and Thomas bert Ford. The hit of the evening was hy AcD re wry McCrocklin. He sang made by Mr. John a number of comic negro songs. Rev. clamation. Father York is very well pleased with his young artists. The entertainment will be given again next Monday night, as a great number had to returnhome on BRIGHT PROSPECTS FOR THE SOCIETY account of the hall being filled. an He-HIect- ed THOS. KEENAN you, and I've always told her that if I ever had a home it should be hers, too, and you would not want your little girly-girl- y to break her word?" "No ho I" "And then we must calculate for a large, sunny room for my dear old grandmamma and grandpapa, who made your e so happy when she was a little wife-to-b- NRY G. LAUER Til -- I'OR- little girl." "Yes, dear, but I I" "No buts about it, darling. Then sister Nettie will want a pleasant room, and dear old Uncle Horace and brother Tom won't want to be separated from their mamma and me, and I've always said that dear old Auntie Miggs should be with me at least half of the time, and if we could spare a room for" Their engagement came to an end there on the spot, and dear Albert has a breach of promise suit on hand now. Tit- Bits. FAA1ILY AND MEDICINAL USE' er East Jefferson St. Horses and Vehicles to Hire 428-43- 0 at All 407 Enst Jefferson Street, Branch House 905 West Mnrkct St. RatCS. Telephone 1140. Hours at Reasonable Telephone 1140. 69iS9S9S9S9S9S3S9S3S9SSSSS9S9S9S9S9S9SSS9SSS9SS fSCHOOL BOOKS1 VIVO REDMOND. CONTINUKD FROM l'IRST I'AGK. 8 SCHOOL REQUISITESl Aneut the rocent invitation extended to Dr. J. W. Fowler by the celebrated Clover Club of Philadelphia to be present and address them upon tha occasion of their next dinner, we take pleasure in d saying that among the educated and gentlemen of Louisville Dr. Fowler easily takes first rank. He is a graduate of both medicine and pharmacy, and is one ,of the widest known pharmacists in the country, having conducted a drug store on the corner of Second and Green years. As Presistreets for twenty-fiv- e dent of the State Hoard of Pharmacy of Kentucky, which position he has held for sixteen years, he has rendered a service to the State in protecting its citizens from incompetency in the practice of pharmacy which makes him a public benefactor. In the field of education he ranks among the foremost in the pharmaceutical profession in America, especially as a writer. For many years he was editor of the Medical Herald, and conducted that journal successfully. During a long period of time he was President of the Louisville College of Pharmacy, corner of First and Chestnut streets, which under his administration became one of the most renowned colleges in the country. Dr. Fowler takes an active interest in cl-tute- SPORTING. A very interesting and meeting of the Kentucky enthusiastic evening, No Prospect of a Meeting Between Society was held Thursday officers with made a large attendance. The Ryan and Franey Gossip reports for the past year, showing the society to be iu n flourishing condition. of the Diamond. Again the pennant will float iu Boston. The remaining games of the Colonels will be played on the home grounds. It is rumored that Hanlon will leave Baltimore to manage the Philadelphias. Lansing and Moore arc iu fine condition for their fight before the Monarch Club on Monday, October 17. This will be an event worth going to see. Corbet-McCo- y The match has been declared off by the Hawthorne Club, the Buffalo authorities being determined it should not take place in Eric county. Bob Fitzsinnnons, the prize fighter, received a cable dispatch Thursday stating that his father, James Fitzsinnnons, had died at Timaru, New Zealand. Fitzsim-mon- s' father was ninety years of age, and probably died of extreme feebleness. Kid Hcnnessy says he has been anxious to meet young Bezenah, of Cincinnati, for some time, but can not receive any suitable arrangents from any of the clubs. He tried to get a return match with Kid Weber, but it looked like Weber did not want any of his game. Lansing is training at Turner Hall. He boxes there daily with Jack Dolau, and they mix it up "for keeps." Lansing has written Billy Brady at West Baden to witness his fight with Moore. Brady and Luising are elosc friends, and it is practically assured that Brady will be on hand. Manager Mulligan, of the Louisville Athletic Club, has deservedly gained the confidence of the Louisville sporting public He has never failed to give those who paid to see his exhibitions a He always furrun for their money. nishes interesting preliminaries as well as fine main contests. Butch Rhodes, a promising young light-weigpugilist, is matched to' box John Koertner ten rounds before the West End Athletic Club, October 17. Butch is being handled by those three n Turner athletes Will Lang, Simon Zoeller and Nic Henley who claim he is a "comer." Tommy Ryan, the Syracuse welterweight, has just been presented with a silver medal by the New York State Volunteer Life Saving Association, in recognition of his bravery. On August 14 last Ryan saved the life of Daniel Watson at Stratford, Conn., by pulling him out of the water in the nick of time. much-talked-ht well-know- HHI PRHSIDUNT THOMAS KHUN AN. After the transaction of routine business, officers for the ensuing year were elected as follows: President Thomas Kcenau. First Vice President Michael D. Law-le- r. Second Vice President John McAteer. Treasurer Col. John H. Whallen. Secretary Thomas Drewry. Steward John J. Tully. After the installation of the newly-electe- d officers and several interesting and humorous addresses, eleven new applicants were elected to membership. Various matters of importance were taken up and considered as to the future work of the society. Mr. Tom Keenan, who succeeds Col. Mike Muldoon, is one of Louisville's