You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Kentucky Irish American: March 25, 1899 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1899 kec1899032501_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: March 25, 1899 Kentucky Irish American William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1899 $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 II. NO. 12. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, MARCH 25, sion. Let us hope that it will be wisely availed of, that all concerned will remember the issues at stake, and that when the occasion has passed Irish Nationalists may be able to congratulate on having forged a otent weapon in the nation's fight for liberty. 1S99. PRICE FIVE CENTS. the Irish people Hottentots. Let Lord Dunraveu state that he was in favor of home rule, and then the Irish people might support iiim, but until then they could not afford to do so. Mr. John O'Brien, Limerick, said they were now called upon to perform one of the most important functions the Irish people, were called upon to perform for the last seven centuries. Their suffrages would be tested between a flunky peer on the one hand and an Independent Nationalist on the other. If they believed prosperity could only be attained by they should vote for Coleman. In the present elections they had got the chance of wiping out the old ascendency spirit. In every country in the world democratic principles had brought about prosperity, but in Ireland, where ascendency prevailed, ruin and desolation followed in its wake. The fact that Lord Dunraveu was a good landlord should not be a barrier to the salvation of the Irish people. The only hope for the Irish people was a Parliament in College green. As soon as Lord Dimraven took his place with his countrymen, then he would come there to support Lord and not until then. If through the servility of the people of this county Lord Dimraven or Lord Monteagle were returned to the County Councils, they would go back to the House of Lords and there tell the Hottentot Premier, Lord Salisbury, that the Irish people were weak and miserable enough to lick the hand that scourged them. If the British Government thought they were still able to rule the country, they would have allowed their landlord garrison to rule supreme, but the people had proved beyond doubt that democratic principles would govern the people. Mr. James Coffey, solicitor, supported the resolution, and read an extract from Mr. Swift McNeill's book on the history n of the Irish union to show how the family had secured its title. He questioned whether Lord Dunraven's tenants were as comfortable as represented. Was it not well known that they d were the most tenantry in Minister? Mr. Coffey But the fact that the man was a tenant ot Lord Dunraven's did not constitute his being in a state of vassalage as in days of yore. With regard to Lord Dunraven's advocacy of the laborers, he had held that the laborers should ' be obliged to work for the farmers on whose hind they lived. Lord Dimraven was n man who had sacrificed friendship on the altar of personal expediency. They need not say nnything about the late Controversy, which was able to take care of itself, but they could see that he was not greatly concerned about his friend when it served his interest. Dun-raven, Dun-raverack-rente- ELECTION LAW. To Ilnve Tls First Test in the Choice of Councillors ami MADE MERRY. Hibernian Hall Crowded as Never Before St. Patrick's Night Entertainment. Knjoy-able District Guardians. Importance of Unity and Activity by Nationalists to Elect Their Candidates. Victory in These Local Contests Means Much for the National Cause. FOUNDATION FOR HOME GOVERNMENT HUGH RYAN. Canada's Railroad and Canal The Celebration the Most Builder Dead. Mr. Hugh Ryan, of Toronto, died recently, aged 07 years. He was the leading genius in carrying on nearly all the great public works in Canada 'in the past thirty years. He was an earnest Irishman, prominent in all national movements and generous in his charities. He was married in 1838 to Miss Margaret Walsh, who with two sons and two daughters survive him. He was born in Ireland, in County Limerick, in July, 1832. He came to this country with his parents in 1811, when in his ninth year, and settled near Montreal. In 18')0, before he was 18 years old, he began railway work on the St. Lawrence and Atlantic railway, which subsequently became the first link in the Grand Trunk railway. Of railway contractors the late Mr. Ryan was, perhaps, one of the oldest. When with his brother John he began his career there were not probably fifty miles of road in Canada. Ever since the construction of the St. Lawrence and Atlantic railway, of which Sir Alexander Gait was President, Mr. Ryan had been engaged, with the exception of about three years, in the construction of public works. In 1870 the firm of Messrs. Purcell & Ryan took the contract for the Canadiau Pacific from Fort William west to Eagle river, a distance of over 200 miles. They laid the first rail west of Fort William, and in 1877 started the first locomotive, which ran on the Canadian Pacific railway line, having previously brought it up the lakes on a barge. Mr. Ryan, as head of the firm of Hugh Ryan'& Co., took the contract for the building of the Sault Ste. Marie canal, and six years of an active and busy life were spent on that undertaking. Mr. R van was one of the promoters of the Dominion Cable Company in 1882, and in 1888 was elected an associate of the Society of Civil Engineers. In 1888 the Canadian government let the contract for the building of this canal. The work is a magnificent monument to Mr. Ryan's skill as a builder. The canal has one lock, the length of walls of lock overall being 1.100 feet and the length between gates 900 feet, The 5Z"twenty feet and three inches, so that it will accommodate the largest lake vessels. Canal-has-n-de- One Ever Given in Hons, and the day was generally observed as a holiday. In Chicago there was'n concert at the Opera House and an oration by Hon. P; J. O'Keefe. At St. ClMrles' Hall a lecture was delivered by. Hon. Patrick II. O'Donnell. At the Assembly Hall the young ladies of the Holy Angels' parish gave an entertainment of Irish music and song, and the addreS.- was by Mayor Harrison. Music Hall was crowded with n a representative audience to hear the of Bishop Shanley of North Dakota. ora-Ho- IN LIMERICK. A Lively But Orderly Campaign FRANKFORT. How St. Patrick's Day "Was Celebrated in the State v Being "Waged in the Historic Comity. Capital. Louisville. Songs, Jtccitntions, Refresh-nientand Dancing: Enjoyed by AH. GUESTS FROM INDIANA. s EUGENE Lord Dimraven and Mr. John Coleinan Contesting for Comity Councillor. CARR MEEHAN PromTriv. Rev. Father Fitzgerald Deliv-.ere- 4 tlij Principal Ora- tion of the Day. Death of a Bright and ising Boy Elotjuent bute Paid Him. Itival Meetings Held, Speeches, Resolutions and Workers Rallying the Voters. NATIONALISTS IN Pictured the Trials and Tribulations of the Brave Sons of Ireland. PERSONAL AND PROMINENT for County and District Councillors and Guardians Rural in urban districts the practical of the new system of local in Ireland began on the 9th. The municipal elections which took place in January were not elections of new bodies. It was simply the old authorities in the cities and towns of Ireland which were then elected on a new franchise and on a different date from that on which the elections for them had previously been held. The first step taken, not only in the election of Urban Guardians on the new franchise, but in the creation of absolutely new authorities for the management of county and rural district affairs. Those new authorities will have very considerable powers. The County Councils, except for one or two matters, will take the place and discharge the business of the grand juries, as well as a considerable amount of new business besides, while the Rural District Councils will have not only the powers and duties of the old Presentment Sessions in the rural districts, but also the sanitary business of the Hoards of Guardians. It is true that both sets of Councils will be governed in their procedure by stringent rules, and will be subject in mnny things to the control of the Local Government Board. But, despite those rules and that control, they will have a large discretion; (he exercise of their nnworc will inr;itfite the nossession bv those who may compose tliem ot considerable capacity for public affairs; and, conseconsequently, the immediate quences directly flowing from their action io.thejrarioHS. localities concerned wiUbe extrenifly important' one way or the other. But this is not all. Their method of managing the business entrusted to them may well be attended also by large political results affecting the country as n whole. "If," says Mr. Lecky, "the new Councils prove a real success, they will form habits that will make future extenmuch less dansions of gerous than at present." In other words, they will pave the way for national In the nominations The celebration of St. Patrick's day by of Louisville was observed in a manner most creditnble to our people. It was participated in by all classes, who were anxious to do honor to the memory of Ireland's patron saint. The most elaborate celebration of the day, outside of the services in the different churches, was that which occurred in Both the evening at Hibernian Hall. halls were so crowded that many were unable to obtain admission, and the committee in charge displayed great tact and good judgment in providing for those who were so fortunate as to arrive early. The assemblage was presided over by County President John Murphy in his most happy style, and the greatest enthusiasm and good nature prevailed throughout the whole evening. After a few eloquent and patriotic remarks by the Chairman the following programme'was excellently rendered, each number being rapturously encored: Musical selection Scally's Band. Vocal solo Miss Bee Mullarkey. Musical selection, string quartette Miss Emma Hughes, Miss Stella Hughes, Mrs. Alice Hughes, Mr. E. Coleman. Song Mnstcr W. Burke. Vocal solo Miss C. Scally. Banjo selection Mr. Fred Wramp. Vocal solo Miss C. Walsh. Vocal solo Michael F. Hill. Vocal solo Miss Nora Moran. Recitation Miss Kavanaugh. After the programme had been rendered light refreshments were served in abundance, while the dancing hall was taken possession of by the young folks, who enjoyed themselves till a late hour. Th'eriTwere several Instl dances'thafwere greatly enjoyed by all present. Among the prominent visitors were the State Treasurer of Indiana, Bernard Coll, LEXINGTON. and President Reilly, of Jeffersonville, accompanied by a large crowd from over Are- - Becoming VeVy the river. Politics All the Lovisvillc divisions took part, Lively in the Bluegrass and the County Board won new laurels. the Irish-America- Eugene Carr Median, aged twelve years, son of William T. and Sarah Carr Median, died last Sunday night a week ago at 12:30 o'clock, from a week's illness of pneumonia. The deceased was the idol of his parents, a most lovable and docile boy, and pf an unusually bright mind, being always at the head of his classes. The funeral occurred Tuesday morning nt !::t0 o'clock from St. John's church, conducted by Father Bax, assisted by Father Warner and Father Murphy, of St. Mary Magdalene's. Eugene had served the first mass Father Murphy said in Louisville, and there was a warm friendship between the two, The were chosen from Sacred Heart Sodality, of which the boy had been a member, and we're Masters Frank Mann, Frank Pilson, Tom Nolan, Parnell Barrett, Guy Craig and Leo Wherlin. After high mass was ;suug, Father Bax preached the funeral jernion, beginning with the following woids from the Book of Wisdom, which were, most appropriate to the dead youth: "Being made perfect in n short space, he fulfilled a long time. For his soul pleased God; therefore He hastened to bring him out of the rnidst of iniquity; but the people see tins and understand not, nor lay up such things in their pall-beare- COUNTY DUBLIN. GENERAL GOSSIP. Lord