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Kentucky Irish American: July 29, 1899 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1899 kec1899072901_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: July 29, 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. DR. F. L MEDER, SURGEON DENTIST, 347 W. JEFFERSON ST., Bet. Third and Fourth. Office Hours from 8 to 5. Sunday 9 to 11. Kentucky Irish American. 4-- . LACE CURTAIN LAUNDRY. a. We lead and never follow. Our work In laundering lace curtains at 20c a palrglres entire satisfaction. Work called for and delivered. First-clas- s serlce. MAD. I1AUEY, 625 Second St. Telephone 2631. VOLUME III. NO. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1899. for their services, and they were compelled to join the throng in having n good time. Denny Coleman and James narry ahly represented their division?. Some can not understand their trip out south of Lion Garden. May he it was 40 fneet the incoming or. There was n hetter representation from the other divisions than at any preceding picnic, and the crowd surpassed that of the Fourth of July. PRICE FIVE CENTS. ton and Tore. This estate includes also about 20,000 acres in all, in which are the famous cascades known of O'Sulli-van- s and Tore. The famous Muckross abbey comprises the well preserved ruins of a monastery founded by Cliief McCarthy for the Franciscan friars. It has braved the storms of 500 years, and except the roof, which fell a victim to the Cromwellians, it is to all appearances fit to endure the vicissitudes of another century or two. Mr. Peck, who is reported to have made the purchase, formerly conducted two axe factories at Cohoes, living with his family at Lansingburg, where he was popular. He failed a few years ago, and was afterward reported living in Europe in fine style. He is now residing in Lon-do- JOYFUL CROWD Was That at tlie Celebration of EXCITEMENT Goebel, who will make speeches at May- field or some large town in the First dis trict KILLARNEY And tlie Muckross Estate Pur chased by A. G. Peck for FRANKFORT. riie Capital City Still Suffering From the 1211'ccts of the Smallpox Scare. Death of Mrs. William Callery, a Highly Respected Christian Lady. Humored That n Grand Shake- Up Will Soon Take Place at the Prison. Division 4 Last Monday Evening. The Mort Pleasing All'alr Given nt Lion Garden Tims Far This Season. COUNTY BOARD. Important Session WednesdayIts Policy for the Irish Lads and Lasses Present in Numbers from All Over the City. SUCCESS Coming Year. A SOCIAL AND FINANCIAL One of the hest picnics ever given in this city was that given hy Division 4 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians at Lion Garden Monday evening. That the division composed of the Limerick men is most popular is hest evidenced hy the fact of the large attendance present, which embraced many of Louisville's representative business men nnd prominent officials as well as members and officers from the other divisions in this city and across the river. The crowd began to arrive at an early hour, and car after car was unloaded until it seemed that for once all the Hibernians and their friends had been gotten together for n merry time. In 'the park Prof. Morbach's band discoursed patriotic American and Irish airs, several The of which elicited much applause. medley of popular Irish airs had a decided effect upon the old people, many of whom could hardly restrain themselves from taking advantage of the opportunity reel to once ogam enjoy an The dancing hall was or breakdown. taxed to its utmost to accommodate the handsome lads and lasses anxious to trip the light fantastic to the strains of Tom Scally's orchestra, which presented a most animated scene and was witnessed by large numbers of spectators. President John Hennessy, Harry llrady, William Ansbro, Joe Lynch nnd Tom Kelly discarded their coats early in the evening and went to work with a will to see that all were looked after, and they were ably assisted by the entire membership. The Entertainment Committee ex erted "itself and to its ' efforts "is ' due much credit for- - the social and financial success of the affair. Hibernian Hall will Wednesday evening be the scene of the nio.-,- t important meeting held this summer by the County Board of the Ancient Order of Hibernians. This was to be the meeting night of Division 3, which generously invited the officers and members of the County Board to occupy the hall that evening. With the annual election and installa tion in the various divisions occurs a number of changes in the personnel of the county body. Following the admission of the new members will come the an nual election of officers, and for this and The Republican State Central Commit tee held a session at tlie Louisville Hotel while the Democrats Caused in Polltienl Circles by Tuesday afternoon, were meeting in Frankfort. They named the Candidacy of .John State Treasurer George W. Long as Chairman of their campaign committee, Young Brown. with James F. Buckutjr, of this city, and Congressman Sam Pugh as the othertwo members from the State nt large. R. L. Will Be Nominated by the Con- Gwathmey will represent the Fiftli disvention Called to Meet' trict on the committee. All of the Re publican candidates were present. Attorat Lexington. ney General Tavlor delivered the principal address to .the committee, which adjourned after a short but harSenator Joe Blackburn Made monious session. The State convention of the Populists Chairman of the Cammet at Frankfort Thursday, delegates paign Committee. being present from alljthe districts. They think this is their opportunity and feel confident of success. ! THE SITUATION YERY COMPLICATED The political stream is muddy, and when it will clear utt no one can tell. The Kentucky Irish 'American will en deavor to turmsii us readers witu a The sensation of the past week in po- reliable synopsis of the situation from litical circles was the rintiouncemciit made week to week, without dictating what by John Young Brown that he course they should pursue, something not would accept the nomination of the con- done by any other paper in Louisville. vention of Democrats called to meet at Lexington and make the supreme FATHER BARRON'S DEATH struggle of his life to be elected, which ex-Go- $185,000. Lived in Lanslnghurg, N. Y., Was Popular and Highly Kcspcctcd. The Famous Abbey Has Stood the Storms of Five Hundred Years. GOOD FOR ANOTHER u. The axe factory is now being conducted by a son. The Peck family is highly respected and moves in the best circles. CENTURY OR TWO DIOCESAN CONSULTORS, By Killarney's lakes and fells, PERSONAL AND SOCIETY NEWS NOTES Emerald isles and winding hays, Mountain path and woodland dells, Memory often fondly strays. Bounteous nature loves all lauds And beauty wanders everywhere, Footprints leave on many strands, Bishop McCloskoy Makes His Appointments for Throo Yoars to Come. Last Saturday the Right Rev. Bishop McCloskey issued official notice that he Cut Off in tho rlmo of Life. His Funorathe Largest in Yoars. Deep regret was caused throughout Ire laud by the death of the Rev. Michael of St. John's Barron, administrator Cathedral, Waterford. ' Father Barron was a native of Knockeen, County Waterford, and was' educated at St. John's College. The, first years of his priesthood were spent in nud West Hartlepool, where he labored with unselfish devotion. He re turned after seven years of hard work, and was subsequently appointed to his late position. In the city he was held in deej) regard, and beloved for his gener ous disposition and for the 7eal with which he attended to his sacred duties. Cut off in the prime of life his death has naturally caused a great shock not alone to his parishioners but to the whole Catholic community, t The funeral of the dead prelate took place from the Cathfdral on Saturday Previous to removing! the body to its last restini: place office and'huili mass was of fered. The clergy Jrvho officiated were Rev. Father'Fitzger5trcleb"ratitFalher Galvin, deacon; Father Norris, sub deacon, and Fathers Furlong and O'Con- nell, chanters. The Right Rev. Dr, KMKUAI.DS, , Sheehan, Bishop of Waterford, presided. Limerick forever. The cortege was the largest and most mi brick John Conway, the posing seen in Waterford for many years manufacturer, was continually surroundAfter the hearse followed 105 carriages, ed hy a host of friends nnd admirers. He in which were all the leading citizens of is of the class of men Hibernians pin YOUNG BROWN. Waterford and ninny members of the their faith to, and always with good reCorporation, while immediately after the Announces His Willingness to Run Against Goebel. The sults. Whatever he wants they will give hearse walked sixty-fou- r priests. Several him. I carriages were filled with wreaths. ' President William Reilly headed the other reasons every representative should caused great excitement from one end of the State to the other. Jeffersonville delegation, among whom be present. RETURNED OFFICIALS. That this step upon the part of the County President John A. Murphy is were Will Shea, John Keuney, William will greatly complicate matters Garrilty, Con O'Neill, John Breen, Dan expected to outline the policy to be fol- - ( Chief of Detectives William Sullivan Gleason, Edvvard Tracy and Mike Gar-ritt- lowed during the coming year anil maKe there can he no doubt. He is popular returned home Monday from a week's The Hoosier Hibernians'are plac- recommendations that will, if carried out, nud has a large following in nil parts of visit to Chicago, where he was the guest ing their Louisville brethren under many greatly assist in increasing the member- the State, the only charge ever brought f, Capt. Collerau, who is at the head of obligations. ship of the order in this city and county. against him being that he was at times the detective bureau of that city. Unef What a pretty scene the dancing hall The yearly reports of the officers will be somewhat peevish or cross, but his integ- Sullivan has rapidly come to the front, presented. Tom Langan, Joe Lynch and etilifiiif i ntwl n1ci rvMtitlptf. f firtiQ frntll i rity and honesty are known nnd admitted and today has the respect nnd confidence t..i. by every man in Kentucky, Terence McIIugh declared it was fairy- 1I1C rUUlill Ulr JUI) n.iai...i:nn of the most prominent police officials lit There nre few, if any, abler men m the the country. land. Besides the foregoing, matters of inter He has brought his force James Wolfe, the popular Eighth-stree- t est to both members and divisions will State, and the record he made while oc- to a high standard, which accounts for grocer, was one of the many who helped come before the body for action. The cupying the Executive chair at Frankfort the wide berth given Louisville by the to make the picnic a success. He takes County Board as now constituted is one gives him an added prestige. There is criminal classes. a lively interest in all the undertakings of the most able and representee in the no doubt in the minds of the thinking peo Billy Hosier, the popular Bailiff of the of the Limerick boys. Ask Hennessy tf history of the order, and a lively year ple of his receiving a large vote. Should City Court, also returned Monday from this is not so. the Republicans heal their differences the French Lick Springs, greatly benefited by may be looked for in Hibernian circles. President Hennessy, Treasurer Brady, outlook for the success of their ticket is the visit. While there he distinguished John Grogan, George Flahlff and Tom very favorable, and from present indica- himself as a fire fighter. He was the ROUGH RIDERS Kelly were generous in their treatment tions they are making every effort to line chief actor in the suppression of a confla of the representative of the Kentucky up that party in solid phalanx. gration at one of the social functions of Irish American. They have several com- Will Give a Silk Banner to the During the week the press dispatches the week, and the way m which he ing. contain reports of meetings being held in handled his forces won for him praises Body Turning Out the Col. John E. llrown, of Twelfth and various parts of the State calling for the that would have made the veterau Major Largest Numlaer. Zane, was among the live ones, and nomination of a new ticket nud the