You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Kentucky Irish American: August 12, 1899 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1899 kec1899081201_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: August 12, 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. A. MEDER, SURGEON DENTIST, 347 W. JEFFERSON ST., Det. Third and fourth. Office Hours from 8 to 5. Sun days g to II. Kentucky Irish American. G. Clay county or to repeal the Goebel election law. He probably deems the latter an impossibility and the former as not advisable at present. Col. John Punch, of Mt. Sterling, was last week appointed acting Deputy Warden, which is equivalent to an election. Col. Punch is a prominent and will undoubtedly make an excelD. J. M. lent officer. Irish-Americ- LAGE CURTAIN LAUNDRY. lead and never follow. Our work In laundering lace curtains at 20c a pair gives en tire satisfaction. Work called for add delivered. First-clas- s We serlce. ond St. MAD. DADEY, 625 SecTelephone 2631. VOLUME III. NO. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1899. the membership of Division 4, complimenting him and Mr. Pat Burke on their efforts to procure this increase and saying they had done more work in this line than all the other members combined. He also referred to the unanimous election of the popular President and the firm stand he always takes that the wishes of his division may prevail in the meetings of the County Board. The speaker concluded his remarks by pledging President Henuessy the earnest support of all the members, not only of Division 4, but the entire order, and wished him a long and happy life. While the emblem was being placed upon the breast of the recipient there was round after round of applause. "No one could wear it with more honor and dignity," was the expression heard on every side. President Henuessy was almost over come and was only able to utter a few well chosen words, during which he returned his thanks to the members for this generous manifestation of their regard and pledged his best efforts to the future welfare of the division. Following Tresident Hennessy's pleas. ing response Lawrence Mackey, John Barret and Joe Taylor were called upon to address the assemblage, their remarks causing much enthusiasm. Taylor made one of his sensible talks, in which he paid a glowing tribute to Division 4 and its executive officers, expsess-in- g the hope to see the membership still further doubled. Messrs. Barrett and Mackey extended invitations to those present to visit Divisions 2 and G, which where accepted, and next Tuesday evening there will be a large, attendance at the session of the Young Men's Division There was a large number of visitors present to witness the presentation,- among them William McCarthy, John Curran, Tom Dolan, Owen Keiran, Lawrence Mackey, Joe Taylor, John Barrett and the editor of this paper. When the regular order of business was concluded the announcement was made that not a member of the banner division south of the Ohio river was in bad stand ing. I lie doors were then thrown open and all invited to assemble in the front hall, where William Ansbro and Joe Lynch, assisted by George Shea, Bernard Callahan and Will and Dave Reilly, dis pensed with genuine hospitality the good things that had been prepared for the occasion. Interspersed between the eatables and drinkables were choice musical selections by the Sligo orchestra under the leader ship of Col, John Brown, whose solos on the flute were excellently rendered aud warmly encored.' Fortwitiouravmtrth' REV. FATHER and jollity ran riot, James Curran, Con PASTOR OF ST. AUGUSTINE'S COLORED CHURCH, FOURTEENTH AND BROADWAY. picture of the zealous missionary priest who is doing a great work in behalf of the colored Hallihan, Joe McCarthy and John HeneThe above is an excellent improvements in St. Augustine's church and introduced han dancing jigs, Irish reels and breakpeople of this city. Since his advent in Louisville he has made many services that appeal to the colored race. In next week's issue will appear a synopsis of the labors of this good man. Copies downs. James Keiiealy, Joe McCarthy aud Dave Reilly sang songs, the latter of the picture can be procured at Rogers' book store, on Market street, between Second and Third. bringing dowji the house with his "Irish PRICE FIVE CENTS. BOUGHT OUTRIGHT Peek Will Found a Colony oi' American Millionaires in Ireland. Killarney's New Owner Will Sell Building Plots Near the Lakes. Fifty Irishmen Must Be Em- FRANKFORT. Col. Patrick O'Brien Owns One of the Finest Fanny in Woodford. MIRTH AND MUSIC The Fight Between Gov. Brad- ley and Treasurer Longr Is Yet Undecided. Predominated at the Domin ican Church Outing Monday. The complimentary outing given Mon day at Fern Grove by the Dominican church to its children and Sunday-schoteachers surpassed in every respect those of former years. Though the morning was gloomy and threatening, hundreds assembled on the levee and urged Rev. Father Logan to listen to no suggestion of a postponement. The little ones declared their prayers had been offered for good weather, and they must have been answered, for the day proved an ideal one for a ride up the river and an outing at the grove. During the forenoon the skies cleared and when the Sunshine started afterdiuner there was an immense crowd aboard who were anxious to share in the fun always to be had when these excursions take place. Mr. Richard Quinu, the Mayor of Limerick, was there, and with him were the leading men of that part of the city over which he has jurisdiction, among whom may be mentioned Messrs. Frank McGrath, John Hickey, Capt. Jacobs, Col. John Brown, Mike Finnegah, Mike McClain, Dick Walsh. Pat Finuegan, R. H. Edelin, John Barry and others, and they suc ceeded in making it interesting and pleasant for all with whom they came in contact. The concert and dance music was furnished by Prof. Morbach's band. One of the most pleasing features of the entire affair was the rendering, of several vocal selections by Miss Mary Timmons, of West St. Catherine street. This hand some young lady possesses an exceptionally clear and sweet voice, and she was compelled to respond to several encores. There was an interesting foot race be tween several little girls for a prize and numerous innocent games for the amuse ment of young and old. Too much praise can not be bestowed upon Mrs. 