Dimraven arrived at Adarc March 8, and was met by a large crowd of the s, hearts." (i Capital. in which they are respectively concerned, but of the entire nation, make the best use they can of the opportunity now for the first time open to them of choosing In the first place", their administrators. the Nationalist majority must make sure in as many places as possible of Nationalist majorities on the various Councils. There should be no sympathy at all with the cry raised in some districts by Unionists that "no politics" should enter into those local contests. It is now a very convenient cry for those who raise it, and who never acted on it themselves in their day of power, but it is a maxim which is nowhere' that we know of observed in practice. In England nil local elections are habitually fought out on strictly political lines, and according as Liberals or Conservatives win they proclaim and rejoice over their success. In Ireland there is absolute need for following the English practice, if it is intended, as it is, to make the new Councils stepping-stones, as it were, to home rule. Think what would be said if the majority of the County Councils of Ireland passed resolutions ,against home rule atid voted slavish addresses to the Queen or her Viceroyl On the other hand, despite Mr. Lecky's dogmatic assertion that the political resolutions of the new bodies "are not likely to have great weight," the mere fact of the large majority of tliem seizing every suitable occasion to proclaim their allegiance to the national demand will leave such an impress on public opinion throughout the three kingdoms, and even outside their bounds as will render it possible for any one to say henceforth that the nation's desire for and determination to win national can ever be extinguished except by the full concession of the historic right of Ireland to rule itself in all Irish affairs. It is earnestly Jto be hoped that division in the Nationalist ranks such as exists, unfortunately, in some places, will not prevent the achievement of that result. In the next place, it is absolutely essential that honest and capable persons should be elected, that the .people at large may reap the full benefit now of the measure of conceded to them, and that it shall not be in the power of any one to burl at us the reproach of incompetence or corruption; and now it would be a wise and politic course, in selecting such persons, not to exclude representatives of the majority, if that can be done consistently Vwith the safeguarding of the national qjuse, which ought to be the supreme The next few weeks will consideration. be; more than usually important occa Under these circumstances it is obvious that the electors of the country must, in the interest not merely of the localities Special Letter to the Kentucky Irish American. Lrcxi.vGTON-- , Kv., .March 24. While everything in social and society circles has been very quiet for the past few weeks, there has been an abundance of political news and many sensational changes in the political arena. The race for Senator from Payette county is now made up Major J. Etnley Allen, late of the Second Kentucky, and n Capt. W. II. May, a local politician. Both sides claim victory, but it is thought by conservative politicians that Major Allen will win in a walk. On Monday last a conference of political leaders was held at the Phamix Hotel in this city. The nature and object of the conference could not be learned, but it is regarded here as important. The n following politicians attended the conference: Capt. W. J. Stone, candidate for Governor; Senator Capt. Percival Haley, of Frankfort; Sheriff Henry Bosworth and Deputy Sheriff John S. McElroy and Major J. Etnley Allen, candidate for State Senate. Miss Nora Newman and her delightful guest, Miss Mae Sullivan, of Lafayette, Ind., returned Sunday night from a pleasant visit to Frankfort. Col. W. D. Lewis, of Frankfort, spent Wednesday last in this city on business, in the interest of the Kentucky Supply Company and Frankfort Marble Works. Lexington has a genius in the person of Ignatius Maloney, sixteen-year-ol- d who has just completed a bust of Admiral Dewey from ordinary' builder's stone (he being too poor to buy a cubic foot of marble), which is an excellent likeless of the great naval hero. Ignatius Maloney is an orphan and lives with Mrs. Susan Caden, near this city, is rather handsome, with large soleful eyes and clear-cfeatures. D. Joswh. well-knowwell-knowd, n, ut The lecture of Rev. Father Rock in Jeffersonville was largely attended, every seat being taken, and as heretofore stated in this paper, it was the most brilliant and interesting ever heard in Southern Indiana. The orator was escorted to the church by the Hibernian Knights of this city in full dress uniform, and they presented a striking and creditable appearance. ing for him in heaven. God called him because He loves good children, and wished to remove him from the many temptations of this life. He is perfectly happy, but will not forget his sorrowing parents now, for he never forgot them in this life." At St. Louis cemetery the funeral cortege was met by the acolytes, of whom Eugene Median had been the head, and the members of the Sacred Heart Sodality, when the procession marched to a beautiful slope in the eastern part of the cemetery, and all that was mortal of Eugene Carr Median was laid to rest amid the prayers and sobs of the sorrowing relatives. v gxaiidparenU.amlsrwva He then dwelt at length on the beauty of the character of the'deceased, holding him Up as a model for all young boys. He said that simply because of his goodness he had entrusted Eugene with much privileged work around the altar that he would not give to older boys'. "I prepared his grandfathered grandmother for death, and instructed his two uncles, who have preceded hinjj I baptized him, and allowed him to make his first communion under the required age because I saw that he understoqdjvhat he was about to do. He has nowjfeone to -ioin his There were a number of and the horses were unyoked from the car in which his Lordship was on his way from the station to the Manor House. The Earl of Dimraven called at the residence of Dean Flanagan, and subsequently proceeded to Adare Manor, where he addressed those assembled. An address was presented by the Adare Election Committee welcoming his Lordship back to Adare. Lord Dimraven, in reply, said he had never expected the hearty reception given to him. It showed him that they did not start when entering this fight without thinking about it and making up their minds to back him up thoroughly and to carry the fight successfully for him. It showed him that the more people told them that they had no business to elect for the County Council a man in his position, a man like him, that they had sense enough to sec and know that a County Council election had nothing whatever to do with the large questions of Imperial politics. Any man who voted for and supported him at this election did not alter in the slightest particle, or gave no man the right to say he altered in the slightest particle any opinions he rnn11 linlfl mi nnlifli'nl ttmHorc Tlio. were going to have a pretty hard fight, he expected. Since I came home, the other day, I have read some accounts of what has been said at various meetings meetings about me and my father before me. My opponents seem to have read up They know more my family history. about it than I do. They have gone back torch-bearer- villagers. Special Corresjwndcnce to the Kentucky Irish American. 1 Franki'okt, Kv., March 24. "Let Erin remember the days of old, E'er her faithless sons betrayed her. When Malachy wore the collar of gold, Which he won from the proud invader." St. Patrick's day was very appropriately celebrated in the Capital City of Kentucky. The morning of the Irish national holiday dawned bright and clear, and as the glorious sun rose slowly in the cast and shed its soft, mellow rays over the green hills that surround the little city, the sons and daughters of Erin realized that for the first time in many years they were to celebrate St. Patrick's day with clear, warm and most beautiful weather. Slowly the slumbering little city awakens and by degrees takes on its usual bustling air of business. As early as 7 o'clock men attired in their Sunday n clothes, and with a happy smile upon their faces, might be seen wending their way toward the Ancient Order of Hibernians' Hall on the South Side, where the members of the order met and proceeded to the Church of the Good Shepherd and partook of holy communion in a body at 8 o'clock. Rev. Either Major, the pastor and chaplain of the division, celebrated high mass and gave a very short instruction to Irishmen in general. At 7:.'50 p. m. services were again held and a lecture on St. Patrick was delivered by the Rev. Father Fitzgerald, followed by benediction. That Father Fitzgerald is one of the best orators and lecturers of the day was very plainly shown on that evening. Commencing at the beginninir. in the vear clean-shave- i can see. TEMPLE THEATER. The day was observed in all the Cath- olic churches, and the services were largely attended. At 9 o'clock in the morning it large congregation assembled at St. Patrick's church, where Right Rev. Bishop celebrated high mass in honor of St. Patrick. The St. Paul Dramatic Club gave a performance at the school hall of St. Vincent de Paul church. The proceeds of the entertainment will be donated to the church. A musicale was also given at night at Methodist church unthe Chestnut-stree- t der the auspices of the Epworth League. A pleasant surprise of the day was sprung on Miss Anna McGregor, of the Meffert Stock Company, in the form of an Irish harp made entirely of evergreens and artificial green flowers by Miss Alice Miller, the floral artist in the Temple building. The harp was given to the clever actress by the stage hands at the Temple Theater, with whom Miss McGregor is very popular. At the City Hall and throughout Louisville generally green was worn out of deference to the people, who have every reason to congratulate themselves on this year's anniversary and its happy celebration. Not the least notable among the many events of the day and evening was the enthusiasm created by the appearance of the anniversary number of the Kentucky Irish American. It received a warm welC. K. of A. come and the publisher was accorded substantial evidence of the appreciation St. Cecilia's Branch, No. 14, met in St. of his enterprise. Cecilia's Hall last Sunday afternoon and transacted much importaut business. AsIn New York the children of Erin seem sessments 050 and 051 were paid and 054 to have captured the metropolitan city on and 055 read. St. Patrick's day. Besides the monster Daniel Quill, a' charter member of St. parade, which thousands of people went Cecilia's Branch and prominent for many to New York to review there were all years in Irish societies, died and was kinds of public celebrations. We give buried from St. Cecilia's church last a few of the more prominent lectures: week. Rev. P. Daly, of St. Patrick's Cathedral, The General Committee of all the C. K. gave an illustrated lecture; Rev. D. T. of A. branches in this city to arrange for Cronin, on "St. Patrick's Children in the the entertainment of the next State Coun- Lund of Liberty;" Rev. Father McLough-lin- , cil in this city have engaged Macauley's on "Songs and Melodies of Ireland:" Theater and are preparing the programme Rev. Peter Cuniffe, on "Fidelity of the for an entertainment of music and song Irish Race;" Rev. Michael R. McCarthy, that will be a treat to the public. On the S. J., panegyric. Then there were concommittee are several well known singers and musicians, who1 are lending their certs, literary, dramatic and social enterbest efforts to make a success of the con- tainments galore, banquets, panoramas, cert. Full details will soon be ready to drills. In ay .tbe Catholic ami om of announce. the ofher clfuri&et there were cjhra- Irish-Americ- The offering nt this popular playhouse for next week will be the "Ticket-of-Lcav- e Manj" an English melodrama filled