most substantial and progressive citizens, and under his administration the society will accomplish great good. Messrs. Michael Lawler and John McAteer, the Vice Presidents, are men of lieve the St. Stephen's Green National Registration Society of some portion of the cost. The next two or three weeks will decide one way or another the question of the Parliamentary representation of Stephen's Green and the question of the municipal and poor law representa tion of every part of the city, and I appeal most earnestly, therefore, to Nation alists in all parts of Dublin to assist those gentlemen who are working this revision as far as they can by their money contributions, but above all to assist them by attending at the Revision Courts and assisting them in proving Nationalist claims. There are other subjects on which I should be glad to address you tonight. I will, however, recognize the value of brevity; I will postpone them to another occasion, confining my remarks tonight to these three questions: First, the necessity of preparing to make the Parnell anniversary this year a great and unprecented success; secondly, the necessity of working iu this fight about the Mayoralty so as to make the defeat of any Tory, Sir Robert Sexton or any one else who may stand, absolutely assured, and thus giving a proof to England that we in Ireland are as determined as ever in our efforts for home rule, and thirdly, the necessity of assisting in this registration, which is essential not only to emancipate St. Stephen's Green Division from its present Parliamentary representation, but to enable the Nationalist Corporation to have an overwhelming majority of true men pledged to the principles of Irish nationality and determined that the great representative position of Chief Magistrate of this city shall not under the circumstances that exist be given to an avowed and bitter opponent of our cause. MARYLAND'S CENTENARIAN. fCHAS. A. ROGERSjI Urtii West FOK SVrl3J BY market Street, Louisville, Ky. i ! DANIEL DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENANjjjj Doiioiierty 1229 & Keenan, I UNDERTAKERS, West Alarket Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth All Calls Promptly Attended to, Day or NItflit. Carriages Furnished lor All Occasions. M. A. CORCORAN. W. J. CORCORAN. M. A. CORCORAN & BRO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 6oni l&lon -- Merchant IN- - AND DEALERS Hay, corn, Wheat, Rye, oats, straw. 139 AND 141 U. FOURTH AVENUE, LOUISVILLE, Telephone 1812 liinsr u KY. I)K. J. W. I'OWI.UK. all public measures calculated to benefit our State or city. In his zeal for public good he occasionally enters into politics, and was the promoter of the Committee of One Hundred which organized the Citizens Party in 1895. He was a member of the Executive Committee during Hon. Charles D. Jacob's most successful campaigns, and in the celebrated contest between Mr. Jacob and Mr. Tyler he organized the Yellow Rose Club, which became the most important factor in that gigantic struggle for politcal supremacy. In the contest between Hon. P. Booker Reed and Mr. Tyler he was chairman of Mr. Reed's Executive Committee, and rendered signal service in that capacity. In the late campaign of Hon. Charles P. Weaver against Mr. Todd, Dr Fowler took an active part as an organizer, and as President of the Catholic Club and as President of the Midland Review, the leading Catholic journal of this section, brought to bear an influence that was and effective. Reed, in speaking to our reporter in reference to Dr. Fowler, said: "Among all the business men who take an interest in local politics, I regard him as the best organizer and the most skillful diplomat." Writing of him, Hon. Charles J. Jacob said: "Dr. Fowler is modect, yet a close and observant student; moral and incisive, yet discreet, courageous and intelligent; loyalty that would cease only with life, he possesses qualities that would fit him in an eminent degrse for the most responsible position." Dr. Fowler is a charter member of the Irish American Society, and takes a lively nterest in the progress of the Kentucky Irish American, and in all the city of Louisville there is no more worthy citizen. Ex-May- Manager Andy Mulligan, of the Louisville Athletic Club, has secured what will be a hard attraction to surpass iu the bout between Tommy Hogan, of New York, and Eugene Bezenah, which will tjke place at Music Hall on the night of October M. Ilogan is the finest boxer that has appeared in this city, and a fine exhibition is expected. Good reports are coining from Dick Moore, who is training at West Baden with Freddie Bogan, the Pacific coast pugilist. Bogan writes that Moore ran eight miles on Monday, played hand-bal- l, punched the bag, boxed four rounds and skipped the rope. After this Moore and Bogan went into the swimming pool. Bogan says Moore is a bigger eater than was Yousoff, the "Terrible Turk," and he is willing to back him. Moore, he says, is training like his life depended upon his fight with Tom Lansing October 17, before the Monarch Athletic Club. Bogan, in conclusion, says: "Dick boxes just like Griffo did when 'Grit' was in his prime. His wind is fine right now, and he could go twenty rounds tonight at a pretty fast VIC15 1'KKSIDHNT I,AWI.1'.R. high standing, and will render valuable assistance to the President. Col. Whallen and Thomas Drewry were both by acclamation, thus proving their great popularity with the members. An Executive Committee, cous:sting of gentlemen representing all parts of the city will be appointed at the next meeting. The next meeting of the society will be held on the evening of Friday, October 20, and it is predicted that the hall will be taxed to its utmost capacity. ENGAGEMENTWAS BROKEN clip." There is little prospect of a meeting