with- Hughes jealous had it occurred here. wherever he went there was mirth and drawal of Senator Goebel, which are good cheer also, which always drew extra FOURTH ANNUAL OUTING. The Rough Riders have issued invita- given great prominence in the benches to the table he presided over. papers. On the other hand, news military, uniform tions to the various The fourth annual outing and picnic of John Barrett and Tom Keeuati were rank and fraternal organizations of this conies of large and enthusiastic meetings of St. Patrick's congrega there. They acknowledged the hustling in their parade on Mon- indorsing the Democratic ticket now in the members city to take part abilities of Division 4, and learned several tion occurs Monday at Fern Grove, and day, August 7, preceding the opening of the field, with the assurance that there is good points to report to their divisions. Wild West Show no disaffection in the ranks of the party, with fair weather will be the largest yet quite n juvenile del the entertainment and given. The boats aie announced to leave Joe Taylor headed at Fountain Ferry Park. Besides the and that the meetings of the opposition egatiou, who were delighted with his of First street at 8:30 and 9:30 in foregoing, the parade will consist of the are absolute fizzles. They take a very the foot 1 liberality. He was as much interested as sanguine view of the situation. These the morning and at :.10 and 2 o'clock in metropolitan police, Rough Riders, cowwere the members of the division. the afternoon. Those who wish to spend boys, Indians, floats and trades proces- reports are all colored to conform with County President Murphy and Secre- sion, representing the business houses and the policy of the papers publishing them, a really enjoyable day should not fail to go with the crowd Monday. The ladies tary John Cavanaugh were the heroes of all local enterprises. A telegram was recived Thursday afterthe bowling alley. Knights met Saturday noon by Major Callaway from Major of the congregation promise those who The Hibernian all the good things they Will Delaney and Edward Daltoit were night nt the home of Capt. Joe Breen for Johnston, of Lexington, late Chairman accompany them twenty-fiv- e cents, and the late in arriving, but they succeeded in of acting upon the invitation of the State Committee, announcing his can eat for the purpose committees have provided for amuse filling the places of those who had to turn out. A handsome silk banner willingness to accept the nomination for Both met with a hearty recep ments of various kindjf including concert will be presented the body having the Lieutenant Governor on the ticket with and dancing music, to which the two tion. largest percentage oi us memuers in iiue, When Capt. Joe Breen arrived at the anil the friends of Company A hope to John Young Brown. Many prominent pavilions will be devbted. Returning mentioned for other places on garden there was a rush to get a look at see them declared the winners. The men are the boats wilt leave to suit the conven the man who will lead the Knights to company will be represented by Messrs. the ticket, among them Harvey Myers, ience of all. Boston. Did you notice with what alac- Joe Taylor, Con. Ilallihau, A. J, Camp-bsl- l, June Gayle, William Owens, Col. BreckJerry Hallihau, M. Riley and Copt, inridge and C. W. Metcalfe. POSTPONED. rity they responded to his command? Breen. There was a meeting of the newly-electe- d They knew his commissary was all right. Joe The moonlight excursion that was to Democratic State Central ComRick Quinn came to the front, as he THEY WILL TRY AOAIN. mittee and a number of candidates at have been given by the Columbia Club always does, but one could notice he felt theabseifce of jovial Mike Sweeney and Messrs. Tom Finuegan nnd Michael Frankfort Tuesday, at which it was de last Friday evening has been postponed Capt. James Hendricks. Joseph McLaue, of the Louisville & cided to appoint a campaign committee to Friday, August 18. This action was Capt. Mike Lawler was the representaNashville, were sadly disappointed last consisting of two from each Congressional made necessary by the inclement weather, Society, of Fridnv evenimr. the heavv ram nrevent district and three from the State at large. but will only add to the interest and tive of the was selected as numbers who will enjoy the river ride Ping them and their respective lady friends which many members were present. The with tlie Colummaiia. depart- from taking n trip up the river with the Chairman and accepted the place. Capt. Mike Cassin, of the fire tlie interest ot astronment, Deputy Sheriff Denny Heffernaii, Aquinas Union in not to be outdone, they other two members on the committee LIVELY TIME AHEAD. omy. However, Charles Gorman and Jack O'Connor com- I held a consultation on the river bank, from the State at large are Hon. John D James B. McCreary. n posed a coterie that had a good lime. during which Finnetrnu nave a short talk Clardy nud At the meeting .of the They made jt n point to entertain nil on "How I Fixed the Tonnage," and our The two names from each Congressional Society Thursday evening will be introwhom they met, and ths number was own Michael Joseph recited one of his district were to be announced in n few duced the new ritual and initiation) original poems, entitled "The Car I days following. large. which promises to furnish lots of fun and Didn't Seal." The ladies brought the It has been stated that the campaign a lively timev Those members who have Officers John J. Beirne and Peter meeting to a close by suggesting that two of the most popular men on they adjourn until the postponed date" of will be a lively one. from opening tb fin not been attending Regularly ought to be theforce, were there for the purpose of the, excursion. August 18. when thev will ish, and thaf it will be openedwithin two present, as' they .will hear something to . weeks by senator Blackburn ana Mr, their interest, order There was no occasion resume tneir lesson in astronomy," . preserving ! t ' well-know- n JOHN Democratic Nominee for Governor of tlie State of Kentucky. But her home is surely there. Angels fold their wings and rest In that Eden of the West, Beauty's home, Killaruey, Heaven's reflex, Killaruey. At last the Lakes of Killarnev have fallen in tlie hands of a citizen of America, the second home of Ireland, says a special to the New York Journal. A. G. Peck, of Cohoes Falls, N. Y has bought the Muckross estates, on the Lakes of Killaruey, about which there has been so much talk. The price paid was ,37,000, approximately $185,000, in the money which Mr. Peck made as a manufacturer of axes in this country. Americans with a love for the Emerald Isle have of late shown a decided inclination to purchase these lovely and historic lakes. First it was Howard Gould. He took his bride, who was Katheriue Clemmons, to the "winding bays and woodland dells." She was entranced and asked for them of her millionaire husband. But the sale was not made. Then it was Richard Croker, who, his triumphs thick upon him, nlso longed for them. He did not purchase them, however. The fever for the possession of the Lakes of Killaruey spread. It seized the blood of President James Coogan, of the Borough of Manhattan, and of John F. Carroll, vice Ixxss of Tammany, ;md of Senator George W. Plunkitt. This syndicate concluded that it must have the lakes. But lakes that have been sung and laud that has been chronicled are not immune from the law of supply and demand. The price of the lakes steadily rose as Trish real estate agents heard that were anxious to have them. The The first price asked was $130,000. Standard Insurance Company, of ScotIt land, held a mortgage of $100,000. offered to accept a payment of $30,000 and take a second mortgage for the remainder. g Americans But while the hesitating, the price of Killarney were was not; so Mr. Peck is considered lucky in getting them for $185,000. The Muckross estate is magnificent and It includes the demesne nnd beautiful. home farm, comprising nlxnit 400 acres of arable land and plantations, including .Brickeen and Diris islands and the old abbey in the grounds overlooking the lower lake. There is besides the demesne of Lord Brandon, on the upper lake, with its fine residence, Glebe Hoilseits cottages, deer forests and its thickly Wooded plantations of Tomles, Purple Mountain and one part of Cabernabonend partof Manger- Irish-AmericaErin-lovin- SENATOR WILLIAM GOEBEL. of-th- e f had appointed the Right Rev. Monsiguor Cathedral; Right Michael Bouchet, Rev. Monsiguor Thomas Gambon, of St. Patrick's; RigTit Rev. Monsiguor Francis Stabler, of St. Martin's; Very Rev. Father Hogarty, Rev. Father llrady, of St. Cecilia's, and Res'. Father O'Connor, of the Church of the Holy Name, as the Diocesan Consultors for the next three years. The foregoing are all distinguished clergymen, and their names are a guar antee that matters pertaining to the wel fare of the church in this diocese win receive onlv such consideration as will con tribute to its continued growth and pros perity. FIRST OPEN HOUSE, Social Soason to Bo Inaugurated by Division August 8. 1 Special Correspondence of the Kentucky irisn .imencnu. Fkanki'ort, Kv July 28. For the past three weeks the beautiful city among the hills has been almost isolated on account of the small-po- x scare which has prevailed. Everything now indicates that the small-po(if it was small-pox- , which many doctors contend it was not) will shortly lie completely eradicated from the city, and Frankfort, the queen city of Kentucky, will assume her habitual at tractions for people from nil over the country. Although not generally known, Frankfort boasts of a pleasure and health resort known as Coleman Springs. This resort has particular attractions for youthful couples on moonlight nights, and it is not nu uncommon occurrence to hear wafted by the gentle breezes that pervade this vicinity on a summer night refrains from "Just Break the News to Mother" and "Good Bye, My Lover, Good Bye." It is also said that even when the beautiful trees on the surrounding hills are robbed of their verdure and bleak winter has settled over the country, the chilly blasts reminding one that it is anywhere from three to thirty-thre- e degrees below zero, this historic place does not loose its attractions, as many who were- - in the vicinity oii the morning of February 9 last will bear witness. Strangers visiting the city should insist upon being shown Coleman Springs before taking leave of Kentucky's capital. Col. W. L. dishing, who some time ago secured a position with the Louisville Packing. Company, received . a transfer card to Division 1, Ancient Order of Hibernians, of Louisville, where he will make his future home. Mr. Tim Sullivan, of Louisville, well known in Frankfort, where he resided several years ago, spent Wednesday last in this city. He was kept busy shaking e hands with his friends. Mr. James Gushing, of Louisville, speVit Sunday at Coleman Springs, near this city. Jim became so infatuated with the Springs (?) that he hod a narrow escape from missing his train. Mr. Thomas Doyle, of Cincinnati, was in the city for a few days this week. Mr. M. J. Doyle, of Louisville, spent several days of last week in this city visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan, of Louisville, spent Wednesday in this city, coming here to attend the funeral of Mrs. William Callery. Col. D. Joseph McNamara came over from Lexington and spent Sunday with friends and relatives. Col. Martin O'Brien left last Monday for Seymour, Intl., where he has secured a position and will make his home for the future. His many friends in Frankfort, and particularly the members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, regretted to see him go, while extending to him their best wishes for success in his new x old-tim- I .JS. i I s field. Col. Charles McDonald, of St. Paul, Minn., spent a few days this week visiting his relatives, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Sul- anti-Goeb- el Irish-Americ- Division 1 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians intended to innigurate the social season at its meeting Tuesday evening, but postponed the affair to August 8. Owing to the picnic of Division 4 the evening before and the jubilee, many could not attend. After the transaction of routine business and the installation of Secretary Thomas Dolan the members of the Silver Jubilee Committee were tendered a rising vote of thanks for the pleasing and satisfactory manner in which they performed the many duties devolving upon them. The members showed their appreciation of the services of Treasurer John Mulloy, nud set an example which might be followed with profit by the other divisions. After several short and interesting talks by visitors and members, Messrs. John Mulloy, Thomas Dolau, Mike Tynan, Mark Ryan and David O'Connell were appointed a committee that will soon prepare a new degree. An invitation was received through Ljohn Barrett to visit Division 2 and wit- u ess us new lorui oi imwmiuii, which was accepted.