with pathos and fine comedy. This play has not been seen here for a number of years, and will be new to a large number of theater-goerThe post Lenten season at the Temple Theater will be brilliantly inaugurated on April U with a magnificent production of the celebrated French play, "Madame Sans Gene." The offering will be the first in Louisville at popular prices and the second time that Louisville people will have had an opportunity of seeing it. The action is of the time of Napoleon, and the famous Frenchman takes a prominent part. Mr. Lestina has been cast for this role. Miss Lyon will play the washerwoman. The play admits of elaborate scenic work. The costumes have been ordpred from Miller, of Philadelphia, and will be strikingly effective. TO OPPOSE DUNRA.VEN. The production will be the first of a series of great offerings at the Temple, the An enthusiastic meeting was held at list including many standard plays that Croagh, March 12, in support of the canhave never before been seen at cheap didature of John Coleman for the Croom prices, division of the Limerick County Council. Contingents attended from Croom, TRINITY COUNCIL. Meanus, Bruff, Rathkeale, Limerick, Gurnane and Ballingar-ry- . Trinity Council held an interasting The chair was taken by William meeting Monday night at its club house, adding a new member to its roll. Three Blake, of Croagh, amid cheers. The Chairman said they were assemmore will be initiated athe next meeting. The Entertainment Committee reported bled to support the candidature of John everything in readiness for the minstrel Coleinan, who was a good Irish Nationperformance and hop at Library Hall on alist. He hoped that every man who had a vote would give it in favor of Mr. ColeEaster Monday night. The officers report this council in a man, and that they would not elect n good financial condition, and request all man who would vote for coercion in the members to be present to witness the in- morning and against home rule. Mr. Cornelius Cahill proposed and Mr. itiations at the club roonw Monday night. Michael Davidson seconded the following resolution: "That in consideration POLICEMEN PROAIOTED. of the right of the people of Ireland to Officers Tom Connell and Dan Sexton govern themselves, we, the electors of have been added to the detective force of this district of the Croom division in pubthis city, and their appointment meets lic meeting assembled, hereby pledge witu great lavor. iney are men ot ex ourselves to support the candidature of perience, and will only add to the reputa- John Coleman to represent us in the tion of the excellent force now under County Council." Chief Sullivan. Mr. Dundou said he would not like to .say a work agaiuit Lord Dunraveu, who ST. CECILIA'S BAZAR. was a great Irishman and a good man to The ladies of St. Cecilia's parish are Adare, but though gratitude was a great preparing for a bazar to be given in the feature in the Irish people, what had school hall, beginning Monday, April 24, Lord D mi raven done outside Adarc to and continuing ten evenings. Tickets merit their support? In the House of ten cents, which entitle the holder to Lords he has supported the Government admission and a chance on a gold watch, which, under Lord Salisbury, had called s. y, Kil-dim- o, That is a very interesting oc cupation, and they could keep at it for a long time. If they look back they will find there were Quins in Minister a good many years ago. I have seen n rather remarkable document a kind of address that has been sent round by my opponent to the tenants on my property. Well, I am not going to make a speech tonight. I will take other opportunities of talking about those matters, but there is one thing in that address sent to my tenants that I can not allow to go without saying a word on it, and that is, in stating Father Flanagan, your parish priest, has been nothing more than a kind of instrument in my hands to enable me to screw the last farthing out of the tenants. A man opposing me has a perfect right to say anything he likes about me. I do not care what they say. The more they say about me the better pleased I am; but a man has no right whatever to say that n clergyman whom you know has been the whole of his life in this parish, whose sole thought and wish and aim and object in life has been the welfare of every one of His flock it is a shame to say that such a man has lent himself to try and grind the poor. I am not going to detain you. I will only thank you again for this magnificent demonstration, and I will take this opportunity of thanking also the members of the committee for the noble way you have supported me during my absence. I am told I don't know whether it is true or not I am told my opponent, Mr. Coleman, is going to have a meeting here next Sunday. If so, I want you to be sure he has a good hearing. the people to support an Irish Nationalist as against the Sassehach. The Mnyor of Limerick (Alderman John Daly), who was received with loud cheers, said that for century after century their forefathers had tried to shake off the yoke of the foreigner. They were now called upon to say whether they were content with British rule in Ireland or whether they would proceed in the demand that the Irish people alone had the right to guide the destiny of their own land. Would they declare on April 0 that they would have as their representative a representative of West Britonism? If they did so, shame on them! And the time would come when their treachery to themselves and to the faith of their fathers would be recorded to their own destruction and misery. He was glad that none of the speakers had indulged in any strong language against Lord Dunraveu language that would be unworthy of an Irish Nationalist. He called on them to vote for an Irish Nationalist againt a Unionist. Mr. David Quaide, Mr. John Osborne and other speakers followed, and Mr. John Coleman returned thanks. IX COUNTY DUBLIN. On March 8 a large meeting of Nationalists was held at Glasneviu Hill, in support of Francis Keegan for County Councillor against Col. Lindsay, supported by the Tories. The principal speech was by Mr. J. J. Clancy, M. P., who explained why he took part in a local election of the kind. If it had been a contest between two Nationalists he would not have interfered, and his reasons for attending were first, because he had been, invited by the electors of the division, and, secondly, because the fight was not between two Nationalists, but between n Nationalist and an enemy of the national rights of Ireland. Personally, he further explained, he had not 'a word to say against Col. Lindsay, but he wished to point out why the Nationalist electors should take an active interest in this election. In the first place, he assumed the Nationalists were in favor of having a Nationalist majority on the County Dublin Council. He himself belonged to a party that had declared and had been a party to the declaration that wherever they could consistently with the safety of the Nationalists give representation to the minority it would be good to do so, but that doctrine did not apply to the County Dublin, because the Unionists here are strong enough to return as mauy men as they nre entitled to. He had gone over the lists very carefully and found that in that division the Nationalists were five to one, but it would be little use in having the names on the register if the electors did not go to the booths on the polling day. If the Nationalists wherever they had a majority gave away any of the seats they would be simply restoring the grand jury to its old position in the county of Dublin under the name of County Councils. Owing to the division among the people, the Unionists might be able in nearly half of the twenty divisions to re- CONTINURD ON THIRD PAGK. vent into Ireland, even down to the present day, the reverend father carried his spellbound audience. He related and pictured very graphically .all the trials and tribulations of the brave sons of Ireland, all those long years of British rule, from King Henry VIII. down. As he pictured the brave sons of a proud people reduced to poverty and forced to seek a home and living in a strange laud among strangers, casting a last, long, lingering look upon the Green Isle as the steamer left the dock bound for America, "The land of the free And the home of the brave," there was many an eye dimmed by tears caused by memory of days long ago. He closed by paying a high tribute to all honoiable Irishmen who were proud of their birth and proud of their church, and by expressing his contempt for Irishmen that were ashamed of their birthplace and their religion, and who, few in number though they may be, for sake of society denied their religion and their country. The church was crowded with one of the largest crouds that ever attended a St. Patrick's day sermon. After services were over the Ancient Order of Hibernians entertained the visiting clergy at a banquet, at which Father Fitzgerald was the guest of honor. NOTKS 01' TIIK HANQIJIiT. The County President looked very imposing during the entire evening. As the banquet was drawing to a close, Father Major, the division chaplain, arose and in a neat speech in his usual happy style thanked Father Fitzgerald for honoring the division with his presence at the banquet and for his delivery of the St. Patrick's day lecture. Father Fitzgerald responded in a very pleasing little speech, in the course of which he thanked the Hibernians for being made the guest of the division. He concluded by wishing the division a large increase in membership before March 17. 1000, rolls round. Larry O'Connor says that he never "chews," but a great many men think otherwise since Friday night. W. J. Cushion, P. T. Downey and W. D. Lewis say that they are not fond of oysters and have a very small appetite. Jamesie Cushion says he watits them assorted. Jim is a small eater. President McElligott says that he enjoyed himself very much. Treasurer Pat O'Brien was taken violently ill early Saturday morning, and for n time it looked rather bad for the jolly Treasurer. At present he is much improved and able to be around again. Edward Hunt, who has been greatly missed from division meetings of late, was with the boys Friday night. In future Brother Hunt will be found in the front rank of active members, as also will Brother P. Phiflie. Messrs. Collins, Coleman Dolan, Rath, Pyne, C. B. Downey and Mr. McNamara enjoyed themselves very much watching the others eat. They ate very little themselves. Mr. W. L. Cushion, General Manager of the Kentucky Supply Comnanv. leaves Monday for a business trip through Ceil; .u jvciiiu.k.j in me i merest oi uis nrni. I D. J. MCNAMARA. KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. (IMtMMMIitMMlUliIMM S9SSS9SSKSS99S9SSS9S9S9I SOCIETY. holds a responsible position with the Louisville & Nashville Railroad Devoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. (4S9SS6S3S96SSSSS63SSSSG SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. Sccond-dns- SINGLE COPY, 5c. s Rntcrcd at the Louisville Postofflco nt Adders all Communications to the KENTUCKY IRISH Matter. AMERICAN, 326 West Qrecn Street ioUISVJXLE, KY UNJUST CRITICISM. We regret to note thet one of SATURDAY, MARCH 25, 1899 legally notified ten years ago to put up fire escapes as required by law but failed to do so, and are liable to indictment aud prosecution for manslaughter. It may also be suggested that the officials, whose duty it was to enforce the law, are likewise liable to indictment and prosecution as accessories before the fact, But why dilate about New York? It is not the only city with death traps and negligent officials. Every city in the country has them Louisville not excepted. We have our contemporaries ridicules and denounces the Hon! Bourke Cock ran, of New York, because he at tended the farewell banquet to Am Mr. Lee Miller and Miss Katie Dean, two of Jeffersonville's most popular young people, will be united in marriage Miss Lizzie Sullivan is visiting in nt St. Anthony's church, in that city, on Ifrankfort. the morning of April 4. Mr. John Mehler is still confined to his