'Squire John McCann, Mrs. Strassuer and Mrs. Coleman, to whose efforts the' entire affair owes much of its success. A number of the local clergy honored the occasion with their presence, and Rev. Father Logan and his parish ioners have reason to feel proud of this year's outing. There were a number of amusing incidents, but lack of space compels us to omit them in this report. ol Democratic Campaign Opened in the Capital by Hon. Evan Settle. PERSONAL AND SOCIETY NEWS NOTES ployed on Each Estate at $ 1 Per Day. SITES HAYE BEEN SOLD ALREADY. Special Correspondence of the Kentucky Irish American. 1 Frankfort, Aug. 11. Last Sunday the Capital City seemed deserted, therefore your correspondent determined to join the majority of the residents and leave town, accompanied by Col. M. J. Sullivan, of Covington, even if for one day only. With this purpose in view we drove out and inspected "Becchwood," the elegant country home of Col. Patrick O'Brien, Treasurer of the Frankfort division of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, situated about seven miles from this city in Woodford county. Several hours were devoted to a tour of the farm, one of the finest and most valuable in historic old Woodford, during which we made a thorough inspection of the stock, poultry, etc. Col. O'Brien is a practical Irish farmer and one of the most progressive in this section of the State, and the head of a charming household. The genial Colonel and his estimable wife are hospitable entertainers. During the afternoon a storm came up, and the rain, which was sadly needed in that vicinity, for a time came down in torrents. Col. M. J. Sullivan, of Covington, for many years with the Louisville & Nashville railroad in the capacity of engineer, has been in the city for the past week. He is one of the best men employed on the road, and has an excellent run between Covington and Louisville. Col. Frank Heeney left this week for Atlantic Ciy and New York, where he will purchase a complete fall stock. D. P. Davis, D. J. McNamara, John Dolan, W. D. Lewis and"prj.rC61ema'n' spent Thursday in Lexington attending the Elks' carnival. Mr. W. A. Lutkemeier left Tuesday for Lexington, Cincinnati and Louisville, where he will spend his vacation. Misses Julia and Sallie Showalter and Lizzie Sheridan are visiting in Lexingtou. Miss Nonie Parker spent the past two weeks in Shelbyville, Louisville and Lex iugton. Misses Bemadette Haley and Lucille Tobin are spending fair week in Lexiug ton. Miss Louise Perriu, one of Lexington's prettiest irirls. is visiting Miss Bessie Coleman this week. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Collins will speud fair week with Col. B. J. Laughlin and family in Lexington. Last Friday all religious meetings were resumed and Sunday the city presented its usual appearance. The attendance at all the churches was larger than for a long time, which goes to show that the compulsory suspension of divine services caused many to appreciate the church more. Sister Innocentia, for several years the Superior of St. Joseph's Academy, this citv. was transferred to Nazareth last week. Her successor has not yet arrived in Frankfort. The portrait of Gen. Henry T. Stanton, the second poet laureate of Kentucky, has been hung side by side with that of his predecessor, Theodore O'Hara, in the rooms of the Historical Society by the Colonial Daughters. remonstrance with Gov. Bradley's Treasurer Long for not doing any harder work in Frankfort than to run up monthly and draw his salary has excited considerable interest in political circles this week. Thus far the Treasurer has ignored the Governor, and the final outcome of the controversy is awaited with interest among people through the State. Last Monday, County Court day, the first guns in what promises to be the hot test campaign ever waged in Kentucky, were fired in this city. The orators were Congressman Settle, who made an able speech, followed bv Col. J. A. bcott and Hon. South Trimble. At night the colored voters were addressed by an able colored speaker from West Virginia, who indorsed the Democratic ticket aim urged his hearers to support it. After the soeakintr a colored Goebel club was organized with a large membership. The race for the Democratic nomina Hon for Jailer of Franklin county was exceedingly warm up to today (election day), and a full vote will be polled. At the present writing the result is still in doubt and an exciting linisu is expected, A Goebel club will shortly be organ ized in. Frankfort, which will work for the success of the ticket headed by the man from Kenton. William Cushing spent Sunday last in this city visiting friends. Division 1 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians contemplate giving a lawn fete the latter part of August. One-huof the receipts will be donated to the ore in fund. Gov. Bradley states positively that there wilt b no "extra session of the Leg- iglature, eituer to aecure rosruni w.in lf AbBSRT STROEBELEv Mr. A. Peck, of Cohoe3 Falls, N. Y., in an interview regarding his recent purchase of the Muckross estate and Killar- ney lakes said to the Journal correspondent: "Yes. I bought the estate outright. I have bought about 14,100 acres, including a manor house. I propose to live in the house, and to lay out about 1,500 acres surrounding it as a home park." The interviewer then asked: "What is to become of the rest of the property?" To this Mr. Peck replied: "I propose to cut up. the remainder of the land into eighty plots of fifteen acres each, and to build on each plot a sumptuous mansion, which will be sold for $1, 000,000. Each house