- - This will perhaps lead to a joint interest in all amusement matters during the coming winter. Every member of the division should be preseut at the next meeting to give the visitors n hearty welcome. APPROACHED THE SACRAMENT. A most impressive scene was witnessed livan and family, on Madison avenue. Col. McDonald holds a responsible position in a railroad office in St. Paul, and is spending his annual vacation in Kentucky and Tennessee. Last Tuesday morning Mrs. William Callery died at" the home of her niece, Mrs. Mike Doyle, on Logan street. Mrs. Callery was one of the oldest nud best known residents of Frankfort, having resided here ever since she came to this country many years ago. She was a good Christian woman and numbered her friends by the hundred. She was fortified by the rites of the church and passed peacefully away just at the break of dawn. Her funeral took place from the Church of the Good Shepherd Wednesday morning. May her soul rest in peace. Mr. W. A. Luthemier leaves Sunday for a ten days' trip to Cincinnati, where he will spend his vacation. It is unofficially rumored that a grand shake-u- p will take place at the local prison before long, when the heads of several "patients" will drop. Who the martyrs will be has not yet been made known, but many are now occupying the anxious bench. Senator William Goebel, of Covington, candidate for Governor, spent Tuesday in this city. Since his departure the Populist delegates have been arriving in large numbers and now hold possession of the town. D. J. M. 1 5 I ex-Go- Irish-America- y, SPECIAL MGfiTINd. at the Domiuicau church Sunday mornthe members of the St. Vining, when An iinportaiit special meeting of the cent de Paul Society of the city received Central Labor Union is called for Monday holy communion in a body. Rev. Father night at Beck's Hall, All delegates are Logan's ermon was one of the most and touching ever dellvered on a urged, to be present. The meeting will be called tb order at 8 o'clock. similar occasion. elo-qne- ut '4 '3 .L -- '1. iOBJsrrijrcir KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, M...M..llt.M..M. Oevotcd to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. IVI. VVlIrflIAIVI HIGGINS, Publisher. SINGLE COPY, 5C. s SccoitJ-tlos- SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. liiitcrod ot the Loulsvlllo l'ostofflco as Matter. Jolm O'Neill, editorof the Bridgeport Advocate, last week suffered the loss of his father and mother, affectionate and loving Christian parents, who passed to their eternal home only one day apart. To him and his sisters and brothers we extend our heartfelt sympathy. That was a noble expression of Archbishop Marlinelli last Sunday. These were his words relative to the death of Robert G. Iugersoll: "I sincerely Hope that he is saved. come-t- iiiii American. How Are A7,ofEi8lU I Mrs. Agues Connor, of Madison, Ind., was here this week visiting the Misses Miss Emma Pulford will leave for Fitzgerald, Grand avenue, Parkland. She Galena next week. was accompanied by her daughter, Miss Agnes. Miss Mattie Wehrley left Wednesday to visit friends at Avoca. Mr. H. W. Reese and wife and Fred Mr. and Mrs. William Hopkins spent and Miss Lena Reese are enjoying a two weeks' rest at West Baden Springs. Mr. the week at West Baden. Fred .Reese will leave there 011 a business Mrs. Mary Niland is reported quite ill trip through several Western States. at her home 011 Duncan street. Edward Daley, who has been confined Misses Fannieand Emily McAteer arc to his home ou Nineteenth street for the past ten days, is reported much better, visiting friends 111 Hardinsburg. and his friends hope to see him resume J. W. O'Neill spent the week enjoying his position with the L. & N. before an a vacation at West Baden Springs. other week. Misses Lizzie and Ella Hayes spent the Little Coleman Butler, of West Market week with friends in Brandenburg. street, is establishing quite a reputation The White Rose Club will give a hay for himself as a vocalist. Coleman's rug time singing is especially good and rule to Jacob Park Thursday evening. deserves the hearty encores which h John Burke, of Newport, was here this always receives. week, a guest of the Louisville Hotel. Misses Carrie and Julia Lynch, two Mrs. Dennis Shanahan has gone to accomplished young ladies of Jefferson Chicago, where she will visit her parents, ville, spent Monday with friends in this city, by whom they were handsomely M. F. Melody was among the Louis entertained during the evening at the villian9 registered at West Baden this Hibernian picnic. week. Miss Susie Miller, of Zaue street, re Mrs. M. J. Kierce, of Evansville, is vis turned Monday from Bardstown, where iting her sister, Mrs. M. J. Gavin. 1230 she enjoyed a pleasant visit with friends Eighth street. during the past month. . Miss Miller is Mrs. James O'Neill and daughter, Miss charming young lady, and was the recip Mary, spent last Sunday with friends in lent of much social attention. Jeflersonville. Mr. and Mrs. William Burke have returned from their wedding trip. The Mr. R. G. Tafel and wife were among those from this city registered at West happy husband is a well known machin ist iu the Louisville & Nashville shops, Baden Springs. aud his friends have been extending him Miss Nellie Cannon's friends were glad their congratulations on his winning so to meet her Monday evening at the Hi handsome a bride. bernian outing. Mrs. Anna Arts, who recently sustained Mrs. J. B. Wathen and Miss Wathen a severe shock and the fracture of her are home after a three-weekvisit with arm as the result of a misstep while de scending the stairs at her home, 201 friends iu Detroit. Portland avenue, is reported to be now in Mrs. Marion Ryan has gone to White a fair way to recovery, and her friends Sulphur Spnugs, Ind., where she will re will be pleased to learn that she expects main for several weeks. to be soon able to leave her room. Addursall Cqumiialcatlons to Ibe KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West flrten Street 3frrJ JW-j- P and St. Catherine, will regret to 'earn that he is confined to his home, threatened with an attack of typhoid fever. Your Teeth"? If they need attention there is no better place to have them fixed than at the LOUISVILLE, KY. AS TO ARBITRATION. .SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1899. Death must But there are instances where others than the employer and the employe interested are affected, inconvenienced, their business injured and property and lives endangered, as iu the case of the street car strikes. In such cases the greatest sufferers are the public, and the public have rights which both employers and employes are bound to respect. Besides, these public utilities are owned and controlled by corporations chartered by the State, all of us." The success of arbitration, where vention at Frankfort. accepted and observed in good faith, in preventing aud settling labor Dr. John G. Blair, of Nicholas troubles has made it popular, aud county, has been named by the Populists as their candidate for it is always suggested and frequentGovernor. to in settling labor, ly resorted Right Next to Avcnuo Theater. business aud national differences. The Courier-Journbuilding re In view of the serious outbreaks at miuds one ot a Deautitui woman Their prices are the lowest, work the best, and street-ca- r with a dirty neck. strikes in tendiuir the u all guaranteed. The' will treat yon right. Cleveland and Brooklyn aud miners' LEXINGTON. HHIMKMBEIt THIS PLACE: . strikes iu several States, none of had the which would have occurred enjoy privileges, immunities and Simple Simon Trying to Find employers agreed to arbitrate the guarantees, for which they are to a Cool Place Tho Elks issues with their employes, a bill for give FOURTH the public certain prescribed Fair Gossip. compulsory arbitration of all labor services, in which the' are specialdisputes is urged iu New York aud ly protected from interference, and Special tetter to the Kentucky Irish will likelv be presented iu other American. the public should certainly not be States when the Legislatures meet, deprived of such services, have Lkxincton, Ky., July 28. This was very dull week for news. The weather Thus far the discussion is confined their lives and property threatened, has heen so warm that every one has heen to fine a cool place. to the press, but the attitude of or and the peace and safety of the en- trying of the Young Men's Institute Some ganized labor toward it will have tire community put in jeopaidy, boys will go on a outing 0:1 th much to do with its final disposi- wheu it could all be prevented if Kentucky river, about one mile and tion. The fact that organized labor one or two officials of these charter half below Lock 0, at the mouth at Clear creek, and the boys has advocated and contended for ed corporations had agreed to arbi them will find the who wish to visit on the arbitration for over a quarter of a trate differences with their em outside, and they cau count on an ex cellent time. They will leave on Sunday century must not be considered as ployes. Those corporations are en August Hi, and will be made up of th MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and fimbalmer. ft proof positive that organized labor titled to privileges only by consent following: J. J. Galvin, J. J. O'Brien, D, jjjj Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. will approve a general compulsory of Jr., P. F. Sharkey the State, and while the State J. Crowe, J. A. Hall,Rhorer, Robert Mike Murphy, lid Fur arbitration law; on the contrary, it should protect them iu their en S. K. COR. EIGHTH AJND .TlSlT'lT'KTfcSOlN STS. m long, Louis Nedder, John J. Woods, Mike S will oppose .such law, and not be iu TELEPHONE 810. Croniu, John McGurk, John Clark, Mike joymeut, the State also owes to its consistent iu so doiug. Organized people to compel those corporations McCauhffe and several others who hav not fully decided to go. labor uuderstands the laboc ques to furnish the public Mr. John J. Ruby, the popular clerk of the specified tion far better thau any other class, services and respect the peace the Kaufman Clothing Company, was tendered a vote of thanks for his excellent even the employers, as is fully safety and rights of the community management of the Young Men's Iusti demonstrated by the fact that all The State, the grantor of Miss Mary E. Halligan is iu St. Loui For once the critics were mistaken. the tute picnic. John always does everything the beneficial labor laws enacted charter, certainly has a handsome manner. The Young for a two weeks' stay, where she is the iiiey nave propuesied time and again the right Ladies' Auxiliary is were also extended a guest of Miss Lillian Rhubb. that Dau Collins, of the Carter Dry Goods were favored by organized labor, and it is its dutv. to rennire the DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF vote of thanks. Company, was vowed to perpetual celi Miss Annie Bums, of New York, who and the inefficient aud injurious! ....... Barney bacy, but now comes the announcement Bradley was initiated ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE peuieuieui 01 an niauers aneciing member ofF.Barry was the guest of Miss Mollie Collins, is laws were opposed by it. The Council last Tuesday of his engagement and approaching nup the corporation by arbitration, or light. visiting relatives in Springfield. tials to a very wealthy young widow of workingmeu know what they want, in some way that will not deprive Mr, D. J. Hickey, formerly with Mr. Harry Burke, who