Mr. Owen Keiren, who has been suf home bv illness. fering from a severe attack of inflam Mr. Jnmcs C. Coleman has returned matory rucumaiism tor tiic past six weeli s, is now improving, and expects to from New Orleans. be out in the near future. Miss Hcssie Hanpon has returned from Tbe oldest inhabitant may remember a trip to New York. when he has seen larger hail than the Misses Ella and Bertha Hensley are one we had lately, but it is a certainty visiting in Memphis. he on not remember when John Grogan ever missed a Hibernian dance. Miss Mary Maher, Jefferson'ville, is visiting in Indianapolis Joiin McDermott is being congratulated on the renewal of his visits to Preston Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kerrigan have street. His friends all slap him on the removed from Jeffersonville to this city. back, at the same time remarking: Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Maguire, of New "True love never did run smooth." Albany, have gone to Chicago. Pat Fallon delighted his friends 2 Of-- - 0v on esOfcCf- - C- - GfB ARE YOU A CONFIRMANT? ff OUR STOCK OF -C Cf- - Gv- - jrr Jv- - Confirmation Suits Is unrivaled for size, quality and cheapness. all prices. All styles at A Solid Gold Ring with Each Confirmation Suit. Confirmation Shoes, S3 Men's Tan Vici or Willow Calf f at the V bassador Choate, and said some com plimentary things about Choate and England. We have not always agreed with Cockran or Choate, but they are both men of the highest ability and character, respected and deserving the respect of all men even though we may not always ap prove of the views they express here hotels, boarding and lodging repu Both are men of world-wid- e houses, tenement houses, public tatiou, and it is in no sense an tin halls, stores, factories, and even enviable one. We do not know fashionable flats, without adequate that eifher have ever said or did means of egress, the occupants of anything to merit the enmity of the which are in constant danger of Irish people, unless it be that death or serious injury in case of Choate. in the discharge of his fire, and we have a rigid law pro duty as a commissioner, or in othe hibiting such conditions aud regu capacity, representing this govern lating such buildings. Why is it ment on international issues, has not enforced? What official is cmtr not always decided to the detriment neglecting his duty? The Mayor? Miss Bezie Hannan returned from New Miss Katie McMahon. of Clark street. of England, aud that Cockran, on Chief of Police? Building In York last Sttuday, after a visit lasting Teffersonville. who has been verv ill for Down Oil a lawn of the meadows that bound us, proper occasion when the cir ome weeks past, is now considered out three weeks. the spector? Who? Must we have Rested her mansion embowered in trees, of danger, and her friends will be iireatly cumstances made it proper to do so s at reioiced to learn that she will soon be Tall and majestic as those that were holacust to arouse our officials from Jerry Boland,- of the Alexandria, is visiting his relatives in able to mingle with them again. dared to speak in complimentary round us, their lethargy? We hope a simple New Albanv. Covered witn blooms mat gave uaim 10 Choate and the English terms of rne young ladies of the auxiliary of jjie breeze. reminder will .suffice. Make the Miss Mamie McCormick, of Mt. Sterl Mackiu Council entertained their friends people. Over its balcony, columns and casement, death traps safe, or tear them down ing, is tne guest of Mrs. John Coombs, Handsomely on tlie evening ot bt. rat- iVy in vines interlaced and entwined, To denounce public men for That is the object and purpose o in Lexington. rick's day. A number of Irish national Creeping and clinging from roof unto of this indicates a narrowness basement, the law. Enforce it. e engineer, New dances were indulged in, alter wmcn uie John Keane, view and national hatred against Drooping o'er windows thev trellised Albany, recently stricken with paralysis, guests were seated to an elegant banquet. 1 ucy made uie event a ueiignuui one. anj lined. which Ireland has justly com lwo weeks ago we referred to is recovering. plained as prompting the rul the suit of the dissatisfied share George A. Daniel, one of the best- - Thus in the twilight alone we lay swing Andrew Mahar, driver in the Jefferson ing ing class in England, in their holders to have the Dispatch Pub- ville fire department, is suffering from known young men in the grocery busi- Swinging at dusk in luxuriant June, ness in this city, has accepted a position government of the Irish peo lishing Company declared insolvent an injured hand. with John Hardy, at Twentieth and Bank Hearing the copse with the whippoor- pie. and its manifestation by the and placed in the hands of a re wills ringing, Mrs. P. A. Garretty has returned to streets. He was formerly with T. J. Tier- As the moon rose o'er a misty lagoon, advocates of Ireland's cause will do ceiver, and expressed the opinion the city from the East, where she spent ney, on Market street. George's friends are congratulating him 011 his advance- - List'ning anon unto music entrancing, the past ten days. Ireland only harm, especially in this that the testimony of plaintiffs was Coming to us in mellifluous tones, nt ment. country. Hatred of England and mostly incompetent, would be ruled Mrs. J. C. McDonald, of Chicago! who One of the, most enjoyable birthday Down from her palace, where maidens has been, visiting Mrs. Dennis Shauahan, were dancing, everything English as a test of out by the court, and the petition has returned home. parties of the present season was that Clothed in white and engirdled with given in honor of Mr. Patrick Frey on Irish patriotism or friendship for dismissed. Last Saturday Tudee Miss Mary Herity, zones. of Park avenue, has the evening of St. Patrick's day at his Ireland may suit some, but if will Miller so ruled, and, in addition, returned from a delightful visit to rela home at Twenty-eightand Dumesnil O, it was s viet in the starlight and splendor, uever do as an incentive to Ameri fiued the plaintiffs, their attorney tives at Cincinnati, stree:s. The music for the occasion was Thus to be s ingiug aloue with my love, furnished by the: Otterpohl band. An can sympathy or favor. The and the Notary $5 each for taking Editor Charles I. Stewart, of the Dis elegent supper was; served, and there was O, it was rapture celestial and tender, American people are far too liberal the depositions in violation of the patch, has returned from a visit to rela vocal and Instrumental selections, those Thus to be iiwaying the cool of the tives in Roanoke, Va. grove; by Mike Ward being warmly encored, minded to even approve such vitu- rules of the court. Judge Miller's around us Mrs. P. B. Winn, of Winchester, is the As the names of the guests indicate, it Gazing with herqn the heavens peration, and indulgence in it only opinion is able, aud clearly defines Shining so dreamily over our tryst, guest of her aunt, Mrs. Howard D, was a stag affair. Those present were excites their disgust, and when, as the relation and rights of share- - Smith, on Broadway. Pat Frey, John Hennessy, George Bar- - Looking with her on the lowlands that bound us, nett, Mike Ward, Lawrence Schott, Doc in the present ease, an Irishman is lolders and corporations. The Dis s tangled in mist. Sprinkled with opera Collins, Henry Geischlic, R. Schelm, H., John Holland, the condemned by Irishmen, the Ameri :)atch is, of course, happy over the tor, was one of the happiest men at the uawaru ana v. Jiicuenoerger, nuwaru Ti,pn T ,vfl. uannv. for life to mwislon. Hibernian celebration. can is not likely to be moved to result. Agers, Will McDevitt, Adolph Miller, R. Seemed Hke , sumbrous oriet scene. mirger, j. rrey, moert apei, freu nauer ctWTPA wu, ,onnUiht in bowers higher regard for the Irish Despite his peace proposals and The many friends of J. A. Keiren will and it us Gruneisen. be pleased to learn that he is out again, character. cablegrams about Russia's failures after a severe illness of erysipelas. And veiled with a mist of purpureal RARE TREAT, Bourke Cockran. is a native of to retain sheen, the upper hand in the Far Miss Rachel Heffernau entertained her Ireland, one of the few great ora- East, inability But like the light of the night that kept to borrow money to friends with a shamrock social, St. Patshifting, Such Was tho Lecture by the tors of this country; a man of increase her fleet and armaments, rick's night, at her home in Portland. Till they went down into gloom and Rev. Father McFadden ability, learning, integrity, purity, or build decay, proposed railways and Pat O'Brien, business manager of the Last Wednesday. So from around me life's pleasures kept respected and honored by people of Paducah Herald, and Charles Hough, a canals, etc. (English dispatches, of drifting all classes and opinions for his of Taylorsville, were visitors The lecture of Rev. Father McFadden, Till they have now almost faded away. course), the Czar is going right merchant last week. of Gweedor, Ireland, Wednesday even worth; such a man as any people ahead. He has Thomas A. Walsh. taken possession of ing, was attended by a but very Louisville, Ky., March 25. claim as their should be proud to Hon. John Watts Kearney, formerly of territory in the Pamir region this city, is erecting one of the finest appreciative audience. He was introduced own instead of repudiating and bringing NARROW ESCAPE. most complimentary way by Hon. Russia's advance Hue jam homes in New York city, overlooking in a O'Doherty, Matt and for an hour held his denouncing him because those who up to popular clerk for John C. Joyce, the India border, much to Central Park. audience at times causing O'Neill & Co., had the a narrow escape from may be enemies of his race praise England's dislike. The Czar wants Mrs. John Kenney, of Clarksville, Ind., great enthusiasm and laughter. Upon drowning this week. While inspecting the conclusion of, his lecture he was and honor him for the same reason nearly all of Asia, and it seems who has been seriously ill, is reported warmly applauded, and those who failed some coal barges he slipped aud fell into oe mucii improved. Her speedy re do his greatness of that others by one of the ikely he will get it, the lion's roar to to hear him missed a rare treat. Many the river. He was rescued colored drivers, to whom he made a prescharacter, sterling talents and good- to the contrary notwithstaudincr. covery is hoped for. were kept away by the inclemency of the ent of a fine suit of clothes. John Cody, of New Albany, has been weather. ness of heart. To do so is only to f Johnny Bull doesn't like it, what appointed to a good position in the Aud Before the lecture the Orient Mandolin HON. PATRICK WALSH. eive Ireland's enemies another is he going to do about it? itor's office of the L., H. & St. Louis and Guitar Club were introduced to the chance to charge that it is only the The Hon. Patrick Walsh died in railroad in this city. audience by President V. B. Smith. They rendered several very difficult selections Aucusta. Ga.. Sunday morning. He was who are ungrateful and always Dr. McCook, who was sent to Irish Mrs. J. C. McDonald, of Chicago, who son of humble Irish parents, and by Santiago by the War Department has been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. in a masterful manner, and were the re- - the own efforts educated himself and ad condemn their great men. his cipients of several encores. to collect data concerning the graves Dennis Shanahan, and Mrs. Brannin vanced iu life to become one of the most CELTIC STORY. popular politicians and newspaper men THE NEW YORK HOLACUST. of soldiers killed in the battles, has Sherley, has returned to her home. in the South. He served as United States Ed Tierney, The burning of the Windsor made his report, in which he says the Board of the popular member of A Superior Celt recently returned from Senator from Georcia. Mayor of Augusta Public Safety, returned Ireland following Hotel, New York, and loss of lives that on the battlefield of San Juan from a tnonths's stay