will have a frontage on the Killar- ney lakes." "Isn't that a prohibitive price?" asked the Journal correspondent. "Listen," said Mr. Peck. "I propose to found a colony of American millionaires in Ireland. I only want millionaires. It will be a grand thing for Irishmen. They said the land was to be bought and presented to Ireland. What would be the good of such a plan? One of the most stringent conditions which will govern the purchase of-teighty plots is that fifty Irishmen must be employed on every estate at $1 a day." "That's a large number of men to care for fifteen acres, isn't it?" "Of course," answered Mr. Peck, "these millionaires will each be compelled to buy abcut 100 acres of laud at the back of their plots." . -.iIt 'It ir'U:i'."liiSe"llicM!is;wiii, support you?" "Why, we have sold four sites already," said the new owner of the lake3, "and three more purchases have been promhe A ' ised." Who these four millionaires are Mr. Peck declined to say. "How much did I pay for the Jakes?" he went on. "Something between and ,1,000,000. At any rate, I outbid all the others who meant to purchase the HONORED ST. DOMINIC. CELEBRATED. His Anniversary Impressively State and County Officers Chcor Celebrated at St. Louis the Pioneer Division on Bertrand's. Its Course. witnessed at the Last Sunday Dominican church, on Sixth fitreet, a most impressive and brilliant celebration of the anniversary of the patron saint of the Dominican order. The beautiful altars were ablaze with lights, with flowers in profusion everywhere. Hay-den- 's Third Mass was sung, and the excellent choir was cousideraly augmented for the occasion. Pontifical high mass was celebrated with Father Ath as celebrant, Father Niehause as deacon, and Father Mullen grat as After the gospel of the day Rev. Father Vincent Biggins preached an eloquent sermon, telling of the life and works of the great saint. This anniversary is one of the princi pal ones of the Dominican order, and the attendance was very large. In addition to the celebrants of the mass there were present Father Logan and his assistants, and Fathers Higgins, Flood, McFeeley and DeCantillon. The singing of the choir was of a very high order, the "Lauda Sion," "Veni Creator" and "Ave Mana" being par ticularly well rendered. The following are the soloists who took part: Sopranos, Mesdames P. Stark, D. Dougherty, O. Breed, Misses Lincoln, Green, Becker, Hannon, Watson and Hensley; altos, Misser Shelley, G. Thome and Agnes McCann; tenor, P. Stark; tenor, J. Greuser. was sub-deaco- The Initiatory Exercise Will Be Made More Interesting in the Future. Martin Cuslck, Patrick Sullivan and Others Address the Hibernians. ENTERED ITS TWENTY-SIXT- H YEAR RIVER TRIP TODAY. The friends of Rev. Father Oscar Ack ernianu, pastor of St. Philip Neri's church, Floyd and Woodbine, will give a boating trip up the river' this afternoon, the pro ceeds to be used in still further beautify' ing his handsome new church. An ele gant luncheon and supper will be served and nothing left undone that would con tribute to the enjoyment of those who attend. The steamboat will leave First street at 3 o'clock, returning at a season able hour, and as the fare for the round cents a big crowd trip is but twenty-fiv- e is expected and a good time assured. ATTENDED HER BROTHER'S FUNERAL. Mrs. Bernard Henley, of 1814 West Walnut street, has been in Cincinnati the past week, where she went to attend the funeral of her brother, Pat McGinty,who died there last week. Mr. McGinty, who had been a frequent visitor and had many friends in this city, was a well known conductor on the B. & O. S. W. railroad, with which he had been since V, boyhood; President Thomas Keenau Tuesday evening presided over the most interesting meeting of Hibernians yet held this year. The occasion was the social celebration of the entry of Division 1 into its twenty-sixt- h year of existence, all the divisions of the city being well repreUpon calling the assemblage to sented. order State President Martin Cusick, State Secretary James Coleman, County President John Murphy, County Secretary Tom Kelly, County Treasurer Owen Keiran, Division Presidents William Mee-haPatrick Sullivan and John Hen-ness- y and State Delegates John Barrett, James Rodgers and David O'Connell were escorted to seats on the platform with the officers of the division. After the reading and approval of the minutes and payment of claims, the Sick Committee reported all the members well. The Silver Jubilee Committee made a most gratifying report on the recent cele bration at Rivervicw Park, Messrs. Mike Tynan, John Mulloy and Tom Cody being highly complimented for the good re suits. The committee to whom was assigned the duty of preparing an additional de gree to the initiatory exercises made their report and exemplified the work in a most satisfactory manner. The new degree is both amusing and instructive and intro duces several new features not heretofore known in Hibernianism. In this counec tlon the advent of the "Irish fairies," among whom were James Barry, Mike Tynan, James Furey, Joe Taylor, Mike O'Brien, John Kelly, Tim Broderick, John Dolan, John Sheehy, John Cronin, James English, Con Lehau and others, created the greatest merriment and will result 1n greatly increasing the attend ance at meetings in the future. Tim J, Sullivan and Dave O'Couitelh as Ancient Knightrwere the guardiaue n, of the new candidates, who were to be protected from the wiles and charms of the above fairies, performed their parts well and added greatly to the interest of the occasion. After the initiatory ceremony and new degrees had been conferred on William Cushing, who was admitted to the order, President Keenan declared the business of the meeting transacted and invited the members and visitors to partake of the hospitality of Division 1 at the social session which immediately followed, an abundance being served under the supervision of Tom Cody, John Mulloy and Con Lehau. The inner man eing satis fied, short but interesting