between Ryan and Franey in this city for some tunc to come. Concerning Ryan's challenge and their recent bout in this city, Franey makes the following statement: "I must confess I am surprised iu learning Ryan is seeking another match with me, and I think it only proper to let you know how I feel in the matter. Iu the first place, I don't think he is sincere in his request for another go. After the way he fought iu our last fight I can not see how he expects to win, and only regret that the last one did not go twenty rounds. But it impressed me that Ryan wished to lose on a foul. I never heard of a man fighting as long as Ryan has resorting to such methods unless his intentions were such. At no time during the eleven rounds was I the least bit distressed, and was just about to box fast when Ryati resorted to his fouling tactics. My condition at the end will bear me out in this statement, as there was not a scratch on me, while I could see Ryan was shaky and weak iu I have the tenth and eleventh rounds. several good ofTers to box McPartland or Lavigue. If I match with' any one it will be at 137 pounds. As these matches will employ uiy time at present i will attend to Ryan later on." She Wanted a Room In Her Homo for Every One of Her Relatives. They were in all the blissful transports of a couple who had been engaged three hours and a half. It was verging on to midnight, but he manifested no sign of going, and shotrembled lest he should do so. Suddenly he drew a pencil from his pocket, tore a blank leaf from his note-booand said: "Mow, my own little lovey dovey, let's make a diagram of the little home we will have." "Oh, yes; let's do!" shq said ecstatically. "Our home! Don't it sound lovely? It will be genuine love in a cottage, won't it, sweetheart?" We can get along "Oh, yes, indeed! with a dear little reception room, double parlors, a library, dining and music room down-stairThen we'll want a large, sunny, beautiful room dear mamma." "Yes, dearest; when she com as to visit us we'll make it as" "Visit us? Why, Albert, mamma intends living with us, of course." "Oh, ah I I" "I knew I'd surprise you darling! Wont it be lovely? Then Auntie Harriet will have a room next to mamma's s. SERIOUSLY SCALDED. Miss Annie Lyons, daughter of Mr. T. D. Lyons, residing at 009 Eighth street, was seriously scalded Thursday afternoon by the overturning of a kettle of boiling water. Her right arm and side were badly burned. Medical assistance was immediately summoned and everything possible done to alleviate her sufWhile her condition is very ferings. serious her recovery is hoped for. DEL1QHTFUL ENTERTAINMENT. One of the grandest events of the season was the entertrininent given at the school hall for the benefit of St. Paul's church. If Rev, Father York had an S. R. O. sign it would have been necessary for him to use it. The overture was well rendered by Miss Mary Zoll, the organist at St. Paul's. Then followed Mr. Joseph E. HiH, the "Hoy Elocutionist," iu his original monologue entitled "The Miser's Death." Mr, Hill is an elocutionist of very great ability, and he showed Jjy his work, of last Wednesday that he is second ,to none in Louisville. He also spoke the and" "Auntie Harriet?" "Why, yes, precious. She dote on Mr. James Walsh, who is 10.'? years old, visited relatives in Cumberland a few days recently, says Jhe Baltimore Sun. Patrick He resides with his Mullooly, a prosperous farmer, on a spur of the Great Savage mountain, on the road between Frostburg and Mount Savage, in Allegany county. That Mr. Walsh is 103 years old can not be disputed. Rev. Father E. A. Williams, pastor of the Catholic church at Mount Savage, wrote to Mr. Walsh's birthplace in Ireland and obtaintd the correct figures from the church baptismal records. He was born July 25, 1795, in the County Roscommon, Ireland, "on the beautiful. river Shannon," as he delights to tell. He says he was born on the anniversary of the martyrdom of St. James, whence he derived his Christian name. Mr. Walsh was a mature man when the battle of Waterloo was fought, an event he vividly remembers. When he came ti America the Chesapeake and Ohio canal was not yet finished to Williams-por- t. He worked on the canal when he lauded here, and afterward became a section boss. He remembers well when the "Good Intent" stage line ran between Frederick, Md., and Wheeling, W. Va., teams, droves of horses, when hogs and cattle by the thousands were taken through this section on the old national pike eastward, and when all stage conveyances were imported from Russia. He has known the people and the town of Frostburg over sixty-fiv- e years, is by trade a wagonmaker and only two or three years ago laid aside his tools, lie is still very active and every now and then walks several miles to Frostburg, when the weather is good. His step is yet agile. Mr. Walsh is probably the oldest Union veteran. A touching experience iu his life is indicated in his reason for enlistment iu the army. Although then an old man, he took the place of a son .fearing he might lose the boy. "He was such a promising young man, and I didn't want him to come to harm," he explained. He served three years and three months. His most vivid war recollection is of the Hunter raid, in which he took part. He still reads the daily papers and takes an active interest iu current events. Only a short time ago he began the use of glasses. He has been a reader of the Baltimore Sun for over fifty years. He discusses affairs most intelligently and s of a his reminiscences of century ago are most interesting. In physique Mr. Walsh is below middle stature and is but slightly stooped by his great age. He suffers occasionally from slight attacks of dyspepsia. He is always in a cheerful mood, however, and his tongue has lost none of its Celtic humor. He is sometimes annoyed by the spreading of exaggerated and highly colored reports concerning his career. Speaking of his antecedents, he said his "father, who died at 110 years, never lost a tooth." He has no brothers or sisters living. His wife died fifteen years years. He is the ago, aged seventy-tw- o father of eleven children five girls and six boys. Eight children are living, two sons and one daughter iu Cumberland, one son in New Jersey, one daughter in Pittsburg, one daughter in Mount Savage and two daughters in Frostburg, son-in-lasix-horthree-quarter- 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0 PARADISE SAMPLE ROOM. Good Liquors a Specialty. M. . . . . 