at Hot Springs a visit toHe was and tells the to a dis- - and for many years as editor of the story: introduced His funeral was the largest Chronicle. and injury to nearly a hundred the grave nearest the enemy's lines last week much improved in health. unguisiietl Leit in Dublin, and after ever held in the city, being attended by at the foot of a tree shattered people, on St. Patrick's day, has Bernard Cavanaugh, telegraph editor relating his experiences iu the country, prominent men from all parts of the and stripped by shot, to which is of the Evening News, is suffering from a uie lauer ioiu one ot ms. wniie lie was state. filled the country with horror, to severe attack of inflammatory rheuma canvassing for Ins election to Parliament IS AN IRISH WOMAN. which is added surprise and indig nailed a box lid, bearing the follow tism. His mends hope for his speedy he visited a workingmun's house, in the ' 'Here lies the body principal room of which a pictonal rep reepvery. nation that in the business center, ing inscription : Lady Tennyson, the wife of the new resentation of the Pope faced an illustra Viceroy to of Michael Daly, Company M, Sonth Australia, is an Irish the most densely populated part of Miss Celia Laven, of 1712 West Chest tion of King William in the act of cross woman. Her name when sue marneu Seventy-firs- t New York Volunteers, nut street, is home again from New York ing the Boyne. The candidate stared New York City, one of the largest the laureate's son, the Hon. Hallam an Irishman by birth, an American City, after an extended business trip, from one to the other in amazement, and, Tennyson, was Audrey Florence Boyle, and most fashionable hotels, seven and the selection of a superb stock of seeing his surprise, the voter's wife of the famous fighting family of Cork. stories high, with hundreds of rooms by adoption. He died bravely fight millinery goods. She is the mother of three sons, two of "Sure, my husband's an Orangeman whom remain in England. and huudreds of guests, was a ing for his country. R..I. P." Cosmas Meagher's friends are inquiring and I'm a Catholic." death trap without a fire escape or HOW TO MAKE MINCE MEAT. f the "star of attraction" for him has "How do you get on together?" asked e Bostou is to have a adequate means of egress for the One pound finely chopped boiled beef, moved from Nineteenth street to Pres- the astonished politician. bronze statute of Col. Thomas "Very well, indeed." replied the pound chopped suet, a pound iumates, to which is due the great Cass, au Irishman, who fell in bat- ton street, as has has been traveling that "barring July 12, when my husband lady. goes each ot stoned raisins and of currants, a way frequently of late. inout witn tne Urange procession and pound of citron, a pound of sugar, loss of life and injury to the tle in the civil war, at the head of comes home drunk." Their many friends wiil be pleased to teaspoonful of salt, also add the mates, though the fire occurred in the Ninth "Well?" Massachusetts (Irish) learn of the announcement of the engage"Well, he always takes the Pope down juice and grated rind of two oranges and mid-dahas a law reNew York Regiment. It will probably be ment of Mr. Walter Henley and Miss and jumps on him. and then goes straight one lemon mixed with a half pint of quiring fire escapes on all such completed and unveiled this Mary Murphy, whose marriage will occur to- bed. The next indrniug I get up dder, and a half pint each of brandy year. shortly after Easter. Miss Murphy is a early, before he is awake, take King and sh aml a teaspoonful eacU of buildings, but it is not enforced. William and pawn him aud buy a new Ovyiog to the rush of ads, impor charming young lady, and quite a belle Pope with the money. Then I give" my ground clove3' cinnamon, nutmeg and says the ownCoroner Fitzpatrick in the southern part of the city. Mr. old man the ticket to get King William mace, and three pounds of finely chopped apples, ers of the Windsor Hotel were tant articles are held till next week. Henley ii a "popular young man, and out." a Miss Nina McOoodwiu is the guest of St. Patrick's day celebration. His dancing was one of the features of the even ing, and was witnessed by an interesting Bags of Marbles or Harps given with purchases Mrs. Philip Nippert U theguset of her crowd of his menus and admirers. In our Shoe or Hat Department. brother, Mrs. Thomas Shannon. L,ace or Congress. Jim Langan's friends are predicting Vesting or leather tops. Mr. Robert M. Kelly. Jr., is oft for a that the wedding .chimes will ring for trip to Baltimore and New York. him after Lent. If these prophets be Goodyear welts. right Jtm will be buried 111 congratula All the new Spring shapes ai Miss Dora Coleman was the guest of tions, as he has an army of friends. shades. Miss Dora Lindsey at Midway last week AND Fit, quality and wear guaranteed. Martin Sheehan is the proudest man Miss Louise Ilnnnan. of Montgomery, in Louisville. The cause is the arrival of -- tSO Ala., is visiting Miss Elizabeth McMich a lovely little lady at his home. He is 5J0 J)& iftO ael. overwhelmed with congratulations. being Miss Madeline Welsh, of Jefferson Mother and daughter are doing well. Written for Kentucky villc, has gone to Atl.mta to join her TWILIGHTS IN JUNE. The friends of Mr. William McChord father. are conerntiilatini j him unon the an- n . ong, long ago, in uie evenings 01! sum If there is anything in rumors there nouncement of his engagement to Miss ,ner will be an epidemic of weddings after Annie McCue. a oonular West End vountr Long, long ago, in the twilights of June, lad v. The weddine will take place after . Raster. .0 under tne trees, wnere tne rtvuieis mur Seventh St. Catherine. Easter ' mur Mrs. Edward Keller and Miss Rose Dick Doyle handsomely entertained con Blends with the mocking-birdKeller, of Corydon, are visiting in New a large number of his friends on St. Pat- cert in tune, Albany. rick's day at Frank McGrath's, Seventh There in a hammock, suspended and Miss Nellie Carroll will leave for Lex and York streets. Dick is a popular swaying. ington next week, where she will remain young man, and the affair was voted a Sitting alone with a maiden I swung, Frank Fehr's Beer always on tap. Special attention paid to until June. real Irish success. Or thrilled into oy bv the songs that she orders for family use. Miss Nina O'Fallon, St. Louis. Hats and Furnishings. Shoos, LEVY BROS. THIRD Irish-America- n. MARKET. "iSQ 3JQ I i. .... ..... s' 1 I 45U S v and Wines, Liquors, Cigars. Hot Ltanch Day DANIEL DOUGHERTY. and flight. THOMAS KEENAN. - glass-work- Dougherty 1229 Keenan llbO-22- Air-lin- UNDERTAKERS, West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth T J3 F II O IV2 . ill All Culls Promptly Attended to, Day or Xijrlit. Carriages Furnished for All Occasions. - h INCORPORATED. MAIN-STREE- T 111 I Tun brewery I 1) well-know- n fire-flie- LAGER BEER AND PORTER IT'S PURE. LOUISVILLE, KY. ((((fMll(IA(ld(lattA(l(l(ll!l()aAttltAAAflAAAltiinAlAll WAT Pi EN, BAKER AND ! ICE CREAM, BUTTER MAN fair-size- d 629 EIGHTH STREET. Euchre Cream, per j;al jfl.OO Hricks, four flavors, per gal $1.00 Vanilla and Lemon, per gal C"c Sherbets, per gal 05c Sweet and Uutterntilk. Uutterine 12c, 15c, 17cand20c Rutter, our own make, with or without salt, 22c to 2.jc . . spell-boun- 00a0a00o0aooiiii0iiiia FRANK FErlR BREWING INCOEPORA'rKD, Xulcplione or ?iGJ5. 60. . life-siz- BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, LOUISVILLE, KY. one-ha- lf one-ha- lf SMITH & DUGAN, AH y. - ,. Kinds of ilusic Hall. Printing 131 West iyiar.ke St. XaBaFTTJOKir IRISH AMERICAN. uimjIniiUHiHimuiiiiiiiiiHuiiiiimuiiiiuni J. A Embroideries. Embroideries, Hamburg Kmbroitlerics, wide, per yard BACON OOC OO TtO 1 MARKET STREET, ABOVE PRESTON. Bargain-Givin- g & i SONS Establishment. finches wide. Black Cheviot, 42 inches wide, regular value T.'ic. (S5c Louisville's Greatest For new solid colored Serges, worth oOc yard. 1(8 Tremendous Sale of Spring Dress Goods. inches wide, in tans, grays, 'blues, .'(8 violent, etc., QC QC For plain bluet: pure English Mohair, All-wo- ol i inches A ?C For Spring novelty Dress Goods, brown, green and blue mixtures. inches wide, in the stylish shades of For Lupin's fine French yard. Kid Glove 2 l-2- c. Hamburg Kmbroitlerics, 2tf inches wide, in pretty patterns, per yard JO A CC For new 4c. Beautiful Kmbroitlerics in a number of inches wide, per yard new patterns, only 7 O TafTetaliue Suitings, 40 inches wide, in grays, tans, blues, browns and greens. For beautiful Empress Suitings, 12 inches wide, in greens, blues, tans and browns, worth $1. gQC For fine black Imperial Serge, o0 inches wide, for coat suits, regular price Bargains. vio- - OO Q EJC gC 7HC VJ For elegant black Florentine Suitings, 44 inches wide, for separate skirts and suits. 1 For elegant Venetian Suitings, 40 inches wide, for coat suits, in steel gray and military blue. For fine plain Taffeta Silks, 19 inches wide, in cerise, blue, green, turquoise, let, brown, black; worth $1.00. 64C For Ladies' well made Kid Gloves, embroidered backs, in Tans, Browns, Blues, Greens, Reds, Blacks. 5c. Lovely Kmbroidery Skirt Flounces, inches wide, worth :i"c; per yard only 1!1 .LADIES' CHIC dft 7 MP TAILOR-MADE- - 15c. Cottons and Sheetings. Kxtra quality fine Sea Island Cotton, yd wide 1 Suits, Dress Skirts, House Dresses. Q GO -- Our $1 Gloves, Fitted to the hand, are excellent. 4c. 5c. I?or Ladies' Military Blue Cloth Suits, the skirt made in the latest cut, well lined and hound; the jacket fly front, lined with twilled silk. 1 JjpX.'ti'db tt 7i 7i For Ladies' Black Figured Brilliantine good lining and good binding. Dress Skirts, made in good style, Jewelry, Side Combs, Etc. Dainty Breastpins, all the newest styles among them special at Extra wide Sea Island Cotton, 40 inch, d tjp dft tt O 75 O O . ,c O -- For Ladies' Dark Blue or Black Tailor Suits, ihe skirt and jacket trimmed with braid and buttons, the jacket lined with red silk. For Ladies' stylish Eton Suits, in blue or brown sheath, skirt lined with rustle percaline, the jacket trimmed in satin folds and lined with elegant tatfetu silk. For Ladies' Blue or Gray Covert Cloth Tailored Suits, beautifully made hy men tailors, the skirt lined with best percaline, the coat lined with fine taffeta 'silk. ( A. QO O t-J For Ladies' plain or black figured Cloth Dress Skirts, dressmaker make, splendid lining and binding. - lining, velvet binding. Nice quality Unbleached Cotton, ial price spec- MP JL JL . -- 1 1 QO ijp s T Zi- or Ladies' Black Figured novelty Dress Skirts, :i;5 yards wide, percaline yoke 3 l-2- c. Bleached Pillow Slips, lOJixIW inches, only 1 MP L -- oCO O . Q C5 5c. striped or figured 6QC For Ladies'back, trimmed with Calico Wrappers, in blue or red, made with front and braid. in blue 9OC For Ladies' pretty Percale Wrappers, in braid. or red figures and stripes, fitting bodice, watteau back, trimmed 24c 19c tight Beautiful pair of Side Combs, splendid imitation of the real shell, per pair size, ready for use Bleached or Unbleached Sheets, large 35c. Ginghams. Ginghams. New Dress or Shirt Waist Ginghams, in plaids or checks, srecial price Greater Than Ever Is Our Annual Offering in Lace Curtains and Portieres. DEC For Nottingham Ecru Lace Curtains, .'! Side Combs, studded with Rhinestones, per pair 24c at only 7oc Triple Mirrors we will sell each 25c V 10c. Extra quality Striped or Plaid Dress Ginghams touholeedge. yards long, in new and dainty patterns, but-U- J v fish-- I Q fift UU signs fi For Cream or White Scotch Net Curtains, special low price. "CW Sty'C 1,31:6 3i yards long, in dainty floral de-- 12 l-2- c. "7CC J For Nottingham Lace Curtains, net and newest floral patterns, '.i $1 yards long (ecru), overlock stitched edge, both quality. yards.loiig,.buttoiihole.edge, Lace Curtains, '2.25 curtains. .brand-new $4 00 $1 t"Mrla'ns' 3 or 'ar('s 'onS. Scotch or Brussels net . Shirts and Ladies' Waists New Madras Ginghams, for Men's QQC For Nottingham Lace Curtains,.! 01 CO For Cream or White patterns. 96 fringed ends. e 'oreres 'n tar'i or bright combinations of colors. Men's . Neckwear. 