talks upon the benefits conferred by membership in the Ancient Order of Hibernians were made by John Barrett, Martin Cusick, Patrick Sullivan, John Henuessy, James Coleman and David O'Connell. Interspersed with the foregoing were songs by Dave Reilly, Tom Dolan, Mike Tynan, John Cronin and James Furey, and each was warmly applauded, particularly Dave Reilly and Mike Tynan. An invitation was received and accepted to attend the meeting of Division 4 Wednesday evening. The session was a jolly one, at which there was more inno cent fun than any had contemplated, and before leaving all were invited to attend the meetings of the pioneer division. Jubilee." GOLD BADGE Presented to President John II. Ilonncssy Last Wednesday Night. Before adjourning the entire assem blage drank standing the health and success of the division and its genial Presi dent. lakes." COLUMBIANS. CORNER STONE LAYING. They Will Give an Enjoyable Father Whelan's Handsome JVIoonlight Excursion NewChurch In Hardin Co.unty. Friday Night. It Is the Handsomest Hibernian ' DOLLAR A BARREL. Price of Beer Has Been Cut to Meet Competition of Outsiders. The Kentucky Irish American has for some time past been aware that foreign manufacturers of beer have been trying to gain a foothold in this city and has been awaiting the action of the local brewers. Rumors have been afloat to the effect that while not cutting the agreed price some of the Louisville manufacturers have been meeting the lower rate by spending more money with the saloon-keeperThe beer manufactured by our leading brewers is unsurpassed by that of any city in the United States, and the firm of Senn & Ackerman, for the purpose of meeting this foreign competition and protecting the home market, havr since the first of August been selling their product to all their customers at $1 per barrel less than formerly. What action the other brewers will take we are unable to state. This is equivalent to raising the war tax, which has had to be borne by the saloonist. In view of the superior quality of the home article there is much surprise that there should be a demand for any other. s. The committee in charge of Mackiti Council picnic reports everything favor able for a large crowd at Sugar Grove on Tuesday, August 22, The moonlight excursion of the Colum bian Society will occur next Friday even ing, aud judging from the number of tickets sold will prove one of the most County President John Murphy successful and enjoyable of the present season. The original date was set for and Joe Taylor the Printwo weeks ago, but the excursion was cipal Speakers. postponed becaufe of the inclement weather. The Columbian Society is composed of JOHN J. GROGAN HIGHLY HONORED the best youug people of that part of Louisville known as Limerick, and its main features are of a social and charita ble nature. Its present officers are as Wednesday night Hibernian Hall was follows: taxed to its utmost capacity to accommoPresident R. H. Edelin. date the audience that assembled to witJohh Bell. ness the presentation announced to take Secretary Edward Neighbors. place that evening. The routine business Treasurer Richard Walsh. was dispatched in quick order, all the These gentlemen, with Tom Casey, members being anxious to witness the Richard Reardon and Tom Muldoon, introduction of the new form of initia- compose the committee having the affair tion, which proved more impressive and in charge, and they will leave nothing interesting than any one had anticipated. undone to make this one surpass all oth The degrees were conferred upon three ers of this season. candidates, Messrs, John Owens, Pat A number of young ladies have been Burns and James Phelan, and a number offered prizes for selling tickets, and al of applications were referred. ready Miss Katie Lannin, of West St. Chairman Harry Brady made a partial Catherine street, is assured of being de report, stating that the recent picnic was clared the winner of a diamond ring. a success aud a good sum had been put The season for moonlight excursions in the treasury. will soon be over, and those who have The resignation of Secretary Tom Kelly not been up the river thus far should not was received with sincere regret, after miss this one. which John J. Grogan was by acclama tion elected to the office. This action of DRILLINQ STEADILY. the division was indeed a compliment The Hibernian Knights are preparing and attests Mr. Grogan's great popularity with the members, as it is not customary themselves for their trip to Boston and to confer this important office on so there has been a very fair attendance at the drills during the warm weather. As young a man. At this point of the proceedings John soon as the weather turns a little cooler A. Murphy, County President, was recog the drills will be held weekly at Seventh nized as the representative of the com and the riyer. In the meantime Lieut. mitte and members to make the address Jerry Hallihan will endeavor to procure accompanying the presentation of the additional members from each division handsome gold badge to President John of the order. This will furnish an ex Hennessy. President Murphy proceeded cellent opportunity for those who wish to the President's chair where, before to visit Boston next year. retiring, he pinned upon Mr. Hennessy's PATROLAIAN RAIDY'S CONDITION. breast what is perhaps the prettiest and most valuable emblem of the Ancient Officer Patrick Raidy, one of the most Order of Hibernians in Louisville today police friendship and reliable men connected with the as a token of the esteem, department, is still confined Jtohis bed, love in which he is held by the members of Division 4, During his eloquent and suffering from a severe atiack brtyphoid Twenty-sixt- h feeling address President Murphy told fever, at his residence at his audience of the. great work done for and Main streets. He is now pronounced his friends wish him a thi Hibernians . by President Henuessy out of danger and aud how he had succeeded' iu doubling