0 1 I 0 0 0 5 1 a 0 0 0 0 o S o Fifteen Ball Pool. J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. 248 West Jefferson Street. 0 Telephone 384. 0 00000000000600000000000000000000000000000000000000000 OSCAR TURNER DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR -- GONGRE88K Solicits Your Support. Election November, 1S9S. It. j. wathen 0 0 S 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 629 EIGHTH STREET. Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory 5 0 i 0 0 0 0 2 o 05c Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams 7fc Finest Fruit Creams 5 05c Sherbets, the very best ' $1.00 Four Flavored Bricks 0 Guaranteed strictly pure and of finest quality. Salt Rising Bread a specialty. All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and parties made and ornamented to 0 order. Goods shipped to nil parts of the country. If you like our goods, tell your friends. If not, tell us. Special prices for dealers, hotels and large orders. 0 J 0 0 XelcplionoK, 221-1-- 1 ami church, Rev. Father Raffo the services. 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 William and Frank Mitchell, who claimed that he had been acting quecrly for some time. Donahue quietly accompanied the officers to jail, but the Mitchell brothers fear that he is liable to become violent at any time. Mr. n Donahue has been one of the local politicians in Louisville, having served one term in the Council. He is a brother of Pat Donahue, who is also a member of the Democratic organization. It is hoped that his derangement is only temporary aud that after a rest he will be restored to his usual mental state. brothers-in-labest-know- conducting Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McNerney, of 1835 High street, have the sympathy of a large circle of friends iu the loss of their infant sou, James Russell, who died Wednesday last. The funeral took place Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Mary O'Leary died Wednesday at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Mulcahy, 518 Wenzel street. The funeral took place Friday morning from the Church of the Blessed Sacrament. The interment was in St. Louis cemetery. BRAIN TROUBLE Causes Phil Donahue to Be Placed Under Restraint at the Jail. well-know- RECENT DEATHS. Michael Callahan, aged twenty-si- x years, died Thursday morning at his Mrs. Anna Tanksley, mother of the The many friends of Phil. Donahue, home, 1710 Southgate street, of stomach late Capt. Joseph Tanksley, desires n liveryman, who was in trouble. He had been employed by the the through these columns to return her the Sheriff's office during Mr. John R. L. & N. railroad. thanks to the many friends, and particuPflanz's administration, and who was Minnie Cassella, wife of Alexan- larly the members of the Fire DepartMrs. until three months ago a deputy under ment, for their exceeding kindness aud Jailer Pflanz, heard with sorrow the der Cassella, a most respected and love-abl- e aid during the recent Illness and upon old lady, died Wednesday morning at the occasion of the funeral of her sou. announcement that he had been arrested Monday evening by Sergts. Phil. Gunther the family residence, 2907 Greenwood and Jake Wehrle on the charge of lunacy. avenue. Her funeral took place Friday Indianapolis is claiming a place in the The arrest was on complaint of his morning from St. Charles Borremo National League next year. NOTICE OFTHANKS. 4 XOJSTOrXJOKY IlfclI--I AMERICAN. three-quarte- 1898 NOVI'.MHI'.U ELECTION. performance. Mycr Prinstein, of Amer- 1898 11:Q0 train, and while it was steaming DR, JOHN W, GALVIN, r ica, is five feet seven and past Horschead he made a most deterinches in height and weighs 142 pounds mined attempt to throw himself from the in athletic rig. His important measurewindow pf the compartment in which he Nominee for School Trustee ments are as follows: Chest, thirty-fou- r Record of the Host Important of was traveling. In the same carriage was In the Eighth and Ninth inches; waist, twenty-seve- n inches; Sergeant Kerris, who, rushing to the door the Recent Events Culled thighs, twenty-tw- o inches, and calves, of the compartment, clutched the man by Wards. From Exchanges. fourteen and one-hainches. He is about the .legs, and thus frustrated his attempt the build of an average man, but he has to destroy himself. Hogan was subJohn W. Galviu, M. D., who has been the snap and energy necessary to lift sequently brought before the magistrates CANDIDATE FOR A meeting of the Land and Labor at the police office, and owing to the prevailed upon to accept the nomination himself over the great distance credited 'T League was held in Thurles on Sunday nature of the answers given to the magis- for School Trustee for the F.ighth and to him. When Newburn's proportions are given and was addressed among others by Mr, trates and the demeanor of the prisoner, Ninth wards, is a popular and well known ii Field, M. P. He it was concluded that he was of unsound physician of this city. He is the son of the great difference is apparent. six fest six inches in height and examination John and Catherine