25c For Men's Spring Silk Neckwear in Bows, Club House effects, Tecks, Four-in-Ilaud- s. . 10c. 1 Beautiful Silk Ginghams, stripes and mingled effects in plaids, 01. uU beautiful, attractive patterns, regular V&i Nottingham 34 yards long, extra wide, tyLtUsJ, 0 jJO OC For beautiful Damask Portieres, with very stylish figures and borders, heavy 25c. $9 JU Rfl 1?or White or Cream Scotch or Brussels Net Effect Curtains, W2 yards long, the designs entirely new just received from the factory. CQ Rfl For fine Damask Portieres in rich shades of blue and red, with heavy fringed vJ.vU Among them are the newest Spring styles. Why pay more? " t ... -- ..i ,.. .,.,,,, ,., "" - LABOR ITEMS. fleeting- of Central Labor Union Tomorrow Local and General Cossip. - 1 1 lie for small flasks and ."c for snap The Central Labor Union will hold an important meeting tomorrow. The Stereotypers' Union is conferring with publishere on a new scale. Labor news of the right kind will always find a place in these columns. Paperhangers' Union is considering a new scale to be presented before spring trade opens. The Bricklayers' Union, one of the strongest in the city, meets on Friday evenings in Hibernian Hall. The carpenters are adding members to their unions. The initiation fee will be increased to $5 after April 1. The strike of the Cleveland, O., mold-er- s was averted by the demanded increase of 10 per eent. in wages. The journeymen barbers are organizing This means cleanliness for a union. their patrons and better times for the men. A number of new trades unions will be formed in the near future by the Organizing Committee of the Central Labor Union. The Central Labor Union Labor Day Committee is hard at work, aud they predict the greatest labor celebration of recent years. The unions that withdrew recently from the central labor body are working upon their new constitution. They now number seven. George Boscr, Joseph Hehemau and James McGiU addressed two largely attended meetings of carpenters last Sunday afternoon. Gratifying reports are daily telegraphed of increases in wages throughout the We would like to chronicle country. some in Louisville. The building trade is backward for some cause, and as few of the architects have much to do, the outlook for early spring work is rather gloomy. A proposed reduction of wages of boot and shoemakers at Chippewa Falls, Wis., caused a general strike, which resulted in an advace of 25 per cent, instead. A great many union men are being employed in the construction of the Buckingham theater. No other labor will be tolerated by the Messrs. Whallen. The trouble with the molders at the Ohio Falls Car Works was settled on the basis of 20 for atandard, fluka, 10c aud. flasks. There are eleven candidates to represent the printers at Detroit. They are all able men, and the pity is that the Louisville union can not be represented by all of them. The Master Builders' Association of this city have accepted the scale of Carpenters' Unions 10!1 and 214 $2.50 per day of nine hours and will employ hereafter only union men. Good. Carpenters' Unions lO'.l and 2U held a joint meetiug at Beck's Hall last Sunday, and decided to admit on the payment of $2 initiation till April 1. They had a large meeting aud speeches were made by Messrs. James McGill, Joseph Heheman, J. W. Hoover, J. Metzger and others. Another meeting will be held at the same place afternoon, to which all carpenters are invited and applicants for membership will be welcomed. ts IN LIMERICK. CONTINUIU) l'KOM l'IRST PAGE. A CATHOLIC ACTRESS, Mm'e. Modjoska's and Return to the Stage Is Welcomed. Recovery The complete recovery and return to the stage of Mme. Modjeska, after a long illness, is n fact that all the lovers of the higher forms of the drama will welcome. A rare genius as an actress, a high and noble personality, a deep religious spirit, being a devout Catholic, such is Mme. Modjeska. Her dramatic work is touched with a fine distinction; she represents the poetry of acting. Mme. Modjeska is of Polish birth and came to this country jn 1876. Her present home is in California, her husband being Count Bozcuta, of an exclusive Polish family. At the time of the World's Fair she delivered an address at the Women's Congress on her country's wrongs, which resulted in the issuance of an edict by the Russian Government barring her from her native land forever. Mme. Modjeska is one of the great stars of the American stage. Her fame received the confirmation which our theatrical lights seek in the indorsement of the English public. In 1880 she visited England. In London her snccess was also instantaneous. The Prince of Wales, the court aud the nobility flocked to the Court Theater when her performance became the fashion. In certain Shakespearian roles she has no peer. Joseph Doherty, auditor of the Monon railroad at Chicago, and his brother, James poherty, of the Postal Telegraph Company, Chicago, were both in New Albany Tuesday, attending the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. Annie Doherty', urn men on the Council, and if they succeed in winning ten seats they would with the three who would be nominated from the grand jury have thirteen seats against the ten the Nationalists would have. He advocated the election of Nationalists on the Councils to enable the people to feel that at last they had the control of their own affairs in their own hands, and, in his opinion, the local affairs of Ireland would be better administered by the people themselves. He heard views expressed as to whether they were competent to manage their own affairs, but how could they ever manage them except they learned, and if they now reinstalled the grand jury in the seat of local affairs they would never know how to do it. Regarding the laborers, he thought he could truly boast he had done more than any single man in the County Dublin to help them in having proper dwellings erected for them and preventing eviction; but he put above the laborers and farmers and shopkeepers and every other class in the community the interest of Ireland a nation. The root causes of all their troubles and misfortunes were the want of labor for the laboring man and the want of circulating capital. They were not governed by themselves, and their resources were taken away by a superior power in a foreign Parliament, and it was this foreign power that the Tories of the County Dublin had been upholding in its entirety. Referring to the threatened evictions in Blauchardstown aud Castlckuock, the claimed to have prevented the evictions, and he desired to know why, if Col. Lindsay was a rural member" of the North Dublin Board of Guardians, why he had not attended the board to protest against the evictions. Of course if Col. Lindsay were not a member of the board he was at once ready to apologize for putting the question. By the local government act, he said, the landlords had rid themselves of all local rates, and although the occupiers of lauds and houses get a reduction in rent in proportion to the increase in the rates, aud a grant was made from the exchequer in aid of local rates, yet they would be considerable, and it was a matter of the greatest Im portance to them whether they sent into the new Councils men in sympathy with them, who would see there is no exorbitant and unreasonable increase in the rates, for if there were the financial benefits that had been secured for the occupiers of land would, disappear and they would be worse off than before. He did net believe the landlord classes were the men to keep down the rates; they would have no interest to keep them down except so far as concerned the little land they occupied themselves, and if he had to choose between two Nationalists, a landlord and an occupier, he would rather trust the ocenpier, because he had the sense of grievance burned into his soul, and the prejudices that had been engrained into the landlord class would take a long time to die out. In conclusion, he asked them to give their entire support on the polling day to the Nationalist candidate. The fight would be an uphill one, but it remained with the people to say whether the division would be represented by a Unionist or a Nationalist, and that very fight might decide whether the County Council of Dublin would be Unionist or Nationalist. Mr. F. Keegan (the Nationalist candidate) said the issues had narrowed themselves down to simply Nationalism versus Toryism, and in his opinion a Nationalist was as competent to work in the County Councils as a Tory, and it was time that the people should have an opportunity of spending their own money. As a Nationalist he went into the fight and as a Nationalist he claimed their votes, and if returned he would safeguard as far as he could the interest not only of that division, but of every district in County Dublin, Mr. Henry Dixon and Mr. William O'Brien also addressed the meeting, and urged on the electors the necessity of securing the return of the Nationalist candidate. NEW IRISH CLUB. RECENT DEATHS. Mr. James J. Kennedy died Sunday morning at 248 East Main street, and was buried from St. Michael's church. His death caused deep sorrow among a large circle of acquaintances. quaintances, death. who sincerely well-know- mourn her JOHN P. KELLY & SOS DEALERS IN n and Joseph Nitzken, a popnlar young man, passed away Saturday evening after a severe illness. He was in the prime of life, and his demise is mourned by a large circle of acquaintances. His funeral took place from St. The death of James McCudden occurred Sunday afternoon at his home, 3500 Mary's church Tuesday morning, being Pflanz avenue. The deceased was forty-eig- attended by a large number of mourning years of age. His funeral took friends and relatives. The deceased was place Tuesday morning from the Church a brother ofvIIenry Nitzken, of 019 Thirteenth street. of Our Lady in Portland. ht Groceries, Vegetables, Fresh Meats, Produce. Seventeenth and Bank Streets. The funeral of Thomas Borden, who died last week, took place from St. Patrick's church Monday morning. He was well and favorably known in the West End, and the services wore attended by a large number of sorrowing friends and relatives. Mr. Lawrence Malay, of Indianapolis, died suddenly Wednesday morning of heart disease. He was formerly a well- known resident of Jeffersonville, and the remains were brought to that city. The funeral services were largely attended at St. Augustine's church yesterday morning. Mrs. Anastasia Murphy died at her residence, 809 West Oak street, lastTuesday cvening. She was a devout Catholic and was beloved by all who knew her. She leaves two children, Mrs. Patrick Leni-ha- n and Rev. Father Cleary. The funeral took place from the Dominican church Thursday morning. ELABORATE SERVICES. opeciai attention given to family orders, and goods deThe Pastor of St. Augustine's livered to all parts of the Catholic Church Arranges Plans for Holy Week. The pastor and congregation of St. Augustine's Catholic Church, on Broadway near Fourteenth, are preparing for elaborate services during Holy Week. The late nnass on Sunday will be preceded by the blessing of the palms. During the ceremony a choir of fifty voices will render appropriate music. At night the series of Lenten sermons will be brought to a close. The Rev. Father Rock will be the preacher. His subject will be "The Crucifixion." Special services will be held on Holy Thursday and Good Friday. On Easter Sunday the services will be very elaborate, both morning and evening. A handsome new organ, the gift of a pious lady, will be used at the high mass for the first time. D PHOENIX HILL PARK NOW READY FOR PICNICS, OUTINGS, LAWN FETES. This leading Summer Resort is now being put in excellent condition for the approaching season, and all Societies or Churches contemplating I'icnics, Outings or Lawn Fetes should remember this popular park, which can be secured at reasonable rates. Now is the time to secure the most desirable dates. For terms, dates, etc., call at the park or on H, The formation of the new Irish club in London has attracted the notice of the London press. The Daily Telegraph says: "No longer can the reproach be leveled at Irishmen resident 111 London that they alone among the representa tives of all nationalities in the metropolis had no center where compatriots could meet together for purposes of social intercourse. This homelessness has now been ended by the establishment of the Irish club, which was formally inaugurated recently, when a large lumber of ladies aud gentlemen assembled at a conversazione in the pleasant and cheerful promises which have been acquired in Henrietta street, Coveut Garden. Already over 300 members of the professional and mercantile classes have joined, while the membership roll is quickly A beautiful Irish flag has, been presented .to thebazaptobe lield for the benefit of St. Louis Bertrand church, It will Society be awarded to the receiving me largest, numper 01 votes, ami toe contest suotuq prove a yery inter- eating one. Irish-Americ- Miss Mary Cook, a most estimable young lady, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Cook, died at the family residence, 721 West Oak street, Saturday morning. Her funeral took place Sunday hfternoon from the Dominican church, and the large attendance attested the great sympathy for her parents in their affliction. Judge L. H. Noble, who formerly presided over the Criminal Division of the Jefferson Circuit Court, died last Monday, morning at the residence of his son, Charles H. Noble. The deceased was eighty years of age and jstood very high in the community as a lawyer and upright Judge. His remains were taken to Lebanon Tuesday for interment. S, McNUTT, Manager. 