speedy, recovery. Vice-Preside- nt Emblem Ever Worn in This City. On Friday, August 4, the corner stone of St. Patrick's new church atStithtou, Hardin county, was laid with impressive ceremonies by Rev. P. M. J. Rock, of the Cathedral, assisted by the pastor, Rev. Father Whelan, Fathers Lynch and Walsh, of Louisville; Father Donovan, of Richmond, Va.; Father Abell, of Bethlehem, and Father Cronin, of Cecilian. Father Rock preached an able and eloquent sermon. The weather was fine and a large crowd attended the ceremony. This church, which is renaissance in style and 54x120 feet, will be the finest in Hardiu county. Father Whelan, the zealous pastor, has made rapid progress with his great undertaking, aud expects the handsome edifice to be under roof before winter. IRISH-AMERICAN SOCIETY The New Ritual and Important Changes In Laws to Bo Acted Upon. On Thursday, August 17, there will be a very important meeting of the Society. The new ritual will be introduced, and there will be a very large number present to be initiated according to the new form. There will also be proposed amendments to the present constitution, which will be acted upon at this meeting. The committee having this in charge have devoted a great deal of time to preparing the amendments, and have iutroduced a number of new features, which they think will advance the interests of the society. It behooves all the members to be present, so that each one will have a chance to express his views before they are acted into laws. In regard to the ritual there have also been introduced some features which will afford a great deal of amusement, Let every member be present and let's have a jolly good time as well as a rousing business meeting. Irish-Americ- BRIGHT CHILD DEAD. Mr. and Mrs. James Shea, of Maple street, have the sympathy of their many friends on account of the death of their bright little son Joseph Garuett, whose funeral took place on Monday, He was a beautiful little child and the pride and pet of the neighborhood KENTUCKY WIIL,IAM Flittered Oevotcd to tlio Moral and Social Advancement of all m keodxtok:y AMERICAN. Irish irish American. How Miss Alice Murphy, of Bank street, aud Miss Maggie Keifer left Tuesday for n two-week- s' AI. IIIGGIXH, 1'ubllHhor. s for the "next few months lor newspapers to pay much attention to the resolves, protests and manifestoes Americans. of this band of patriots with 'sleen thousand votes up their sleeve. i SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. SINdLE COPY, 5c. Matter. at tlio Loutsvlllo I'ostofflcc an Sccoml-CIns- Addiwsalt Communications to the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Qreen Street tjl T R A .PSfe Iff Sj0 'P N ClUp SATURDAY, AUGUST 12, 1899 LOUISVILLE, KY I WHY, OF COURSE 1 The strike of the printers on the New York Sun is not the outgrowth of a demand for higher wages. The Sun printers are the best paid in the United States. But the Sun desired to have a word to say, now and then, about the conduct of its own business. It desired to keep up with the times, as Gov. Pingnee desired to do in the couduct of his shoe Here is factory up iu Michigan. where the Typographical Union stepped iu with its veto, and now the Sun has a strike and a boycott on its bauds. Nevertheless we be lieve the Sun will win. This is not the first battle it has fought for independence from the tyranny o trusts. Its position is sound. It can not fail to come out of the fitrht stronger and greater than Louisville Commer ever before. cial. i r vv FT I. V:. ft' 5Sr The Anglomauics now assure us The above will surprise some that we are indebted for the Monroe people as appearing in a union will be. doctrine to the suggestion of an newspaper, but it will not surprise The details of the causes of the English statesman. They wil union printers here or elsewhere who know the record of the pro trouble we liave not learned, but it doubtless eventually discover that fessed union man wjio for the past seems that the Sun management the Declaration of Independence; two years managed and edited the lias for years persistently tried in our Constitution and this blasted Commercial. He is known the various ways to evade and violate republic were the natural and un MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmcr. country over and his reputation is union regulations, aud finally sought avoidable fruits of English ideas of not envied he is wholly welcome to supplant union printers with re- free popular government and friend Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on 'Short Notice, to it. His record here is no better. porters and non printers on some ship for the people of this country. S. E. COR. EIGHTH A.3ND .TEFJFIOHSOIV SXS. With professions of unionism and improved machinery, apparently TELEL'irONE 810. The Keutucky Irish American desire to be fair aud comply with heeding the rosy pretensions of the has made it a rule not to publish union regulations, signing an agree machinery agent rather than the anonymous communications, which ment with the union to do so, he practicable suggestions of workmen Miss Mary Heraty, a aud the results of experience just will be strictly observed while this Mr. George R. Newman is spending lar young lady of the pretty and popu Ml West End, left has so far as he dared ignored ten days nt Tatham Springs. as many proprietors did in introduc paper continues under the present Wednesday for Boston, Mass., where she $ union law, and indirectly, through Miss Maggie Welch has returned from will visit an aunt ami uncle. management. a his subordinates, violated union ing the linotype, to their sorrow a delightful visit to Cincinnati. Miss Minnie Rodgers will spend the ft regulations aud scale of prices, as and cost. ROUGH RIDERS, Miss Ella Mae Rankin and Johanna month of August with friends and rela DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF It is evident that the Sun has proven in the trial of his late foreSullivan arc visiting in the East. tives in Cleveland. She will visit the ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE lake resorts before returning home. man, Pollock, who was expelled been guilty of breach of faith, lack is expected home Miss a of courtesy and fairness, otherwise Tholr Celebration at Foutv from Alice Hickey next for being his catspaw in such du Dawson Springs week. saloon James P. Glenn, the tain Ferry Was a Big keeper of Eighteenth and Broadway, ex' plicity. The Typographical Union such summary aud extreme action Miss Fannie Riley left Monday for a Success. pects to leave Monday for Sweet Sulphur visit 111 Meade county. expects the opposition of all such, would not have been taken by the Springs, to be absent several weeks. for he has reasons to dislike the Union. Relying upon the good Mrs. F. C. Kenney left Wednesday for The celebration of the Louisville Roosc Miss Etta Martine was the charming Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Studios, Carrara, Italy. union the same reason some peo sense aud conservatism of the In velt Rough Riders at Fountain Ferry Mechauicsburg, 111., to visit her sister, hostess at a reception tendered the mem officers, basing cur opiu Park last Monday night was witnessed by pie have lor having a bad opinion of ternational Miss Lizzie Kelly, of New Albany, is hers of the White Rose Club at her home, WAREROOMS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET, g ion on years of close observation at least 7,000 people and proved a great visiting friends in Cincinnati and Dayton. 825 Oldham street, last Tuesday evening. the law. But he displays his ex- success. The attack by Indians upon the and the charge up San Juan Mr. Pat Batinon has been taking things pause of cheek when he intimates and no little dealings with them, Miss Josie O'Brien has been enjoying a we believe the strike is just, and in Hill were very realistic, as were other delightful visit with friends at Elizabeth- - easy and enjoying a season of test at that the Typographical Union is features, while the fireworks display was town. West Baden since last week. He is arbitrary, when it is only through that case the printers will will win, the finest witnessed in Louisville for n accompanied by his son, Pat Batinon, Jr no matter how long it may take or long time. Mrs. Daniel Hayes will spend the next its extreme leniency and patience what the cost. There will be no The parade failed to meet the expecta two weeks at Atlantic City and New Mr. and Mrs. James P. Glenn enter that he has not long siuce been tained with a supper in honor of Miss York. however bitter the strug- tions of the public, many of the largest Ellen Powers, of Richmond, Ky., and barred from every union newspaper violence, and best equipped organizations decliu Bernard- Dawson, of Mackin Council, Miss Ada McDermott, of Elizabethtown. gle may become. The printers will ing to participate. and finally tolerated by the has gone to New Haven, to be absent two not resort to it, nor will they per Miss Blanche Tucker has returned home COMING WEDDINGS. weeks. Louisville union so long with no after a pleasant visit to Miss Mollie mit anyone else in their name to do other evidence of their disapproval Mike Doerhoefer and Dan Miller, Jr., Scannell. While here she was enter so. Ever ready to hear suggestions The marriage of Miss Josephine Meis left last Wednesday for Sweet Sulphur tained by Misses Norma Keiran and than protests and admonitions. bergerand Ben Klefot will take place accept aid, if needed, from Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at St Springs. Mayme Fitzgerald. The printers and business com and Good Liquors a Specialty. Fifteen Ball Pool. the printers always insist on Vincent de Paul's church, Rev. Father Misses Mary McGinn and Bessie Han others, Miss Victoria Cerasola, after a short munity are already onto him. It Heisiug officiating. The bride is a lead non will return from Dawson Springs trip to Cincinnati, has gone to the couti in such ing lady in Indiana society circles, is high time that the owners of the managing their own affairs Mr. next week. M. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. try to spend a few days. While there Commercial and managers of the matters, valuing the honor of their Klefot is a prominent member of the she will be joined by her sisters, Misses Washington Social Dramatic Club and Misses Nettie and Jessie Kennedy, of Tolophono 384. Republican party were awaking. craft too highly tp even risk the popular in the East End. His friends are New Albany, spent the week with friends Annie and .Kate Cerasola. 248 West Jefferson Street. casting of a cloud upon it by any congratulating mm upon, winning so at Dayton, O. They may rest assured that under Joseph M. Harding left last week for thing unlawful or unmanly. handsome a bride. After the wedding Atlantic City, Washington and other the present peculiarly efficient Miss Maggie White has been enjoying J Oil IV 15. The Sun must, like every other the happy couple will take a short trip a pleasant visit with relatives and friends points, Washington is Joe's old home, PRANK. management the paper will be East, and upon their return will go to where he expects to spend several weeks, union newspaper in New York, ob housekeeping at 1200 Mulberry street. at Grahampton. renewing old acquaintances. ueither profitable for its owners nor serve union regulations, and the The announcement of Mr. John Kelly is still confined to his gaiu votes for its party. the coming mar Mrs. Maxwell entertained last Friday fight will continue until it does. riage of Miss Mary Hardyman and Mr. home on Baird street from the effects of evening in honor of her ueice, Miss Mike Henehan will be a pleasant surprise his long illness. PRINTERS BREAK THE RECORD Bertha Rich, of Covington. One of the In the Steubenville, Ohio, dis to their host of friends. The wedding Mrs. Owen Keiraii and Mrs. Kelly, of many enjoyments was the singing and S12 and S14 CLAY STREET. During the past years of depres- trict, R. P. Scott, with a view to will take