Galvin, and was stands On subsequent The funeral of the late Dr. Ahem mind. His chest measures I Knthcormac, took place on Saturday at Hogan wae committed to the Cork Dis born in Cadyville, N. Y., in 1801. His weighs 200 pounds. father is a native of Ireland, who came to fourty-tw- o inches, thigh twenty-fiv- e and Mitchelstown, County Cork, the large trict Lunatic Asylum. Eighth and Ninth Wards. inches and calf sixteen inches. attendance testifying to the respect For a few weeks past there seemed America when he was one year of age and one-haNewburn starts with his run about 150 located in Troy, from where he removed and affection in which the deceased some danger that the Cork Hospital years ago. He is feet back from the take-ofand apgentleman was held. Saturday collection would be abandoned to Cadyville forty-fiv- e Michael Purcell, n shunter employed However, a special meeting of the com a farmer and an industrious and intelli- proaches rather slowly a certain mark, on the l ork and Itandon railway, died in mittee, with the Mayor, Mr. P. H. gent citizen, and is highly respected in about ninety feet away from the take-ofthe South Infirmary, Cork, on Saturday Meade, as chairman, was convened, and the community in which he has spent un arriving at tins mark lie has given All of Next Week, with Usual MntlnccH. enough momentum to his body to have evening, from the result of injuries re with the happiest results. The collection the greater portion of his life. CLARK BROS.' Dr. Galvin was educated in the High quickened his speed, which he docs after ceived through being run down by a truck is to come off on the first of October, but nt the Cork terminus on lfnday evening the details of the management will be School of Plattsburg, N. Y., and after getting the foot with which the jumps at this mark. His strides after leaving this completing his studies went to St. The election for North Antrim will not somewhat different. Closed boxes arc where he was engaged in business Louis, mark until increase 111 length as his speed in to be used in lieu of tambourines, the take place until Parliament meets. Gen 188D, when he came to this city and creases, and the last three or four measMcCalmont, although taking over the number of stations arc to be doubled, and ure over ten feet in length, for by this THIS command of the Cork Division, can not importuning the public for donations is matriculated in the medical department of the University of Louisville, from time he is going at his utmost speed. In this the Cork committee resign his seat in Parliament until he prohibited. GRANDEST SUCCESS BURLESQUE which he was graduated in 18911. He at I The stride just in front of the take-of- f applies for the Chiltcru Hundreds, which has certainly scored, and it is more than OF THIS SI3ASON. he will not do until Parliament assembles. possible that this regulation will have a The rumor has again gained currency good effect on the collection, for undue .in Ktiniskillen that the member for "teasing" has very often a most un North Fermanagh, Mr. Richard M. Dane, salutary effect on those who would other . W. H. MEFFERT, MANAGER. has been appointed to a County Court wise give freely and willingly. A ladies' committee has been appointed, with the MEFFERT STOCK COMPANY judgeship. It is also stated that a meet ing of Unionist delegates will be held in Countess Baudon as President. We are pleased, says the Tuam Her a few days to select a candidate for the aid, to be in a position to announce that constituency. Matinees Dally at 2:15. Night Performances Dublin will soon be the possessor of the Postmastership of Tuam has been at 8il5. Popular Prices 10, 15, 25, 30 cents. No higher. a municipal ambulance wagon, built ac conferred upon Mr. Peter O'Flanagan. cording to the most modern principles, This young gentleman has been for some and capable of conveying to hospital years in the office, so that, while being OVVIZV, DKAI.KR IN I'INK with a degree of comfort that has not practically and thoroughly acquainted AND VEGETABLES. HROCERIES hitherto been found possible those witli the duties thereof, lie has given Pine Wines and Liquors Always on Hand. who are so unluckv as to meet with acci proof of the psssession of those qualities of capability and courtesy which were to 2301 mOIITII STRKBT. TELEPHONE 1166. dents in the streets. be expected from one of his family ante Newry people are becoming quite Advertise in the Kentucky Irish Ameralarmed at the frequency of burglars and cedents and education. He is a Tuau ican for results. attempted burglaries within the past man whose parents and grandparents lived here respected and known to week or ten days. On Saturday night have Mr. Peter Mulan's tobacco shop was bro all, and we are sure Mr. O'Flanagan THEATERS. ken into and fit worth of cigars, etc., will acquit himself in his new post in a manner to give universal satisfaction. He stolen. An attempt to force an entry is to be congratulated upon attaining at Lovers of the highest degree of excelinto another tobacconist's shop failed lence in vaudeville and burlesque will be so comparatively young an age so imMr. Arthur Darly, one of Dublin's portant an office, and upon having ob amply provided for in the bill which the most successful and promising musicians, management of the Buckingham offers tained so early in his official career the is about to leave Dublin ami settle in for the coming week, commencing with promotion usuallv reserved as a reward Belfast. As a violinist, Mr. Darly has the regular matinee Sunday. The atfor long service. The fact of his appoint few equals in Ireland. I lis knowledge of traction will be Clark Brothers' Royal ment has been received in Tuam and its technique, his wonderful memory and neighborhood Hurlesquers, and a glance at the