0IRLS. Fifth Street. Mrs. Johanna O'Hearn, of Indiana avenue, Jeffersonville, one of the most highly esteemed ladies of that city, died Tuesday evening from a paralytic stroke, after an illness lasting three months. the Her funeral took place Thursday mornA telegram was received here yesterday GENERAL ASSEMBLY. from St. Augustine's church, and the ing remains. were followed to St, John's ceme- morning announcing the death of Mr. From the Eleventh and Twelfth wards, subject to action of Uie Democratic party, tery by many of her friends and ac. Lee Gibbons of this cty, at Memphis. Many a HERE YOU ARE FOR asking a woman to become his wife by she has a the assertion from her. lips that bad temper, and is proud of it. Men are selfish creatures, and above all thines like physical and mental comfort. Perhaps the average man does not hope PRESTON AND MARKET. to attain happiness, in this world, though ( in truth he never ceases to seek it; out ue does believe that there is such a thing as liarmonj', and he knows that a woman and harmony don't go CAFE AND RESTAURANT, hand in hand. Amiability is power, if women only knew it. By being always cheerful and 221 THIRD AVE. amiable she can get a hold on men that the womnnio matter how Private Dining Rooms, Open Day and Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. beautiful, rich or alluring she is, never dreamed of in her philosophy. Amia-bllit- y TKLKPHONK 6GS. is not only powert it is health; it is mental progression; it is long life to CHARLTON oneself aud to others, Is a Candidate for man has been scared off from s 1 I HOTEL RICHELIEU M. J. SWEENY, PROP. ALBERT II. Irish leader. The members of the Parliamentary partjj, on learning of his death, sent a message of condo lcuce. The funeral services were held What They Have Been Doing Record of the Host Important of on Friday, March 10. the Past Week Ocneral the Recent Events Culled Justice Madden opened the Assizes for County Fermanagh in the Crown Court, News Notes. From Exchanges. His lordship, addressing Enniskillen. BIG LOSS FOR INSURANCE COMPANIES! BARGAINS! EXTRAORDINARY the grand jury, said that bills were to be Diviion 3 will hold n very interesting presented to them in two cases. One of John II. Parnell has been Robinson-Norto- n meeting Wednesday night. ComHaving purchased the best portion of the J. M. City Marshal of Dublin for another year. these tepresented crime of a very ordipany's stock DAMAGED IVY FIRM in their warehouse on Main street, we The meeting of Division 4 was largely nary character and the other was serious, now make the following prices until same is closed out, by order of FIRE T. M. Staunton has declined the nomi as every case connected with the taking attended Wedneiday evening. INSURANCE COMPANIES : nation tor county councillor lor me of human life must be, but it was serious Joseph Carey r.nd John L. Palmer were 49c I low th district. 10 pieces Americrn Shirting Calico... 3c 29 Hemmed White Bedspreads in no other sense of the term as the oc initiated by Division 4 this week. ed Comforts, very good quality .$ 1.23 The Dublin Wolfe Tone Memorial As G7 pieces Madras Clothf worth 10c, foHc Tlie 1 casegoodquahtyApronGinghani.33.4c sociation gave a grand matinee, con- currence was obviously one which must report Jubilee Committee will make its . be expected to' take place under any cir at the me eting of Division 1 Tues lo pieces Oil Red Calico, new styles, j jot children's Ready-mad- e Dresses.Jl .00 4c '1 rippp Irish Tnlile I.ineri. nil- cert at the Lyric Theater, St. Patrick's cumstances in any county. day evening. at 4C 21 pieces Fine Dress Gingham at 4 29c day, in aid of the memorial fund. bleached. 22c and There were many inquiries for John At die meeting of the Athy Town 4,207 yards Scotch Plaids, good styles 4c 5 tables for sale cheap, in good condition The regatta of the Soyhe Rowing Commissioners a resolution was adopted .awrence at the meeting of his division Club will be held on Monday, June 19. asking the Lord Lieutenant and Chief Tuesday night. Fire and water, while a great calamity, are indeed a boon for the Owing to the amalgamation of the Uni- Secretary to appoint a day to receive a President Hennessy proposed four versity rowing clubs the sport will be ileputi.tion from the local Jioards affected names for meur uership 111 Division I at bargain-seeker- s. to urgi the great necessity of a bill being the last meeting. limited to one day. of the passed to improve the main drainage of The members of Division t were grati On Tuesday the nev chapel Convent of Our Lady of Succour, at the Earrow. Dr. J. O'Neill supported fled to have Lawrence Mackey with them Newtownforbes, was solemnly dedicated the motion, and pointed out that there Tuesday evening. e cases of typhus, which the Most Rev. Dr. Hoare, Bishop of was twenty-fivThe Hibernir.n Knights are already showed that the town of Monasterevan Ardagh and Cloumacuoise. assured" of the Miccess of their river ex was in a very unsatisfactory state with Telephone 20D-- 2. adcursion. They are hustlers of the right Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerma- n regard to its sanitary arrangements. kind. dressed a Liberal meeti ig at Hull, and News was received in Mullinger of the alluding to home rule lie said so long as 810-81- 4 President McCarthy appointed William the Irish were true to themselves so long deatli of Dr. Mathcw C. Halton at his Duatie, John Curran and Lawrence J. would the Liberal party be true to them. residence, Barnsley, Yorkshire, after a Mackey to represent Division 0 on the severe attack of influenza. He had been Justice Gibson, in the Cavan Crown long u resident in Barnsley, where he had Hall Board for the next year. President William McCarthy occupied Court, addressing the grand jury, said he been 11 member of the corporation, and the chair at the meeting of the Young was glad to be able to tell them that the for three years occupied the Mayoralty 1 condition of the county was satisfactory, chair, having been the only Irishman Men's Division Tuesday evening, and he offered t nein his congrat and Catholic ever elected to and for that that position. dispatched the business in a prompt illations. He was a prominent Irish Nationalist, maimer. ml The Literary Committee of the Young An attempt was made recently to wreck and was chairman of all the local Irish the passenger train which leaves Belfast organizations. He was a son of the Men's Division will provide a pleasing entertainment for the members at the at G:30 o'clock for Banbridge by an late Mr. John Halton, a d next meeting, which occurs on the Tuesobstruction placed across the rails. The citizen of Mulliugar. 1 day after Easter, nohce are making every effort to trace A convention of delegates representing Lawrence J. Mackey takes great in the guilty party. various branches of the Irish land and Nominations have been made through labor organizations in the Countv Cork terest in the affairs of Division 0. A few MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmer. out the country for Boards of Guardians, wasiield on Saturday at the municipal more like him would give that body a 1 County, Urban and District Councils buildings. The objects of the convention great boom. His remarks were to the m Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. and greatly appreciated. SX.S. m The elections will be held in April, and were to propose a programme to which point umbrella g S. JE. that is highly prized as a An the Nationalists expect to elect nearly all candidates for County and District Coun TELEPHONE 810. cils would be required to pledge theni' gift was lost at Hibernian Hall St. Pat Telephone 1140. Branch House 905 West Market Street. their candidates. selves, to decide on' the policy to be fol rick's night. The gold band on the March 8 a meeting of Nationalists was marked "C. T." The finder Balldoyle, lowed in putting forward Labor candi handle was held in the school-roodates, and to promote organizations will please return the same to this office. for the purpose of selecting candidates Numbers of coupons are sent in for for the representation of the Coolick dt among artisans mid laborers of the ' vision on the District Council. Mr. county in parishes where none exist, the Kentucky Irish American Hibernian The Mavor of Cork (Mr. E. Crenn) pre emblems. The standing of the various Thomas Gill presided. sided, and there were about 150 delegates candidates will be announced next week, On Tuesday the members of the present. and all are requested to send in their County SIiro grand jury met in the -Who is to be the President of Galway ballots at once. DEALER IN- Court-housgrand jury room of the Queen's College in, succession to Dr. The First Regiment, Irish Volunteers, Sligo, for the purpose of presenting their Starkies, the new Resident Commissioner celebrated St. Patrick's day with an exSEVENTH AND OAK STREETS. Col. Cooper, Markree Castle, foreman, of National Education? This is a ques hibition drill, review and ball at the with an address and presentation. tion which is agitating the educational Grand Central Palace, New York City. The Recorder of Belfast had before mind at present, and which the Lord The regiment also took a prominent AND him an action brought by Mrs. Charlotte Lieutenant will very soon nave to an part in the parade of the Ancient Order Coleman against the Belfast Street Tram swer. I wo names stand out boldly troni of Hibernians in the afternoon. Ky. way Company to recover $250 damages among the ranks of those who arc re Rev. F. P. Kervick, County President for injuries received through the alleged garded as serious candidates. They ar: of the Ancient Order of Hibernians of negligence of the alleged defendants Prof. Savage Armstrong, of Cork Queen's Pipestone county, organized a new divis Pond-Li- ly Our BLUE RIBBON WHISKY can not be surpassed. Its age and purity servants. The jury found for the Tram College, and Prof. Preston, who is the ion of the order of Flandreau, S. D. The Special attention paid to outers for family or medicinal purposes. way Company. Inspector of Science and Art Schools in new organization has a membership of A meeting of the Cashel branch of the Ireland. .Prof. Armstrong fills the Eng 189, RING 2. TELEPHONE seventeen to begin with, and will be Laud and Labor Association was held lish Literary chair in the Cork Queen's known as Division 2 of Pipestone county. ITALIAN-SWIS- S 8fciF"Reuietiiber if you buy coffee from me you will get a coffee that is selected for March 8, Mr. James J. Buggey presiding, College. Divisions 