has been seri the West End. Verily the sly old fox and irequently can tell tue em the public of the services to which Ryan's saloon, will open a business of his ously ill of typhoid fever for some weeks knows a good thing when he sees it. own iu the old Clarendon Hotel building is again able to see his friends. ployer what is best for him. it is entitled, disturb the peace early A pretty East End lass is receiving the week. He If all questions were arbitrable interrupt the business and endanger see allnext old friends. will be pleased to Mark Ryan has returned from his sum congratulations of her friends on her en his Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Studios, Carrara, Italy. gagement to Mike Reilley, of the Hiber and the interested parties willing, vacation resumed his the lives aud property of the entire The engagement is announced of Miss msrCircuit aud Clerk's office.position in man Knights. And well she may, for Court Jimmie W. Knight, of this city, and Mr, the doubtless everything could be set WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET. community. the conquest of Mike Reilley'a heart i3 a P. F. Hubbard, of Columbus, Ind. The tied by arbitration. The essentials Miss May Cowan, one of the brightest feat worthy the charms of any lady fair, Such a law properly drafted as marriage will be celebrated iu September young girls of Limerick, spent the week Meanwhile Mike wears that solemn, mis to successful arbitration are mutual to insure its prompt, impartial aud at St. Paul's church. Miss Knight as the guest of Miss Hattie Higgius. terious air of a gay gallant who has been the daughter of Mrs. Knight, of South consent, justice to concede the faithful enforcement would be ac Limestone, and is a lovely young lady The many friends of Officer Patrick trapped, but submits joyfully to his rights of others, aud honesty to ceptable to organized labor, the whose grace-- aud charm have won her Raidy will regret to learn that he is suf bondage. abide the decision. Where emmany friends and admirers in this and fering from an attack of typhoid fever. Miss Josie Sullivan entertained a little public and the corporations ex other cities. Her fiance is a rising young ployers aud employes will recognize gathering of her friends last Tuesday ! cept, of course, the employers aud business man of Indianapolis. John Flynn, who has been seriously ill evening. Those present were: Misses and concede the just rights of each Miss Clara Harkins, of West Broadway, at his home on Sixth street for the past employes who insist on havitig Katie Purcell, Ida Shanahan, Sallie four weeks, is reported now convalescent. other they are generally honest only is visiting in Indianapolis. Spivens, Carrie Hennessy and Maggie their own way regardless of miss agues King, o: an. sterling, is enough to accept aud faithfully Mr. Tom Mulligan, of Cincinnati, was Sullivan, Messrs. Thomas Hawkins, the consequences to everybody else visiting Miss Margaret Carroll, of Spring here the early part of the week, the guest William Melon, John Barry, Thomas and carry out the decisiou, whatever it but such element would soon be street. of his wife's mother, Mrs. Clark, Fifth William Sullivan. Miss Josie Sullivan Miss Mary Sullivan, of Richmond, is may be. They have only to be as entertained those present with sevetal street. gotten rid of iu public services un visiting relatives this city. Good Liquors a Specialty. Fifteen Ball Pool. delightful piano solos, which were heart sured that the proposition to arbi The Elks Fair will begin Tuesday, der such law. Mrs. George Miller, of Zaue street, has ily appreciated. trate is siucere aud will be fairly August 8, and continue five days. returned home after a pleasant three The mention of Suii'i.K Simon. Frank Walter, the popular John M. conducted, aud they agree. For weeks' visit with friends in Nelson HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. l brewer, was the recipient of a pleasant county. law is neces- - Young Brown for Governor, with them no compulsory ROUSING MEETING. surprise by a number of his friends M011 Tolophono 384. the prospect of his nomination by 248 Wost Jofferson Stroet. Mrs. James Kennedy left last week for day evening in honor of his fortieth birth sary. Asheville, N. C where she will remain day. They were accompanied by two The employer who does not even the rival Democrats, has attracted Division 4 Will Present Its for some time, the guest of Mrs. Nellie bands ot music, and after the serenade all recognize the legal right of his em unusual attention throughout the Francis. were invited to partake of a sumptuous President a Handsome JOHN 13. PRANIC. ploye to have a voice as to hours of State and country. Not only is this spread, prepared under the supervision Emblem. Miss Annie McGill, who went to New of Mrs. J. E. Walter. The occasion was labor, wages, terms, conditions, or due to the political contentious or York last Saturday, sailed for Europe most enjoyable one, and many were the importance of the campaign 'hursday. She will spend three weeks anything concerning his employNearly every seat in Hibernian Hall the expressions of good will for the con Pans. tinned long life of Mr. Walter. ment or treatment, aud conducts but because, politics aside. Gov. was occupied when President Heiuiessy took the chair to preside over the delib Mr. Herman Sadler, of Jeflersonville, business in defiance of all these, Brown is widely known as a clean, his DOMINICAN CHURCH PICNIC. erations of Division 4 Wednesday even uas accepted a responsible position in 812 and 814 CLAY STREET. and the law as well, will certainly honorable, able, fearless man, be ing, much to the surprise of the officers, Chicago, aud will make that city his Telephone 209-LOUISVILLE. KY. St. Louis Bertrand's Sunday-schowill not fail to evade any restrictions an loved by his friends aud popular as many were expected to be absent on future home. have its outing at Fern Grove Monday, account of the amount of work they per He is a strong arbitration board may place upon with the people. Misses May Harrigan and Lillian Burke August 7. The picnic is given free to the formed Monday night. man for the head of any ticket, on him. So with the workman who The committee having in charge the are visiting Mrs. Nellie Francis, at Ashe- - teachers and pupils of the disregard the right of employers to the stump a match for the best of picnic made a partial report, and the an vuie, . u. riiey(wlll return tue latter aud to all others desiring to go tickets will be sold for twenty-fivcents. Boats nouiicement ot the sum realized was part of August. property or any authority over their tlleul. aud his record is wholly greeted with applause. will leave fool of First street at 8:!!0 a. m. Mrs. Mary Monahan, of Bank street, and 1:30 p. m. Prof. Morbach's band business, to fix rules or direct how unassailable. Whatever may be Patrick Gilligau, a railroad whose illness has confined her to her will furnish the music for those who wish their work shall be done, regulate thought of the propriety of his can- - man, was initiated. John O'Donneil has home for the past ten days, has almost to "trip the light fantastic toe." the honor of presenting the first applicatheir affairs, protect their plants didacy, it is folly to belittle his tion for membership in Jefferson county entirely recovered. NEXT FEIS CEOIL and earn a profit, neither will he strength and influence with the since the initiation fee has been raised. Misses Annie Kelly and Mary Lynch, East Jefferson St. President John Hennessv will be the two handsome young ladies, represented people. The programme of the Feis Ceoil of care for arbitration. In short, there recipient of a handsome gold emblem the Ladies' Auxiliary at the outing of HKM), which is to take place in Belfast in BJIeotrlo 8U.50 are employers for whom only slaves With regular Republican and from the division at the next meeting, Division 4 Monday night. May has been issued. The principal Horses and Vehicles to hire at all hours, at reasonable rates. can work, and there are workmen Democratic tickets already nomi and all members of the order are invited prize, f 250, is for the best cantata on an Col. John M. Casey, one of Shelby- - Irish subject by an to be present to witness the presentation. Irish author. Fifty TELEPHONE 1140. who cau not be made to work ex- nated, a rival Democratic and the This division adopted a resolution ac ville's most enterprising merchants, was dollars is offered for the composition for welcome visitor to the Kentucky Irish cept by a taskmaster. They detest Populist tickets assured, to say cepting the invitation of President n full orchestra, 50 for the best arrange to be present at the meeting of Di American office Wednesday. ment of Irish airs for a brass and reed vsw each other, and neither would ac nothing of tickets and candidates re re re " ' r "XT ' re ' "T vision 1 011 August 8 and voted to attend Miss Blauche Carr has been confined band and $50 for the best string quartet. f cept or obey any decision but his spoken of, matters political will be in a body. Ut to her home 011 Second street for several aud $25 for the best anthem or Latin own. The Literary Committee for the ensu days by sickness. rather warm, aud the Old Common 7 Her host of friends motet with or without organ accompaniment. Prizes are also offered for original To force arbitration on them wealth will get such a shaking up ing year will consist of Joe Lynch, Dave hope for her speedy recovery. Reilly aud John Grogan. They were in songs, pianoforte, harp and organ comwould be a farce, and the results as she never had, which will be the structed to procure refreshments and James T. Shelley was among this positions, arrangements of Irish airs. etc. Who Is would not be such as to exemplify better for the people. We have had make arrangements for a jolly time for week's visitors to West Baden Springs. The last date for receiving compositions VY V members and visitors on the evening of He is now representing one of the large will be January 1, 1900. The coming y its merits, but rather tend to render altogether so much aud August S. This meeting will mark an hardware houses of Indianapolis. Two handsome Emblems of the Ancient Order of Feis will be the fourth, aud it is very III n it odious. Arbitration is intended rule, and consequent po-f- event in the history of Division 4. gratifying to see how securely it has been Lieut. Steve Wickhani has been spend established in so short a time as a na- 9l Hibernians will be awarded by the Kentucky Irish Division 4 also acknowledged in a aud will benefit intelligent and litical lethargy, .in this State that handsome way the valuable services of ing ten days at West Baden Springs. tional institution which has knit in har- a American to the members receiving the highest numhonest people, but law can not everybody seemed too drowsy and John Murphy, John Hennessy, Harry The Journal speaks of the popular officer monious bonds north and south. make some people either intelligent 'indolent to get a move on them, Brady, Jerry Hallihan, Robert Mitchell, in a deservedly complimentary manner. ber of votes, these coupons' only to be used for ballots. n. SCIENCE AMONQTHE GAMINS. Vf Education of employers The impendiug campaign will wake George Flahiff, Johu Grogan, Tom Lynch, or houest. James JJulger is still confined to his Tom Kelly, Joe Lynch, Tom Lanzau. Jimmie (of the slums) I tell ver. home at Thirteenth aud Lexington streets. there's a wuss feller as well as employes is needed before up things, and the sleepy fellows Mike Walsh, Dave Reilly, Edward Raf- aroun' than Jack the general arbitration can be enforced, will be left to sleep on. May the ferty, Tom Sullivan, Terence Mcilugb, His present illness is supposed to be from Kipper. (his : ; the effects of an injury received a year Hilly chum) Yer. don't sayl Tom Flahivc, Mike. Hartuett, Charier ago. and until then it should not be hustle of the campaign prove Jimmie Yer bet there is. I hcerd a Callahan, Dan Pat Burke, Will John T. Bashaw, of this city, was nominated for the office of Attorney General by the Populist State con Louisville Dental Parlors, 544 FOURTH ST., al Louisville Dental Parlors, ST. Gran W.Smith's Sons Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. ten-day- s' latch-strin- g Miildoon Monument Company 111 flonuments. PARADISE! SAMPLE ROOM. J. 111 ex-Go- v. Clay-stre- et 11 ClayStreet Brewery, 2. ol Sunday-schoo- l, HENRY C. LAUER, e well-know- n W - Iioroe Olirriuxr. i Head. Kee-na- tt KSgr EMBLEM CONTEST! 