place early iu the fall. Miss the East End, will leave shortly for playing by Miss Norma Keiran. Telephone 209-Hardyman is a pretty girl of the West LOUISVILLE, KY. sion in trade, with strikes in nearly stopping corruption iu politics," End and Mr. Henehan holds a responsi- Scannell Springs. The Columbia Club could bestow one of Miss Blanche Carr and Miss Duffy left ts diamond prizes on no more worthy every industry, the printers, despite offered $10,000 to the Republican ble position with the L. & N. railroad. Wednesday to spend several weeks at young lady than Miss Katie Lanniii, of the revolutionizing of their craft by committee for the nomination for The engagement is announced of Mr. West St. Catherine street. She has proven Cumberland Falls. the introduction of machinery, have Congress. Ralph R. Rule indorses John D. Rudd, inspector of private drains a zealous worker for that society. Eastern district, to Mrs. S. D. Smith and daughter, Miss had very little trouble. On the the plan and offers $15,000. Each in the lady residing on eight a handsome young street. Irene, will spend a few days at White The West Baden Journal says Misses contrary they have settled many pledges to donate the salary to eduSulphur Wells, Ind. LiUie Batinon, Mattie Shelley and Mamie WHITE ROSE CLUB. old scores of long standing, main- cation. This plan may work, proDwyer form a bevy of attractive and Jack Seibert,.Will Schotter and Charles accomplished Louisville ladies who are Miss Margaret E. Grogan, of 1710 raised the standard of vided the nomination meant electained and Seventh street, will entertain the White Bowman have gone to the country to spending a season at the American Carls 42S-43- 0 their craft, added hundreds of print- tion; but it would doubtless end in Rose Club next Tuesday evening. The spend several weeks. East Jefferson St. bad. ing establishments to the union list, defeat of the "reformer." The members of the club are as follows: Misses Miss Marie Louise Costigan has gone ClitJtjliiir, Jgil.CJO Hoacl. Miss Marian C. Mason, the pretty and EJleotrlo Margaret Grogan, Susie Miller, Mamie organized new unions, almost ward politicians and campaign Rilley, Mary Wojfe, Annie Collins, to Crab Orchard Springs, where she will attractive daughter of. Mr. aud Mrs. Horses and Vehicles to hire nt all hours, nt reasonahle rates. remain till September. Robert Mason, of 2414 Second street, is doubled the membership, and come workers, accustomed to getting part IrfOrctto Relim, Mary Ryan, Katie Ansbro, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Sheehau, 1814 enjoying a very pleasant vacation at Bay TELEPHONE 140. to be regarded as the model of con- of the boodle, would certainly re Katie Heines, Etta Martiue, Messrs. Thomas Fetter, William Miller, Joseph High avenue, hav'e as guests a party of View, Mich., where she will remain dur-servatism atrong labor organiza- sent the hoggfug of the pot by the Hanraliau, John McCloskey, Louis Du- - friends from Cincinnati. ng the month of August. tions. The Typographical Union nominating committee, aud put in gan, Dennis Heines, Thomas Hikes, at Gus Kelly says he has plenty of time is opposed to strikes, aud by its law their best licks for the other candi Charles Relim, Harry Smith and William to "smoke" and drink "cider," as the Misses Anna Batman, Ruth McCarthy, Av Lena Boeswald, Libbie, Nettie and Kohler. Battle Ax has" closed down. requires the exhaustion of every date, who would likely be cute Mayme Kirwan, Lena, Mollie and Annie QONE TO DETROIT. nit Cnliill and Gussie and Josephine Schmidt honorable means before a proposi- enough to isake it interesting for Mrs. Ben Mattiugly, of West St. Cathe Mr. and Mrs. James Caldwell left rine street, hasheen enjoyitfg a delightful compose a charming party enjoying a tion to strike can be considered, and them. in Who Is visit at Noun. Thursday for Detroit, where they will re visit with friends at St. Mary. it must then have the sanction of The Hambrickites made an effort main for about two weeks, l.tr. Miss Maggie Reardon, of Oldham Mrs. James A. Ross, of Eighth and St, while four will represent the Louisthe International officers before a to keep in sight by issuing a maniTwo handsome Emblems of the Ancient Order of Mf is spending the month of Catherine, is spending the years festo to the people of Kentucky, but ville printers at the convention o( the In- street,friends in Southern Indiana. August August at the summer resorts ofmonth of strike is authorized. For Southern ternational Typographical Union, this be- with Hibernians will be awarded by the Kentucky Irish comparatively little has been ex- newspapers, now haying plenty of ing the second time he has thus been Indiana. Her man friends will rejoice V George J. Lautz has returned from American to the members receiving the highest mini-be- r pended on strikes, but thousands of political chestnuts of their own to honored, Mrs. Caldwell was a former Montgomery, Ala., where he organized a to learn that she has almost entirely re covered from her recent illness. resident of that city, and will have a most of votes, these coupons only to be used for ballots. council of the Young Men's Institute. dollars have been paid out to 00k after, did not publish it, aud enjoyable visit. Miss Mary Timmons, of West St. pfficers senf to various parts of the the vast majority of the people of Misses Clara Dougherty and Ella Trinity Council of New Albany enter- Catherine street, is one if country to settle, threatened troubles Keutucky will never see nor hear talned members of Mackin Council at O'ilearii will hereafter hold positions at ising young vocalistsof the most prom- Is of the city. telephone exchange. the Jeffersouvllle ,,and prevent strikes. A conserva- of the labored effort of the master ,New Albany last Monday night. V. II. Wherever she appears she creates a de-- . iii Smith, Mack Raidy, J, H. Blunier and MIm ylna L. .Grogan and Ella, Shea cided .impression, and there- are those Record the. Candidate on