members with unfeigned and sincere his depth of feeling made his selection as of this company will convince any one satisfaction. first violinist, or leader, to the Dublin that the title "Royal" is sureiy not misOn Saturday evening Mr. Staweel Gar Musical Society no matter of doubt. placed. The artists who lend their varilicit, formerly owner of considerable The late Kells September horse fair lauded property in the neighborhood of ous talent to make this organization the was the most successful held m that town Kells, died suddenly within a short dis success that it has been pronounced were for a lengthened period. The show of tance of Williamstowu selected with the greatest care and the DOCTOR JONH W. GALVIN, . Hduse, where he animals both in numbers and quality has lived bill is consequently one of true merit. in his days of affluence. Mr. Gar- Candidate for School Trustee in Fighth and Ninth Wards. been seldom surpassed at any provincial uelt, who has been on a visit to Kells, There are Tenley and Simouds, well fair, while the large attendance of buyers drove out to Williamstowu on Saturday known to vaudeville patrons as the most and the volume of business transacted at evening, accompanied by Mr. Joseph talented Irish comedians that ever trod much improved rates would seem to in Trevor Lowry, solicitor. Arrived at the boards; the cosmopolitan trio, comdicate the return of prosperity to an Irish Williamstowu Mr. Lowry went into. the posed of Arthur Yule, William Galpen industry that has languished for many fields to have a shot at snipe. Mr. Gar-net- once commenced the practice of medi is not over seven feet long, for he must years. while waiting for him, drove quietly cine, and in the few years in which he gather himself then for the jump, and if The press dispatches say an orderly along the road, and meeting a man named has been engaged in the healing art 'he he put his jumping foot too far in front demonstration took place in Cork last Daniel Kingley, who in more prosperous has built up n large and lucrative prac of him he would -- more or less retard his Sunday upon the occasion of the laying tunes was his trusted servant, stopped tice. momentum. of the foundation stone by the Mayor of for a brief chat. After a few 111011161113' Dr. Galvin deserves great credit for his When Newburn leaves the ground he the city of a monument in memory of conversation, Mr. Garnett took suddenly ambition and the manner in which lie gets a great "rise," and literally sails the Irish revolutionary heroes of 171)8, ill. Kingley and a herder named Dono carried out his purpose to prepare through the air. Just before landing it 1803, 1818 and 1SG". Several Irish mem hue, who happened to be near the spot, himself for the important and responsi would seem that his feet were going to bers of the House of Commons were at once rendered assistance. They lifted ble duties of the physician. He is un touch when he tucks them under him, e present. A resolution was adopted con the unfortunate gentleman out of the questionably a man and has and their being handled so gives the un upon their trap, and, having laid him down, made already made his mark in his profession. initiated an impression that he is taking gratulating patriotic efforts to prevent the forming of efforts to revive him. Dr. T. F. Spar His practice is of large proportions, and a second spring. an alliance. Then when his head and shoulders are row, M. D., was soon on the scene and he enjoys the confidence of his patients On Monday evening Mr. Coroner Pelly pronounced life extinct, death being due and the general public. He is happily so close to tlfe ground that he can post married and has one son. held an inquest on the body of an old to heart disease. pone the inevitable no longer he shoves With the School Board made up of his feet in front of him and the mo man named Patrick Walsh, who died sudA fatal accident occurred on Monday denly the preceding day. From the evi evening at about :30 111 Michael Sulli- such men as Dr. Galviu the educational mentuin of his whole body carries him TEMltYiSIHONDSCsmDMS; dence it appeared that deceased fell on van's wholesale bottling stores, Hugh interests of the children of Louisville will forward and prevents falling back. lUCtMr being removed from a public-housA be properly taken care of and our school Like nearly all of the best running street, Waterford. An employe named post mortem examination was made by Sullivan, aged about thirty-fivgot into system stand second to that of 110 other broad jumpers, Newburn is a very fast and .Adele Reno, who present one of the Drs. Rossiter and Collins, and a verdict a porter vat which had been emptied dur- city. sprinter and has been credited with run- most entertaining vaudeville acts ever in accordance with the evidence that ing the day for the purpose of locking a ning 100 yards in ten seconds. His stride seen here; Howard and Emerson, the CHAMPION ATHLETE. death resulted from a clot of blood on tap which had become out of order. The when running his fastest in this race is world renowned singers, will introduce the brain was returned. A young man vat was about six feet deep. Sullivan from ten feet three inches to ten feet five their latest successes, illustrating their named Madden, from Kiltormer, has was in it about two minutes when he was inches, and he is the longest striding songs with the American centetnegraph; on Record athlete ever heard of since athletic sport Dot Davenport, Louisville's favorite sou- been arrested in connection with the af- heard roaring. A man named Mahony Longest Jump fair. brette; the original Magnani family, the Made by Newburn in has been chronicled. went into the vat to see what was wrong, On Tuesday a house in John street, and immediately cried out that he was He