1 the Most Popular Hibernian? i' one-part- one-ma- or ?l i I n demic. , , v M utphy and. John Hartnett, Sbaughneuy. doctor up at the horspittle-sathat Mike 'The many friend of Dooiinick Burke, Kooes Kjueu uunureus every day. C 2 : T, 1 WATHEN HIBERNIANS. What They Have Been Doing the Past Week General News Notes. E II HIT. i, 629 EIGHTH ST. C5c Fruits ami Chocolates, per gal Coffee and Banana, per gal Vanilla and Lemon, per gal 75c 75c .$1.00 Almond and Macaroon, per gal $1.00 to $1.25 Disque and Tnttifrutti $1.00 Bricks and Euchre 05c Sherbets and Ices 60c Sweet Cream Cream delivered to New Albany and Jeffersonville; also shipped to all shipping points. A specialty. It is the purest and best. Telephones 2144 and 2588. 8Special rales to hotels, dealers and large orders. Walsh the Tailor, 232 FOURTH AYE. 5 g Examine Complete Line I Summer Suitings. W9SSS9S9S9SaS9SS9S9SSSSS9 Our $10 Quick Meal Speaks for Itself. A ci1f Hnni'e with four oven, broiler burners, 17xl0-incand all the many qualities that have ( made the Quick Meal so popular. 9) Every Quick Meal sold is the cause if of other sales, as it gives such per- - U feet satisfaction. Take no chances; 9) purchase our Quick Meal, which is iR time tried, proven right and none ( can be better. The gas company 9) generously assists our sales by mak- ing free connections, giving tickets of for three lessons at the Alumnae 9) Club Cooking School and distrih- Ti uting a valuable cook book. iwliil ("5ns h GEHER &SON, 214 MAUKET,-Wear & Second.- fJ O'Neill's Studio, 342 W. Market St. Positively the Finest Work. Reduction in prices for thirty days to introduce tny Pictures. JOHN P. KELLY DEALERS IN k SON Groceries, Vegetables, Fresh Meats, Produce. Seventeenth and Bank Streets. Special attention given to family orders, and goods delivered to all parts of the city. RIVERVIEW Is Now Open to PARK the Public A few select dates for picnics, etc., open. Call at office, 413 W. Jefferson. CONCERT EVERY SUNDAY By PROF.MORBACH'S BAND. LION GARDEN NOW READY FOR Picnics, Socials, Lawn Fetes. This Garden has been newly decorated and refurnished for the present season, s appointments of alMcinds, with and invites the inspection of Sunday-schoo- l, cfiurch and society committees before closing contracts. Lion Garden is a cool, pleasant retreat, transfers easily accessible, with street-ca- r to all parts of the city. For terms and dates address or call on WILLIAM BAUER, Lessee and Manager. first-clas- a Xm. Irish-Americ-- n V H cat. C,QAR THe Best VV. THOBHtB X. Manufacturer, swoUe.("tia4v SO. at. Pr4Ua and JUwUnss We are at work on the history of Division ii, which will shortly appear in these columns. Michael Cavanaugh, who some time ago suffered the loss of his eye, will soon hi able to resume his position. Tom Dolan was delighted with the degree work of Division 2. He never before saw anything to equal it. All the divisions of St. Paul voted to turn out to the picnic Saturday. That is one of the causes of its success. County Treasurer Owen Keiran was unable to attend Monday's event. However, he sent eight representatives. RETURNS TO IRELAND, The installation of Secretary Tom Dolan Tuesday evening was attended with more eclat than that of any other officer of the Miss McMahon Saw No Man in division. America That She Would Among the original members of DiAgree to Marry. vision 1 at the meeting Tuesday evening were William Claire, James Rodgers and Tim Lyons. Miss Alice McMahon, who says that The oicnic of the St. Paul Hibernians she will be one hundred aud five years at White Hear lake last Saturday was the ' old on her next birthday, in September, largest ever held in the history of the sailed Saturday on the Umbria for Ireorganization. She was land, where is her old home. divisions in accompanied by Miss Julia McMahon, a Today there are sixty-fou- r Suffolk county, Mass., which includes relative of Gen. Thomas McMahon, says Many of the the city of Boston. It was only six years the New York Journal. ago that Division 15 was organized. friends of Miss McMahon and Miss Julia A musical programme followed the visited the steamer and filled their statebusiness meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary rooms in the second cabin with flowers of Providence last week. An amusing and presents, which so delighted the cenfeature of the evening was a cake walk. tenarian that she moved about like a Francis J. Farrelly, the new President young girl. When asked by one of her of Division 11 of Providence, is con- friends how she managed to keep her sidered one of the most patriotic and health and live to such an old age she conscientious Irishman in Rhode Island. replied: "It is because I have been temperate Thomas Degnan, of Division 4, was I expect to live many iu all things. given a cordial welcome at the meeting What I think lias done of Division 1 Tuesday evening. He was years louger. surprised nt the number of friends he more for me than anything else is my I have tried to be a good religion. met. Catholic. This has kept my conscience picnic A real genuine, I have never been unhappy." will be given August 12 by Division 3 of clear. "You were never married, auntie?" Bridgeport, Conn., where everything "Some oue must have told you that. known in the pleasure line will be on It is the truth, though. Perhaps if I had hand. stayed in Ireland I would have been a After the installation of officers last wife aud dead long ago, but I never saw week by Division 12 of Providence, the man since I left home that I would speeches were delivered by several prom- give the snap of my finger for. A single inent members and the exercises closed life has been a happy one for me, and with a social time. that is more than many married friends Division 27 is increasing in member- can say about their lives." ship rapidly and promises to soon become "How do you fix your age, auntie?" the banner division of Boston, both in "I was born the same day as Canon uumberical strength aud quality of its McMahon, and his birth in the church membership, says the Pilot. I remember playing record is in 1794. The Young Men's Division meets Tues- with him when a child, and my mother day evening. There are several matters often said that we ought to be happy toof vital importance that must be consid- gether because we were born at the same He died fifteen years ago at the time. ered, aud Presideut Cunningham and age of ninety." McCarthy urge all to attend. Miss McMahon is pottly, yet strong Rumor has it that Tom Maloney, one In repose she looks very of the popular members of Division 4, is aud hearty. about to ast aside the sable garbof old, but when talking her face brightens mourning which he lras so long worn up and she looks much younger than she to try once more, marital felicity. The is. She has been living for several years young lady is to be congratulated upon at No. 793 Second avenue, aud ha3 al ways been able to go up and down two her selection of a partner. The next meeting of Division 2 will be flights of stairs to the street and walk an interesting one. John Barrett, Will several blocks without aid. She does not Meehan and Owen Keiran are now re- recall ever having a doctor to attend her When hearsing, and promise the members a and never has taken any drugs. she has been depressed a little good A cordial invitation is exsensation. whisky has always put her right. tended the other divisions to be present. On Wednesday night she gave a fareThe insurance feature is very popular well reception to her old friends, and Auxwith the members of the Ladies' joined in a lively reel. iliary throughout the West. In Minnesota "You have danced long enough, hopeits progress has surprised the most Auntie," said Daniel Warren. ful. The assessment is light only twenty-f"I'll not be the first to sit down," recents upon the death of a member. ive sponded she with a saucy toss of her silJohn Barrett, of Division 2, was among very head. the visitors Tuesday evening. His reminMiss McMahon was born in Laragh, iscences of the past twenty five years County Mouaghau, aud left home seventy-fwere of a most pleasing as well as inter- ive years ago. She was raised on a esting character, at the close of which farm. Her first place in this country was he paid a nice compliment to the officers on the estate of Gen. J. McBride. Hamp-tonburand members of the mother division. N. Y where she had charge of There was a very good attendance at the dairy and 140 cows. A few years the meeting of Division 1 Tuesday night. later she became the housekeeper at The Jubilee Committee reported the Livingston Manor. She saved her money, Riverview celebration a social and finan- and in 1855 went into the dressmaking, cial success, and quite a handsome sum business, at which she accumulated a snug will be realized. Those still holding fortune. tickets are urged to make returns immeShe has a brother Patrick in Laragh, diately. whose youngest son, Patrick, is a member Division 2 entertained a number of vis- of the Legislature in Montana. She itors Thursday evening. President Mee- hopes to end her days in the little village han, John Barrett and Owen Keiran are where she was born. excellent hosts. Before the closing exerRECENT DEATHS. cises the officers and members joined in singing "God Save Ireland." This may Mrs. Caroline Carroll, one of the oldest become a popular feature in the future. residents of the West End, passed away The Minnesota State Board of Directors, last Sunday afternoon at her residence, of the Ladies' Auxiliary has offered n 2439 Bank street. The deceased lady was prize to the lady who brings into her the widow of the late John Carroll, and division the greatest number of insured was in her eighty-fift- h year. The funeral members during the quarter endihg Sep- occurred Tuesday morning from St. tember SO. The prize is n beautiful gold Cecilia's church. pin, and one will be given each division n resident George Moeller, a in the State. of the East End, died last Sunday afterDivision 4 of St. Paul embraces in its membership many of the brightest young noon at the residence of his Dennis Sullivan. His funeral took place men in that city. They gave a nice - last week, and the Irish Tuesday morning from St. John's church, Standard says it is a treat to attend one the remains being accompanied to their of their meetings. Our Young Men's last resting place by a large number of Division should embrace all the leading sorrowing friends. ycung men of thjs city. Much sorrow was caused by the death look on the usually of Mrs. Mary Flynn, wife of Morris Why that happy countenance of Col. Joe Taylor Flynn, which sad event occurred Monduring the past two weeks? Can it be day night, at the family residence, that the gallant Joe is repining for some 2302 Tyler avenue. The deceased absent one? Many of his down-tow- n was a most estimable lady, utid the friends connect his crestfallen air with bereavrd husband has the sympathy the departure of a certaiu young lady for of a host of friends. The funeral took the Northern summer resorts. place from St. Cecilia's church, WednesThe Ladies' Auxiliary of the Ancient day morning, aud the interment was in Order of Hibernians has proved a decided St. Louis cemetery. ' success wherever it has been organized. The announcement of the death of Mrs. Its aims are to, elevate morally and socially the people of the Irish race, as well Laura Lawson early Monday morning as to promote the interests of the Ancient caused deep regret in the community iu There are a great which she iived. The deceased was the Order of .Hibernians. many ladies in this city whose names wife of Joseph Lawson, residing on the Taylor boulevard, and was only nineteen ought to be on the membership roll. years old. Her funeral took place from The Young Men's Division ought to Holy Name church Tuesday morning, have the largest membership of any-iaud was attended by many sorrowing the city, and would if the members would friends and relatives. only put. their shoulder to the wheel and Communications should reach this office each perform their part. The, winter season