1 and 4 of Scranton celebrat its fine drinking qualities, roasted strictly DRY every day. No glaze or greasy The Chairman said the object of the A bust of the late Sir Patrick Keenan put in it to make it weigh. Our DRY roast retains all the aroma of the cof-fe- e anniversary of their patron saint meeting was to select delegates to repre' was unveiled recently in the main hall ed the 219-22- 7 and makes it pleasant and agreeable to the taste and truly beneficial. bv holding a banquet, which proved one sent the labor convention was to submit of the national education office, other greatest events of the season. Miss of the Tickets trivcn with every cash purchase, rood for a useful Present. pledges to candidates for County and wise known as Tyrone House. The bust Katherine O'Hara, District President and District Councillor. is the work of Sir Thomas Farrell, and organizer of the ladies' branch, delivered At a public meeting in Stradbally Mr, has been presented to the education office one of the most pleasing addresses of the WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. DEALERS IN Dennis Shaughnessy was selected as can by the national teachers of Ireland. evening. didate to represent the district on the There may be differences of opinion as to A new division of fifty members has county council. There is likely to be a whether the late Sir Patrick Keenan's been organized in the city of Waukegan, d contest, as Charles services to education 111 Ireland were all 111. SIOO. a National President Keating and a n Moore, of Ballymadock, a that his admirers claim for them, but number of prominent Chicagoans con DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF S Independent Nationalist, and Col. Crosbie this much no one "with any knowledge ducted the organization ceremonies. The can deny namely, that he was earnest new division elected officers and gave a (Conservative) are also 111 the field. ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE and sincere, and that he did his best Francis McArdle, On Saturday reception to the visitors in Foster Hall farmer, residing near Armagh, was riding according to his lights. As Sir Alexander late in the day. Addresses were made home on the top of a load of coal when McDonnell's memory was celebrated by by visitors and an excellent musical proattempting to get down he missed his the erection of a statue, Sir Patrick gramme was furnished by the division. footing and fell on his head. His skull Keenan's memory deserved the honor Hon. John T. Keating, National Presi 1400-140- 4 was completely smashed, and death was now paid it. The Coroner's jury The project of a great meeting, repre dent, and Hon. James O'Sullivan, Najjjj instantaneous. j Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Studios, Carrara, Italy. LOUISVILLE, KY. 891. tional Secretary, were in Pittsburg refound a verdict of accidental death. sensitive of all Ireland, being held soon cently. meeting of the A splendid ' On Saturday morning placards the question of WAREROOMS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET, g posted up announcing the holding of a in Dublin to consider has at last taken Hibernians of the Smoky City welcomed railway rates reform visitors in Elk's Hall, over one BIG meeting under the auspices of the United practical shape. Lord Mayor Tallon has the The thousand people being present. Irish League at Routidfort on Sunday. intimated that he will rea'lily call such a National President spoke on the motto TO Before the posters were up a quarter of an meeting if a sufficiently influential of the order, and encouraged unity hour a policeman tore one of the pes rcqusitiou asking for it is presented to among all Irishmen. lie also denounced ters down and took it away, with him. It him, and steps are being extensively DIVISION 1 n alliance and urged the is stated proceedings will betaken against taken to procure signatures to such of all to defeat the schemes Meets on the Second and Fourth Tuesthe Constable. document. The Omagh Town Board has, of English statesmen. day Evenings of Each Month. On Sunday as Mr. S. Shirley Ball, of in a very praiseworthy manner, taken President Edward Clancy. Vice President Thomas Dolan. Geraldstowu Castle, Navan, was driving the initiative, and it is earnestly to be Y. M. I. Recording Secretary I,. D. Perranda. in his trap near Garlow cross, his mare hoped that its efforts will be at once sec Financial Secretary Peter Cusick, 1112 Mackin Council, the largest one of the fell heavily, Mr. Ball being thrown on to onded by other bodies. No subject more Twentieth street. 0 the road and injuring his left ami and important to the commercial interests of most popular councils in the city, crowdAND A 1,1, POINTS IN Treasurer John Mulloy. ankle. Surgeon F. W. Sullivan, of the country could possibly engage pnb ed St. Cecilia's church last Sunday mornDIVISION 2 Navan, who was immediately summoned lie attention, atid if an organization ing, turning outjn full force to their It is certainly Meets on the Second and Fourth ThursGood found it necessary to perform an opera should spring out of the present agita quarterly communion. . . . MICHIGAN. tion. Mr. Ball is progressing satisfactory tion, the most important material results edifying to the congregation and creditaday Evenings of Each Month. William T. Median. ble to these young men to thus manifest might well follow. President ily. . . M. Vice President Thomas Camfield. A meeting was held yesterday, under A meeting of the Limerick Unity Con their deep and sincere appreciation of the Charles Obst. Recording Secretary of their organization, and their the auspices of the United Irish League, ference Committee was held March 8 spirit UNION DEPOT Financial Secretary John T. Keaney, at Ballyglass, eight miles from Balliu John Mclnerney presiding. It was agreed prosperous council is due to the earnest 1333 Rogers street. Telephone 384. 248 West Jefferson Street. Corner Seventh St. and River. and active interest of the members. Treasurer Owen Keiren. robe. Mr. William O'Brien addressed that the conference should take place at CITY TICKET OFFICE 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 No. 218 Fourth Ave. the meeting, and advised them to boy Dublin ou Easter Tuesday, April 4, and CONVENTIONS. DIVISION 3 cott the sale of grazing farms. Resolu that the Secretaries should be directed to JOX-X2IS. FRANIC. tions were passed congratulating the peo write to the Lord Mayor asking him to The meeting of the various legislative Meets on the First and Third Wednesday General Agent, Louisville, Ky. Evenings af Each Month. pie of Kilniaine on the boycotting of re grant the use of the City Hall for the district conventions to select delegates to Joseph P. Taylor. President E G. MCCORMICK. Pass. Traf. Mcr., cent auctions of grazing lands. Mr. P, purpose. It was also agreed to suggest the Frankfort convention to nominate a Vice President Phil Cavanaugh. WARREN J. LYNCH, A. G. P. A., Ryan also addressed the meeting. to the members of Parliament taking Democratic candidate for Railroad ComJohnCavanaugh. Recording Secretary CINCINNATI, O. Financial Secretary N. J. Sheridan, in connection witii tne tattoo per part in the conference to allow the pro missioner will be held next Saturday aftformed Thursday evening at the Castle, ceedtngs to be open to the press. Fur ernoon nt 2 o'clock. The indications are 2018 Lytle street. Treasurer D. J. Coleman. the Lord Lieutenant invited Field Mar- ther letters were read from A. Cummins that Hon. George Alexander, of this city, S14 CLAY 812 shal Lord Roberts, the headquarters staff, J. P. O'Farrell, Jasper Tully, Michael will receive the nomination. He is highly DIVISION 4 James Telephone 209-- 2. KY. Hie district staff and other officers to Austin, John Finucane, agreeing O'Connor respected by the people of all parties and Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednesto attend would, make a most efficient Commisbauquet in St. Patrick's Hall. His Ex and Thomas J. Healy, day Evenings of Each Month. cellency also entertained the bandsmen the convention, and to request members sioner. President John H. Hennessy. officers and men of Parliament who niay not have received and Vice President Thomas Lynch. EUROPEAN PLAN. Am. l Recording Secretary Thomas J. Kelly. taking part in the ceremony to the nuni official notice to attend the conference, 111 Financial Secretary George Flahiff, ber of 450 at supper in the riding school to accept such invitation through the 420 East Gray street. medium of the press. at the Castle. . FLEISCHER, Prop. W, H. MEFFERT, MANAGES. Treasurer Harry Brady. The announcement is made that the STOCK COMPANY MEFFERT BOCK BEER. Corner Sixth and Court Place. DIVISION C hit Queen has appointed Mr. William Vin IN Meets on the First and Third Tuesday cent Wallace to one of the vacant nomi A First Class Restaurant in Connection Common bock beer is something new Evenings of Each Month. nations now in her gift to the Charter in Louisville. That made by the Walters "TICKET-OF-LEflVE President William J. McCarthy. house Poor Brotherhood. Mr. Wallace Brothers this year is a special brew, and Vice President John J. Lannan. Two liaudsome Emblems of the Ancient Order of is the son of the composer of "Mari is proiiqunced by connoisseurs to be the Matlnoea Dally at 2:16. Night Performance! Up. ROOMS FROM Recording Secretary J. E. Yenner. OUUi tana," "Lurline," etc. It is a pity the best ever sold in the city," The reason of St Popular Prices 10, 15, 25, 35c. No higher. Finaucial Secretary D. J. Tierney, Hibernians will be awarded by the Kentucky Irish sou of the famous Irish composer has not this that plenty of time was taken in its 1328 Grayson street. Treasurer George A. Daniel. to the members receiving the highest num- hie been treated more kindly by the fates. manufacture and only the best ingredients LAWLER- American COONEY. Still, it is satisfactory that he has been were used. It has proven very popular. at least placed beyond the reach of want. ber of votes, these coupons only to be used for ballots. M. J. r.AWW,R. M. D. I.AWW5R. m mm m Patronize our advertisers. The announcement of the death of MAKER OP PINE Mr. John Lavin, of Castlerea, after a 41 brief illnes, caused deep 'and widespread FIRST CLASS A SUPERIOR regret. Mr. Lavin, who was only in his the evening of .March 17, at Hi a) & C13JKra d year, was a staunch NationRecord the Candidate on the First Line, Division on the Second. bernian Hall an umbrella, with the 1708 Seventh Street, Manufactured at alist, and regularly attended each Parnell letters "C. T.lf-othe handle., Return Eighteenth and Duncan Streets. N. W. Cer. Niiwteenth and Duncan. Werk GwuiHiaM Rspalrlae NMtty Done, anniversary since the death of the great to this office and reieive proper reward, FIRE SALE! f IRELAND. Par-nelli- te HIBERNIANS. WALTERS' ClayStreet Brewery BOCK C. COMMON NOW ON TAP. Clay St. REAL, GENUINE FIRE SALE. Wm. Lynch Dry Goods Co, Brook and Market Sts. BEER i LAUER Gran W. Smith's Sons t Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. ( HENRY highly-respecte- j i "WDBHLER IN FINEST w Wines & Liquors 407 EAST JEFFERSON STREET. I COR. EIGHTH AND JEFFERSON OHN M. MULLOY, ft. CO JOHN HICKEY'S ...New South Saloon... EU IBS 545 Fourth Avenue, Louisville, and Home 1 I e. Ell Powder sub-stan- IK Baling COLONY WINE CO., West Jefferson Street. WHAIXEN BROTHERS, Proprs., i Aluldoon Monument Gomponu i I I three-cornere- LIQUORS OF HLL KINDS. rouisvirivij. icy. Telephone well-know- flonuments. j JOHN F. OERTEL, BUTGIIERTOWN BREWERY, Story Avenue, CREAM COMMON BEER I FOUR Telephone j ! SIIIISI1S11113 ROUTE A. O. II. PARADISE SAMPLE ROOM. Liquors a Specialty. Anglo-America- Indianapolis Peoria CHICAGO BEST TERMINALS Fifteen Ball Pool. INDIANA and J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. ClayStreet Brewery, and STREET. LOUISVILLE, -- WALTERS' S. J. GATI5S, . St. Nicholas Hotel k EMBLEM CONTEST ! TEMPLE THEATER Wn. Who Is the Most Popular Hibernian? 1 HI" 9 9 $ 50c -- 4 Si MLAWLER'S II C. J. CALLAHAN LAWLER & SON forty-secon- flN CIGAR. n Grocery and Saloon Boots and Shoes