is a professor in Claremont College, musical street pavers; Hixley and Wes Ireland. Dublin, pud practices his athletics solely ton, the comedy stars, and Annie Morris, Waterford, occupied by Mr. Patrick stifled and was taken out with assistance. e melody. A for health. He lays particular streets on the exponent of Maher, basket-makecollapsed. The A third man named Collopy then got Followers of athletic sports have been the fact that he neither smokes nor chorus of superbly costumed girls will be family, who were at dinner on the ground into the vat, and he fainted when he got floor at the time, fortunately escaped to the bottom. A fourth man named startled by the wonderful broad jumping drinks. He writes that he intends to seen in the burlesque novelty "A Race without injury. The building, which Morau next went to the rescue of the performances in Ireland and I'.ngland of come to America'' during his summer for Alderman," in which Elmer Tenley This athlete now holidays next year. will be seen as Patrick Mahouey, the was a two storied one, appeared to be men Collopy and Sullivan, who now lay W. J. M. Newburn. Irish candidate. The burlesque is a revesubstantially constructed, and no fears prostrate at the bottom, and he succeeded holds the be&t on record of the world, feet six and three-quartMOLONY'S WAR TROPHIES. lation in this branch of amusement and were entertained by the inmates as to its in getting a rope around Collopy's body, twenty-fou- r is replete with the latest creations in the safety. During the night a noise re- nud, with the assistance of a number of inches, which he made at Miillingar, Iresembling the gnawing of rats and the the workmen, who had by this time as- land, recently. This is so far in advance Among Other Things Ho Has What way ot song, Uance ami wit ana introHe Says Is the Municipal duces a full uniformed band of twelve crumbliug of loose mortar was heard, sembled, Collopy was hauled out in an of anything which the most celebrated Flag: of Santiago. pieces, which is in itself a novelty. The but no attention was paid to the matter. unconscious condition. Morau still re- running road jumpers of the world have A tall, sinewy', grizzled man about sixty engagement commences Sunday matinee The house came down with a sudden mained in the vat, and did not appear to ever done that it could scarcely be be lieved. Had it not been for the fact that years old, carrying a valise and three and will continue throughout the week, crash, gable end first. suffer the ill effects which the other men this great athlete cleared over twenty- - heavy canvas-covere- d bundles, came into with usual matinees. Intelligence has been received of the experienced. Sullivan was then hauled four feet in public six times last summer the Ship News office in New York yester was found to be extinct. death on Sunday morning of Mr. John out, but life on different grounds and under different day afternoon and announced that he had That the Temple Theater is the favorite Bolger, Dylegate, County Wexford, a Mr. Sullivan, the proprietor of the estab conditions it is doubtful if on this side of been just released from Hoffman Island, popular play house of Louisville there gentleman prominently connected with lishment, had sent for medical assistance the Atlantic athletes would admit the where he had been landed from the trans- can be no question. During the past the Nationalist movement in the County on the first outcry, and Drs. Cutler and port Seguranca last Thursday. He and week the Meflert Stock Company played genuineness of his best performance. Wexford some years ago. The deceased Morris were present when the two men There are only about eight jumpers his fellow voyagers were all from San- to crowded houses at each performance. passed the earliest stages of his career in were taken out of the vat. Collopy was who have ever cleared twenty-thre- e feet tiago. The man wore a soldier's blue For the coming week Col. Meffert has New Zealand, and returned to Ireland at removed to the City and County Infirm- or over in this country, Great Britain and uniform with yellow leggings. He said made arrangements for the production of the beginning of the Land League agita- ary, but he gained consciousness before Australia. When it is considered that he was Mark Mqlony, a veteran of the a great naval play, "The Ensign. " The tion. He threw himself into the move- he arrived. His condition, however, was Newburn leads ihe whole field by nearly civil war and until his discharge at San- scenery, costumes and mounting of the ment with zeal, and when tough and such that he was detained in the institua foot his ability can all the more be ap- tiago a packer in the Fifth Army Corps. play will be up to the usual standard of dangerous work was to be done Mr. Bol- tion. The futality created a painful preciated. An army officer who came up with the the Meffert Company, which is a guaranger was always the man to do it, and he sensation when it became known, and a Myer Prinstein made the best American packer on the Seguranca said that Mark tee that theater-goer- s will be treated to a never shrank from any duty that was large crowd assembled outside the prem feet eight and seven- - Iolony had told the truth. The officer magnificent production. record, twenty-thre- e ises. The deceased was a married man his as a Nationalist and an Irishman. eighths inches, last summer, which stood also said that Uncle Sam might have During last week a number of dwelling with a small family. as the world's best figures until Newburn something to say to Mark about a bit of It is a pleasure to announce the coming houses, some of which were unoccupied, bunting in one of his canvas bundles, of. those popular Celtic wits, Murray and feet nine and did twenty-thre- e BOONE SQUARE, in