wU soon be here, and t note who not later tuau Thursday to insure publi-datio- u in thae coluroiia. .. wuh to participate in: thA social famtioos -g, well-knowson-in-lainter-tainment far-awn of Division G should send in their applications at on:e. The ydung men expect to make this season an exceedingly gay one, The most important event in Hibernian circles at Duluth, Minn., this month was the joint installation of officers of Divisions 1 and 4. The order was reported as fast increasing in memlK:rship. After the ceremony had been performed the installing officer addressed the new officers with words of advice and encouragement, impressing upon them the responsibility of the duties to which they had been elected, and asked each one to work with a zeal for the good of the order. The annual outing of the society will take place early next mouth, a committee having been appointed to make all arrangements and select a suitable place for holding the same. These outings are always pleasant events with the Hibernians'and their friends. paper stated that, according to the latest published statistics, the estimated number of cattle in Ireland in the year 1898 was 4,480,242, being an 21,309 (lost Important of as compared with the increase offor the Record of the number the Recent .Events Culled year '97. No outbreak of any contagious ' cattle disease mentioned iu the diseases From Exchanges. of animals acts occurred during '98 iu the Irish herds. The country has, happily, The Dalkey regaUa occurs next Satur- been free from contagious a day. for over six years, no outbreak Immense crowds attended the regatta having taken place since, September, at New Ross. 1892. The recent dog show in Belfast was one At the Athloue Borough Court some of the most successful yet held. thirty or forty members of the Third Several Irish records were lowered at Battalion Connaught Rangers, known as the late Ballymeua cycling sports. the Boyle militia, were cumuioned for William Mooney, an aged and respected drunkenness and riotous behavior on merchant, died at his residence at Abbey-lei- x their arrival in town after being disbandon July 11. ed. Iu accordance with the scale of gravity Katie Cousins, principal of the Dysart in the offences fines and costs were imschool, died July 8 at the home of her posed. At a special Court of Petty Sessions more serious offences were dealt mother iu Omeath. For Thursday, July 27, athletic and with, and many members of the same cycling sports were announced at Strd-ban- regiment are at present iu Tullamore Ballinasloe and Listowel, aud also jail for different periods for assaults, etc., on the same occasion. the Clontnrf regatta. At' the meeting of the Enniskillen The Dublin Board of Guardians has prohibited the grouping and photograph- Rural District Council, Viscount Corry ing of pauper children, as they would be presiding the vacancy in the Castlecoole This a disagreeable reminder iu after years of division was filled by vacancy was caused by the unseating on their surroundings during childhood. 8 of Thomas Curran through a peti Letters from London to our Irish ex- June brought by the Hon. Cecil Corry, tion changes predict the passage of the agriwho was the first of the defeated candicultural aud industries bill aud the Dublin dates iu April, and was only beaten then boutidries bill, as the Opponents of these by five votes. J. M. Geddis proposed popular measures have utterly failed to aud Andrew T. Elliott seconded that make out n case. Cecil Corry be This was passed At the Ardee Petty Sessions Owen and unanimously, and Corry then signed the John Corbally were brought up on re- declaration and took his scat at the counmand from Dundalk jail and charged-wit- cil. the murder of Thomas Byrne near y general meeting of At the Ardee on the night of June 28. The the Wolfe Tone and '98 Memorial Assocourt was thronged. ciation held iu the Council chamber, Daniel Ennis, formerly a Constable in Dublin, the following resolution was Belfast, was seen climbing on top of the unanimously adopted: "That the Wolfe Ormeau bridge, using wild expressions Tone and '93 Memorial Association at about being tired of life. He was turned this, its y meeting, desires to over to Constable Murphy, who promised ask for serious consideration of the proto communicate with the unfortunate ject to inaugurate a Parncll memorial man's brother. fund at the present time, as being likely The Limerick Borough Council has to jeopardize the success of the Wolfe adopted the system of triennial elections, Tone memorial fund, and, while disavowand the Local Government Board has ing any antagonism to that or any other Quite a such project, respectfully requests the sanctioned the arrangement. goodly number of borough and urban meeting of citizens summoned by the councils have now decided in favor of Lord Mayor for the 27th inst. to consider triennial elections. whether a postponement of the project be Lord Roberts, who distributed the not advisable." Crimean banquet fund prizes to the boys A meeting of the executive of the of the Hibernian school, said he was United Irish League was held in Clare-morrgreatly pleased with the year's work. He on Monday, Conor O'Kelly in the gave the boys some sound advice and had chair. A resolution was adopted saying to congratulate the prize winners on a that they were glad to observe that Lord record competition. Sligo and E. T. O'Donel, of Newport, The final tie iu the hurling match for had accepted the proposal that the landthe Croke Cup was played at Thurles, lords confer with the representatives of when Limerick defeated Kilkenny. There the people with a view to the sale of their was a very large crowd present, and his estates to the Congested Districts Board, Grace the Archbishop of Cashel, the and requesting the Claremorris aud District Couucils to open negotiadonor of the cup, was an interested spectator throughout the proceedings. tion with the landlords in South Mayo, The Kerry County Council case against with a view to gettiug them to follow the the railway amalgamation bill came be- example of Lord Dillon, Lord Sligo, Lord fore the Hybrid Committee of the House Lucan and E. Thomas O'Donel. A resoof Commons July 12. Mr. Blennerhassett, lution of sympathy was passed with Mo in opening the case for the County Coun- Gorry in the loss Occasioned him by the' cil, said the opposition from Kerry and death of bis mother. Limerick was thorough and complete. At the meeting of the Fermoy Rural At the last meeting of the Rathdown District Council, P. O'Mahony presiding, Board of Guardians S. Byrne, of Bray, a resolution was adopted that four pro was elected Master of the Lougbliustown vincial conventions be held in Ireland work-housSister Josephine was elected on a day to be hereafter selected; that matron and Sisters Vincent and Louise each of these conventions consist of the were selected as trained nurse3. They Chairman of each Rural District Council, are of the Order of Charity of St. Vincent of each Urban District Council and of each County Council in Ireland, aud that de Paul. counAt the examination before the Dublin three members of each of the three Institute of Public Health nineteen can- cils, in addition to the Chairman, be didates presented themselves. The fol- selected to represent the people iu the lowing is a list of the successful candi- respective districts and counties from dates iu the order of merit: John Rey- which they come; that at each provinnolds, Heury Hall, Michael Keena, cial convention so constituted the deleMichael Murphy, Pat O'Loughlin, Mary gates discuss the best means of obtaining unity, and Hint the Chairman and the Lucas and John Furlong. three other selected members of each The sad news of the death of Fred convention form a united conof Clonmel, caused a painful provincial vention of the Irish race at home and shock. Full of good nature, courtesy, ability and charged with inexhaustible abroad. The Belfast Orangemen do not seem to energy, he wa3 the life and soul of the Kilshoelau coursing meeting and a model be gifted with even an elementary sense Secretary. His tragic end has saddened of humor, says a correspondent of the Dublin Independent. Either that or they many a heart in Tipperary. are afflicted with a sudden attack of comIt is stated in a Limerick newspaper mon sense. Their demonstration July that a new and interesting development 12, if it had any meaning at all, was of the labor campaign is contemplated by meant as a defiant display against Belfast the leaders of that movement. The de- Catholics in particular and Irish Cathotails are almost complete, and the plan of lics in general. What the Catholics have campaign will probably be unfolded at a ever done to merit this annual outburst great deuomstratiou to be held in nobody seems to be aware. The Orange toward the end of the present men themselves appear to have forgotten mouth. what the. business is all about. The true At the recent Limerick Summer Assizes blue Orangeman ought to be a man who Justice Murphy was presented with a pair would give no quarter to a Papist. But of white gloves by High Sheriff Thomas what do we find him doing July 12 of Clecve, and his Lordship expressed his all days in the year! He actually favors gratification nt the peaceful state of the the education of Orangemen and Catho city. Justice Madden also congratulated lies in the same schools! He does not the county grand jurors on the absence like a Catholic university at all. He pre of crime in the county, the cases before fers the Papist's company to his room. him not indicating serious opposition to He practically admits that a Catholic lad law. is good enough company for his own Many congratulations to Mr. Hubert boy. It is quite clear, after this, that no Dolphin, of Loughrea.ou his recent mar extra policemen will- - be required in Bel riage to Miss De Blacquiere, of Gort, says fast on July 12 a few years hence. a sporting writer. The bridegroom is a SACRED HEART OUTING. familiar sportsman of the good old Western type, while his bride has been a The outing and picnic Thursday for the dashing follower of the Galway Blazers aud the Mayo Harriers. The happy pair benefit of the Church of the Sacred Heart are spending their honeymoon in the was a most enjoyable one, the park being thronged afternoon and night. The cane Highlands. Gaelic League has just received contest was decided in favor of Alderman The from T. J. Sullivan, M. P., a sum of $100, Patterson. Mrs. Thomas Tarpy was the dividend from the bequest of the late winner of the diamond ring. Rev. Father Patrick Mullin, who left nearly $5,000 Walsh has a fine corps of workers in for the preservation of the Irish language, Messrs. Thomas Claire, Joseph Byrnes, oral and written. Mr, Sullivan, who is Walter Heusley, James Toner aud Mar trustee of the fund, has been informed by cus Doerhoefer. The ladies were not by the the lawyers who acted for him in the outdone Curran, men, the efforts of Meslarpy and Misses American courts that there is a likelihood dames Nolan, uaire, McDonough, Ella Lizzie Julia of something further being recovered for Dolan and their pretty ussistauts con the fund. trtbuting much to its success. The opening services iu connection EXCURSION TO INDIANAPOLIS. with the beautiful new church in Clough-jorda- u The "Big Four Route" announces a concluded Wednesday and took the edifying form of a three weeks' mis- special excursion to Indianapolis aud resion by the Rev. Fathers Moynahan, turn on Sunday, July 30th, at the extreme Murray and Chine, of the Redemptoiist low rate of $1.50 for the round trip. Uniou order, The success of the mission was Special train leaves Seveuth-stree- t marked from every 'point of view. The Depot at 8 o'clock a. m. Returning attendance was exceedingly large' every train leaves Union Depot, Indianapolis, p. m. Tickets oti sale at devotion and at 7 o'clock Office, No, 218 Fourth aveday aud a spirit City Ticket solemnity pervaded Mch congregation. nue, and at Union Depot, corner Seventh A report issued a Parliamentary and river. t', IREHAND. pleuro-pneu-uioni- e, THE KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN Irish-American w (Ghi 1 half-yearl- Will soou celebrate its anniversary, entering upon its Third Volume. The promises made to its readers and friends in the first issue have been faithfully observed, and its circulation has enjoyed a steady growth. This should be increased iu the future until it is read in the home of every in Kentucky aud adj'oining States. The Kentucky Irish American for the coming year will make features of. half-yearl- is Irish News, Church News, Society News, Home News, Labor News, Sporting News. It Weekly Journal which is printed and mailed on Frida3'S, so that its city readers may take advantage of the announcements it contains aud be directed where to make their Saturday purchases. This will result in great benefit to our advertisers, who should remember tlie fact that it has the Official Indorsement of the First-Clas- s is a Ball-inro- e. CENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives Unions of Louisville. of the Trades Han-uaha- n, TH6 subscription Price IS ONLY $1 PER YEAR, Invariably iu advance, aud for this small sum we promise to continue to issue oue of the brighest, cleanest, newsiest Irish American newspapers iu the United States. We will endeavor to furnish our readers a fearless, liberal aud honest publication oue that may be relied upon for its ever' word. SUBSCRIBE NOW. Advertisers Will serve their interests best by sending iu their copy as early in the week as possible. They will fiud that advertisements placed in this paper will be productive of the best results, as it now has a very large circulation among the best class of our citizens. Address all Correspondence and Business Communications to the u Hit I 81 T. KOBOKZY IRISH AMERICAN. WILL NOW UNITE Tho Central Labor Union Follows President Samuel . i INDORSED BY THE CENTRAL LABOR ONION. ALSO BY THE BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL. That the Kentucky Irish American is steadily growing in favor with its readers and usefulness to the public is evidenced by the action of the Central Labor Union and the Building Trades Council in giving it their indorsement, which is the more welcome and appreciated because unsolicited and unexpected. The publisher is grateful, and will endeavor to merit this additional recognition. Our friends will be pleased to learn that the proposition favoring the indorsement was unanimously adopted by the delegates of both bodies. The preamble and resolutions adopted by the Ceutral Labor Union are as follows: Whereas, Many misstatements have recently appeared in the press of this city relative to the Central Labor Union and organizations represented therein; and Whereas, The Kentucky Irish American has always been a consistent and unbiased champion of the trades union movement; therefore be it Resolved, That the Central Labor Union indorse said Kentucky Irish American as the official newspaper of this body. Resolved, That the proceedings of this organization and all affiliated unions be communicated to the public through the columns of the aforesaid paper. Gomners Advice. Extends the Olive Branch and Invites All Unions to Come Back. PI 1 11 PHONE 518. nn SECOND 415417 ST,, East Side, Ico Cream Parlor Attached. a PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American is prepared to do the best of Job Printing, such as Everything In Readiness For tho Lahor Day Ontlny at Fern Grove. ADDRESSED BY HON. . Absolutely PURE ICE CREAM at $1 a gallon. This is as low as Pure Ice Cream can be made, for this reason: Sweet cream costs from COc to 7oc a gallon; so you can not expect to buy pure unadulterated ice cream for less than $ a gallon. All Flavors. Special Rates to Picnics, Etc. S. A. ANDERSON. ,1 '11 GEO. H. THOBE. B. L. I1URKMAN. IAN & - r. ' I Notwithstanding the warm day, the ball game and the other outdoor attrac tion.'i, there was a good attendance at the meeting of the Central Labor Union at Beck's Hall Sunday afternoon, when President James McGill called the dele gates to order. The roll call showed that a number of delegates have not been attending the Their unions will be notified meetings. and requested to select men who will be present regularly. The credentials of George Uautcnbush, Jacob Wise and August Kamtnerer, repBarbers' resenting the Journeymen Union, and Charles Mcl'herson and Frank Urquhart, from the Limestone Cutters' and Setters' Union, were received and the delegates admitted tfvseats. A communication was read from P. J. McGuire, First Vice President of the American Federation of L,abor, indorsing the course pursued by the Central I.abor Union toward those unions that have recently withdrawn for the purpose of forming a dual central labor body. President Gompers letter, published last week, was read, and the Secretary instructed to write him for a' copy of his decision on the appeal of the United Trades and Labor Assembly, which he inadvertently omitted to forward. Many hope this will unite the two bodies. The course of Gen, Merriam toward the miners of Idaho was condemned, Messrs. James Martin, Joseph Ilehemau and R. II. Caldwell being appointed to draw up resolutions expressing the sentiments of the delegates, and they reported the following: Resolved, That it is the sense of the Central Labor Union of Louisville, Ky., that the recent proclamation to the miners of Shoshone county, Idaho, given out by order of the Governor of the State and indorsed by Gen. H. C. Merriam, U. S. A., is n blow against the civil rights of the laboring classes of that State and an unpardonable affront to the workingtnen of the whore country, in that it denies their right to join a labor organization and compels the mine owners to employ none but men, under pain of having mines closed; be it further Resolved, That the Central Labor Union condemns in the strongest terms the action of Gen. Murriam in confiscating the records of the Miners' Union in Shoshone county, Idaho, as worthy only of a Russian Czar and as being inimical to the ideal of any liberty-lovin- g people. Resolved, That we further condemn the action of Gen. Merriam in holding as prisoners of war 400 men in the Standard Oil stockade. Four of these men have already died from the effects of the unsanitary "conditions. A communication was received from the Clothing Cutters' and Tritnmes' Union protesting against the placing of the order for the uniforms for the letter n carriers of this city with n house. A communication was also received from the Harry Weissinger Tobacco Company announcing that the product of their factory was strictly union made, and that the company was not in the trust. The Labor Day Committee reported all but minor details arranged for the Labor day excursion to Fern Grove. Already enough tickets have been disposed of to insure its success, and everything points to the most enjoyable Labor day celebration iu the history of the city. The committee have under consideration the names of several prominent men, one or more of whom will be invited to deliver orations on that occasion. Zeno M. Young, of the Typographical Union, was elected Corresponding Secretary, and Joseph Scheffler and George Rautenbusch were appointed on the Board of Directors. Mr. McGill made a speech in favor of extending the olive branch to the members of the seceding unions. He said the Central Labor Union had never made a fight ngainst any of the seceders, and he never was in favor of using force. He " awaited the action of President Gompers, determined to stand by his decision, no matter what it was. Now that President Gompers has decided for the Central Labor Union, he was in favor and would do his utmost to bring back all those who left by kindness and moral suasion. President McGill offered a motion that the Secretary be instructed to write the members of the Trades and Labor Assembly making a plain statement of the case and asking them, iu view of President Gompers' decision, to again join forces with the Central Labor Union. The motion was carried unanimously. The President also made a statement relative to the condition of labor affairs in the State. He had just returned from an organization trip and had been on working the foundation of a State, Federatbn ' ol Labor. During his trip he ylsited Newport, Coving ton, Lexington, Ovvensboro and several .other towns. He left again this week for Paducah and the western part of the State. He promised that if the Central Labor Union would indorse, his action in trying to form a State Federation, lie would be 'able to complete the work within a month. On motion his efforts ' " were. indorsed. non-union non-uniod 1435 Market St. Interior Decorating, Hardwood Finish-iug- , Graining and Glazing. YOU ARE FOR PAINTERS, West HERE IU IiETTEE HEADS NOTE HEADS BILL HEADS CARDS ENVELOPES TICKETS DODGERS v. The following resolutions, which explain themselves, were unanimously CENTRAL LABOR UNION adopted: Whereas, Information has come to this OFFICERS. body that the advertising agent of the President James McGill. New Kra, a labor paper, which Vice President J. W. Stevens. was kicked out of the Ceutral Labor Zeno M. Corresponding Secretary Union for advocating and trying to dis- Young, ol!) Second street. Recording Secretary T. J. Hennessy. rupt the ceutral body, has been soliciting Financial Secretary Charles Peetz. advertisements from our business men, Treasurer William A. Pool. claiming that the money realized was for Serjeant at Arms Nelson Green. the beuefit of the Central Labor Union; Chairman Board of Directors Walter M. Young. be it Resolved, That we denounce in unmeasured terms the contemptible action of the New Era for using the name of this body, which is the only recognized central body in the city of Louisville; be Notes arid Gossip of Week LABOR WORLD. the From All Parts of the Country. it further the New Resolved, That the information that Kra does not represent this body and has no right to use its name iu the solicitation of funds for any purpose be Gov. Pingree is expected to deliver the imparted to the business men of our city and published iu the Kentucky Irish Labor day oration at Peoria, 111. American, which carries our indorseThe carpenters of Jersey City and day. ment, and the daily papers. have secured the eight-hou- r Kugene V, Debs will address a monGOING ON STRIKE, ster mass meeting at St. Louis September 9. Journeymen plasterers are scarce ill Newsboys Promiso to Malco Chicago, and are receiving $i a day of Things Lively for Certain eight hours. In France three bicycles of American Newspapers. make are now sold to one of English manufacture. The newsboys of Louisville are deterChicago machinists are hot over the mined not to be behind their fellows in removal of the headquarters from that the metropolitan cities. Kncouraged by city to Washington. the success of the boys in Cincinnati, Twenty cities so far in' the present year Lexington and other places, they have haye been added to the carpenters' long for several days past been engaged in eight-hou- r towns. perfecting an organization and formulat- list of The annual convention of the Indiana ing demands to be presented to the local publishers. They were to meet at the Federation of Lalior will meet at F.lwood Newsboys' Home last night to take final on Tuesday, September 120. Bricklayers at Jersey City, under their action. The principal grievance of the little recent agreement, now work eight hours cents per hour. fellows is that the Courier-Journnnd at forty-fiv- e Times will not allow them to return Delegate William Snow says the pavers unsold copies. They claim that often and rammers are all employed, with sudden changes in the weather after the work enough to keep them going till the papers are put and other unexpected hap- fall. penings cause them to be "stuck," thus iMinual conference of The twenty-firs- t depriving them of the profits sometimes the New Jersey Federation of Trade and on the sales of a week. If their demands Labor Unions will meet nt Orange on are not grantel they promise to make August 21. things lively on Newspaper Row. Said The Hatters' Union has appointed a one little fellow: having for its purpose the "Say, Mr. Higgins, say in you're paper committee of all n unionizing hat factories we're the boys what sells the papers. in the country. We have the sympathy of the public, and The Colorado State Federation of ain't going to lose our young lives sellin sixty-eigto thirpapers for nothin'. Come and see our Labor, by a vote of teen, declined to ally that body with the parade Saturday night. You'd take 'em