the Bishopstown district, were broken niches last June. The best Australian which the officer declares is the munici- Mack, to the Avenue Theater for one into and some property extracted thereMark cheerfully week, commencing tomorrow, with the feet seven and one- - pal flag of Santiago. record is twenty-thre- e from. Sashes and windows were torn The Turner Club Making Large Addi half inches, and it seems remarkable that admitted that he had the flag, several usual matinees. "Finnigan's Four Hunaway. Farm houses were also visited three records made in countries thousands machetes, a complete Spanish counter- dred" is the new play in which these tions to Its flenibershlp Roll. and fowl stolen. The Victoria Cross of miles away from each other should feiter's outfit (with a lot of bogus pese- funny men and Uieir company of twenty-si- x police were informed of these depredaan ancient Cuban war club, the gold associates musical and The Boone Square Turner Club had a have so little distance between them. tas), tions, and on Friday arrested two men Newburn continued with his wonderful spectacles of a dead Spanish officer and are exploited. It is a musical farce, that largely attended and enthusiastic meetnamed James Hodnett and Laurence many other mementoes of the war. Mark class of entertainment which is so popuwork and raised the record to twenty-fou- r Hanley, both of whom live near Balll-nor- a ing at Lawler's Hall last night and near- - feet one-hainch at Dublin July 10, and is froui Arizona and has a breezy, far lar with all theater-goerThis organizaone hundred names were added to the Waterfall. They were charged with two days later did his final great per- Western way of talking. When he was tion has earned for itself the name of bemembership roll. being concerned in the robberies before inches asked ironically why he didn't get a few ing one of the very few of its kind really Mr. R. L. Page made a speech which formance six and Mr. Jennings, J. P., Brookfield, who remore things, he answered: worth seeing, and the earnest efforts of was received with enthusiasm, and cited further. manded them to Douglas Petty Sessions. "Well, I took all I could carry. If I Murray and Mack to each year present a Newburn's physical proportions are Some of the stolen property has been re- many reasons why his hearers would something away beyond those of the could have carried more I would have company better than the preceding one serve their best interests by sending Mr. taken it." covered. average juniper, for men who engage in have well merited the success achieved. Turner to Congress. A young man named Eugene Hogan This year the Royal Society of AntiPresident Mike Lawler also addressed this branch of exercise are generally accompanied by his brother, disembarked Read the Kentucky Irish American for medium size and compactly built. Yet, quaries of Ireland celebrated its fiftieth at Queenstown on last week rom the the audience, complimenting thp mem- if a big man can be found whose muscles tninivelsary. It was founded in Kil- news from Ireland, for their efficient work bringing cteamship Lucania on her arrival from bers so many for registration, in After lis- 'are as well knit and who possesses pro- kenny, and now numbers on its roll 1,400 out Hogan, who,is a native of tening to other speakers the meeting portionate activity as a small man it fellows and metnfters, in every part of America. Irish fisheries show a slight improve Scart, near Bantry, left Passage by the adjourned for one week. stands to reason he should do a better the globe, ment this year. IRELAND. S m m lf II HI ID I . Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. Lady Assistant and Embalmer. A-IV- OOLTR m MISS KATE SMITH, S. E. COR. MIGHT I 11 Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. HK lf I l .TICI-IOIJSOI- V TI2LISIMIONH 810. STS. f, BUCKINGHAM f. FRANK FEAR BREWING ixcoiivoitvuicn. 60. 1 II Hlffi theeTnsign' TEMPLE THEATER MARTIN J. BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, W W( A Muiooon Monument bompony 1" r. vi w? vi mm AND Mr ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN SCOTCH GRANITE 1 1 jjf un flonuments. Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Studios, Carrara, Italy. Jjjj m I WAREROOMS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET, E X1SSZ313S333132S3S3S2SXSXX2X n t, SEVENTH AND OAK STREETS. Ml Special Attention Given Family Orders. I IH (1 0 1 self-mad- Anglo-America- n iThe ALBIN C0.1 HAS REMOVED TO e. e, 1 524-52- 8 West Market Street, 1 ISHMENT r, rag-tim- aiiiiiiiimaimiiiiiiiiimiiiiisiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii IlsrCOIlI'OHA.TEX). MAIN-StREEt BREWERY LAGER BEER AND PORTER IT'S PURE. BOOTS AND SHOES HOTEL KIEHELIEU LOUISVILLE, KY. five-eight- LARGE STOCK. and CAFE ANP RESTAURANT, fun-maki- Now that the school season has hegnn cool weather is approaching, parents are cautioned to protect their little ones 221 THIRD AVE. by making tlieir purcnases now. a complete line of fall and winter footwear can Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. always be found here at very reasonable TJCrjTCPJiON-ir- , prices. ooti. This house carries a full stock of M.J. SWEENY, PROP. lf s. Ladies' and Gents' Shoes and Rubbers, which for nualitv and workmanship can not besur- and embrace all the late styles, Sasseu, purchasing you should call and examine these goods. Prices can not be duplicated, and each pair guaranteed to be as represented. Hoots, M. D. I.AWI.KR. M. J. I.AWMtR, one-quart- LAWLER & SON FIRST CLASS Grocery and Saloon N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and Duncan. MIKE DOUGHERTY, 624-62- j. ZANB. CHARTS ANDoreorcuv, TWELIiTM DRUdS and DRUCIQIST'S SUNDRIES Particular Attention Paid to Filling Family 6 West Market St. v PrcrlptioBi. v