Socialist Labor party. back, wouldn't you?" Winnipeg, Man., is the latest city in WOOD CARVERS' UNION. the Northwest to form a Building Trades Council, all branches of the industry Monday night at Beck's Hall the wood being fully represented. carvers of this city, New Albany and Typographical Union, No. 10, meets completed the organization of August 0, when measures to bring the the union of their trade. The new body union label more prominently before the was chartered by the International Wood public will be acted upon. Carvers' Association, and starts upon its The Journeymen Barbers' Union is career in most favorable circumstances. officers elected are competent and making rapid progress, adding new memThe The five-cereliable men, and from them George H. bers at each meeting". Thobe, the General Organizer of the as- shops will soon be a thing of the past. The Granite Cutters' National Union sociation, through whose instrumentality tlie new union was perfected, expects has decided to remove the headquarters, of the organization from Baltimore to good results. Organizer Thobe lias been very success Boston. The change will be made in , ful during the past three months, having August. succeeded in organizing fifteen unions of No settlement has yet been reached in n his during that time, the great strike of cigarmakers at Key and he says the Louisville body should West. Over 1,000 men are involved in take front rank in the labor movement in the controversy. The men are not orthe near future. Mr. Thobe left the city ganized. Tuesday for Evansville, and from there It is claimed that all cigars now manuwill go to St. Louis, organizing unions in factured iu the factories at Nashville, both places. He is an earnest and successful worker, being one of the most Tenu., bear the union label; iu other plant popular men iu Covington. When seen words, that there is not a by our reporter he stated that the condi- iu the city. tion of the wood carvers is fair throughSince November 15, 1898, through out the entire country, all the uien being efforts of organized labor in enforcing the the predicts that the wood employed. He carvers will soon become one of the lead- State factory lawt. nearly 1,000 children have been taken out of the factories of ing labor bodies of the country. me uuiuu win seuu ueiegaies to tile Wisconsin. Central Labor Union. The Iron Molders1 Union will have its annual outing at Fern Grove next month, BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL. and those who accompany President and his men will certainly have The members of the Buildine Trades Council met at Reeb's Hall, on Fifth a good time. The pattern makers' strike for the street, Thursday night and elected the louowing omcers: President, George shorter work day in New York is terminating satisfactorily to the men, the Roser: Vice President. L. P. Cahnf cording and Corresponding Secretary, greater portion of whom are now working w. toip; Financial Secretary, J. C. under the new rule. Allen: Treasurer. II. Pnnl- The Iron Molders' Internationa! Union Arms, J. Bailey; Board of .... Directors. J. at its 'recent general convention at In, ... . 11 T ,1.. TT 11 uuuuciiy, ji. noun, W. AlllCUell, I). dianapolis voted down the proposition to Gorman and E. Van Meter. ' A committee composed of G. Roser, establish a "home" for disabled and W. G. Kolp, J. C. Allen, L, B. Cahoe, K. superannuated members. ' Van Metar nnd D. Gorman, was appdlnted A cotton mill lyceum movement has to confer with the city officials and the been inaugurated at Columbus, Ga. The members of the Shool Board and arrange with theuvto have ia qlailje inserted in object is to encourage a higher educaevery contract saying that Jnothing but tional standard among the operatives of union labor rIiiiII Via itniln.,o,l' i the Southern cotton mills. also decided to furnish every union, man The finest "labor temple' in the world wuu a cani. l nese cards will be used in identifying linion mpn'oml If .i tn.i.c i... is in Paris, France. It was built in 1892, Eighty-tw- o tobieible for anyone to obtain employment and cost the city $400,000. in a union shop, unless he carries one ,ot trades and organisations have meeting the cards. The color of the cards will be plaqfes and offices' under Its roof, for changed ldnthly 'to avoid duplication. which a light uobilnal rental i paid. Ho-boke- n . al non-uniofellow-workmenon-union Rec-tenwa- ld n. The Municipal Council appropriates $10,- 000 nnnually for its maintenance, and the civil authorities agree it has done much good iu promoting the well being of the working class;. All the glass plants of the United States have closed down. Until the wage scale is signed for the next "fire," and the time set for resuming, no glassware will be made iu these establish ments. The Building Trades Council and Central Trades and Labor Union of St. Louis have agreed to donate the entire profits of the Labor day celebration to the families of the imprisoned' miners at Wardner, Idaho. A five-dalaw for union compositors and members of the International Typographical Union will in all probability be one of the live propositions that will be considered at the coming convention at Detroit. Two hundred nnd fifty charters have been issued by the American Federation of Labor thus far this year, nnd the outlook for the next few months is still more encouraging. Last 3'ear 205 charters were issued. The average daily loss hi circulation of the Chicago Record for the past five months, during which it has been a nonunion shop, was 90,222. This will be doubled if union men everywhere only do their duty. The letter of Secretary Young to the unions that have withdrawn from the Central Labor Union was dignified and courteous. Those who have the interests of labor really at heart will favor complying with his request. The Swiss Government is attempting to reduce to a minimum the dangers to health iu factories wljere the use of lead is necessary by strict' supervision andjy the observance of instructions to workmen as drawn up by the Government for their guidance. Joe Heheman is enthusiastic over the situation of the carpenters. Every union carpenter in this city is nt present employed, and additions are made to the union roll at each meeting. The carpenters are awakening from the lethargy that has hung over them. The retail clerks in Washington and other large Eastern cities are meeting with great success iu their demands for shorter hours. Aleetings are being held, where business men nnd employers are invited to speak iu favor of united action in the early closing movement. The Chattanooga Enquirer says that the outlook for organized labor lias not been so good in that city for years. Old unions are becoming more closely affiliated and new ones are forming. Small differences are disappearing and a closing up of the ranks is indicative of good results. Victor Lawson, of the Chicago News and Record, is resorting to all mauner cf subterfuges to sustain the circulation of his rat papers, but without avail. His agents are being chased out of town after town. Have nothing to do with his papers till they carry the Allied Printing Trades label. The San Francisco Labor Council has drafted n circular letter warning Italian workingmen against emigrating to the Hawaiian Islands owing to the slave conditions of labor existing in that territory. The letter will be forwarded to the King of Italy, the Pope, the radical statesmen, the press and labor organizations of that country. Suit recently filed by the Allied Printing Trades Council of St. Paul to restrain II. C. Whittlesey and John E. Dempsey from using the union label was decided by Judge Otis in favor" of the council. The court decided that as the defendants did not employ members of the various unions affiliateiUwith the council they were not entitled to use the label. Arrangements, are being made for the foundation of a large colony on the cooperative plan on the shores- - of Lake Erie, near Toledo.. The scheme embraces the building cf a large commercial town, where all the profits arising from trade are to be equally divided among the producers, somewhat after the method carried on for many years at Tell City, Indiana. PresideiitJames McGill returned Saturday from his trip through the State, and reports that much progress has been made toward the formation of the State Federation of Labor. A convention will be called to meet at Frankfort some time this fall, when the. State Federation will be organized and. officers elected, This will enable the working people to bring united pressure to bear upon the Legislature relative, to needed labor legislation this winter. Already, the unions of this city, Lexington," Piducah, Henderson, Owensboro, Covit (jton and Newport have agreed to md t ehjgates, which assures, the success of t ie undertaking. .This State Fedwatioo ; fUi wield great power. y All work executed promptlj' iu 'first-clas- s BE PRESTON AND MARKET. st'le. 3 Give Ms Your Order Helf Us Grow. VAULT 1097-182- 0. and ODORLESS GLEANING, JOHN KARXIJY. Telephones DRY WELL DIUGINO. 9 J Orders by mail will receive prompt attention. BROWN LEGHORNS. s Average 200 eggs a year. Eggs for hatching 5 cents each. Two Cockerels for sale cheap. KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 WEST GREEN ST. CHAS. D. JACQUES, 2422 St. Xavier. M. D. Lawler, FRANK FEHR BREWING 60. FIRST CLASS Grocery and Saloon N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and Duncan. Fine Lunch and Music Saturday Night. LAWLKU- -- INCOUPOUATIfiD. COONEY. II M ONARCn LAWLER'S A CEJNT CIGAR. Manufactured at SUPERIOR Eighteenth and Duncan Streets. C. J. CALLAHAN -- MAKI-R OP FINE- - BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, DANIEL DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENAN. Boots and Shoes 1708 Seventh Street, Work Guaranteed and Repairing Neatly Done, HOTEL RICHELIEU CAFE AND RESTAURANT, Dougherty 1229 & Keenan M.J. SWEENY, PROP. 221 THIRD AVE. Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Night. Best of Wines and Cigars. THir.! VI IJ1 1 0 N" R! eoa. UNDERTAKERS, West Alarket Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth Cnr-rinjjes BIG FOUR TO ROUTE All Onlls Promptly Attended to, Day or Nilit. Furnished for All Occasions. Indianapolis Peoria CHICAGO AND AM, POINTS IN INDIANA and . . . MICHIGAN. ..BEST TERMINALS . . UNION DEPOT Comer Seventh St. and River. CITY TICKET OFFICE No. 218 Fourth Ave. Louisville, Ky. General Agent, E. G. MCCORMICK, Pass. Traf. Mgr., WARREN J. LYNCH, A. G. P. A., CINCINNATI. O. CHICKENS FROM IRELAND. mainsTreeT brewery 1 1 INCOHPOBATED. I LI 0 S. J. LAGER BEER AND PORTER LOUISVILLE, IT'S PURE. 1 orders for family use. KY. L1I Seventh and St. Catherine. George ilarnettof this city, this week received from Ireland a fine pair of game chickens, of the frizzly variety, one of the most noted in that country. They weie the gift of his. uncle, George Harnett, and came from the Devil's Bitt, Cout.ty Tipperary. The rooster stands three feet and the hen two and one-hafeet high. lf Wines, Liquors, Cigars. Frank Felir'a Beer always on tap. Special attention paid to DESERVED PROMOTION. Hot Iitmeh Day 219-22- and Hicjht. CO., Tim O'Leary, a well known insurance solicitor nnd popular Hibernian, for'sotne time past with the Western and Southern Life Insurance Company, has been promoted to the position ol Assistant Superintendent for this district. .Many would like to see him ascend to the Presidency. GRAND EXCURSION ITALIAN -- SWISS COLONY WINE 7 West Jefferson Street. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN WHAIXEN BROTHERS, Praprs., Telopliono To the Indiana Gas Kelt 011 Sunday, August Cth, via "Big Four Route." Special train leaves Louisville, Seventh-stree- t Union Depot, at 0 o'clock a. 111. Returning train will arrive iu Louisville Extremely low round-tri- p at 11:40 p, m. rates, as follows: Rushville, $1; Knightstown, $1.00; Anderson, 1.25; 1.25; .Alexanderla, 1.25; Muncie, Marion, 1.60. Take advantage of the low rates and spend a Sunday with friends jtl the Gaa Belt.. See.stnall bills for particulars, Get LIQUORS OF HLL KINDS, UIOO. r.OUIMVIIwIvIC, ICY. JOHN F. OBRTBL, BUTCHERTOWN BREWERY, CREAM COMMON BEER Story Avenue, Tetepfcan? 89 ' . tickets'arClt,.Ticket. Office, Fourth avenue, and rat depot. - No,218 . ,:. r, LOUISVIIXEi KY. ;