the First Jine, Division on the Second- s minds - of. the . committee. tive policy has been made, There several other "nietnbers pf Wackiii who left last week for in the and' other who predict a brighLfuture adjusted, and the local unions, will be too much of .practical politics were present speak very highly of Trinity. places to spend theirLebanon vacation. musical world. sumtmir frequently unwillingly, accepted the ultimatum of the International and trouble was averted. With such a record, the news o a strike on the New York Sun was a surprise. That the cause was of long standing aud serious was fully understood by the printers, if not by the public; for, of all places in the country, the printers would pre fer peace in New York because o its prominence and prestige; then the fact that the strike was ordered by the unanimous vote of New York uuion (6,000 members) and promptly indorsed by the Interna tional, left no room to doubt that every means for a peaceful adjust ment had been exhausted, that no other alternative but to strike re mained, aud a fight to the finish it Sir Wilfrid Laurier, the Canadian Minister, who in the Dominion Parliament declared the United States must arbitrate the Alaskan boundary or fight, insists that he didn't mean it it was only for, political effect. It is evident that Sir Wilfrid is trying to imitate some of our American politicians; but he lacks the discretion to say things in a way aud place that he does not have to humiliatingly disclaim or withdraw them. With all his blus ter for several years Sir Wilfrid has not made Canada a nation nor scared your Uncle Samuel. Admiral Dewey is to visit Rome and has asked an audience with the Pope. What! The Hambrickites must hurry up a protest to Wash ington, demanding that Dewey be warned against "any intrigue with the Papacy" under penalty of being d and shot. If that does not avail, a manifesto to the American people to spurn Dewey as a "Popish emissary" will be the proper caper. court-martiale- Are Your visit with friends in East' wood. Mr. and Mrs. James P. Spellman, of 2830 West Market street, are enjoying a From all'the summer resorts and water delightful sojourn with "friends in Cining places come reports that the houses cinnati. are well filled, and a good business will We are glad to see John J. Glenn, our be done this year. This was to be ex peeled. As times have gotten better very popular Constable, is able to be out money is n little easier, and pater fami again after a severe illness of several lias can see his way clear to sending or months. taking his family away from the city. There has been no change in the con Many n maid is bewailing all her beau ditioii of John Flynu, who has been con tiful summer clothes which are laid away fined to his home on Sixth street for some in the bottom of her trunk, as the weather time past. has been so cool that something heavier dimity or organdie is necessary than Mr. and Mrs, Edward J. McDermott The summer girl who has not provided left Tuesday for Wequetonsing, Mich. herself with a few warm frocks at times where they will spend the balance of Hi feels rather "chilly," as nt some resorts heated term. fires have been very comfortable. But Mrs. Maggie Butler, who has been ill she has some consolation, for there is not quite such a dearth of men during this for the last ten days, is now out and able month as there was last month. August to be around, greatly to the joy of her is the most favored time for a vacation many friends. and more people have left town this Miss Mary Kcane and brothers, John month than before. The streets in the Tom and Willie, of Memphis, are visiting retail district are comparatively deserted their grandmother, Mrs. Fitzgerald, of very few of the familiar faces to be 017 Spring street. anywhere. The counting-room- s seen and wholesale houses have less than their James Bolger, of Thirteenth and Lex usual quota of clerks, and even Main iiiKtou, has returned to work for the street has something of a holiday look Louisville & Nashville, after about have very littl month's sickness. But the cause to complain of the hot weather. Mrs, Margaret Mason and daughter, True, some days have been excessively warm, but the mercury has not risen as Miss Maigaretta, of 2114 Second street high nor have the hot spells been as pro have returned from a short but delightful NX Htt trncted as in former years. The cool trip to Cincinnati. pleasant periods have been so nicely Mr, and Mrs. William (Wcdc) Kelly "sandwiched" between the warm ones entertained Sunday in honor of the that time is given to recuperate and be christening of the latest ndditiou to thei ready for the next. As all the predictions family, William Jr, are for an early fall we can not expect much more torrid weather. Mr. Doniinick Burke, of Seventh and St. Catherine streets, who has been seri fl Miss AnnieMeehau is visiting relatives ous'.y ill during the past four weeks, is j iu Cincinnati. reported as improving. jjj! Mr. James Masson has returned from a Miss Maggie Dalton, a pretty Louisville short trip to Cincinnati. girl, is the guest of Miss Annie Collins, M. D. Garvey has been spending the of New Haven, with whom she will spend the balance of the summer. past week at West Baden, stay-at-homJJU Teeth? If they need attention there is no better place to have them fixed than at the Louisville Dental Parlors, 544 FOURTH ST., Right Next to Avenue Theater. Their prices are the lowest, work the best, and all guaranteed. They will treat you right. KEJIKjrilEK THE I'LACE: Louisville Dental Parlors, -T T FOURTH JST i Gran W. Smith's Sons Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. Mil nnnn Mftniimftntrmnann I well-know- n two-week- s' I flonuments. stage-coac- h 2I221I3I122I1I!X2IX3221X2SSI3 - PARADISE! SAMPLE ROOM. J. CIay5treet Brewery, 2. -- WALTERS HENRY C. LAUER, MR Horse 1 III mm SIfl Per 1 EMBLEM CONTEST! two-week- s' Cold-we- ll 4 I the Most Popular Hibernian? I ft I differ-ence- - for-he- r .1 ' ' Oiy ixiEjarxjoicY T, J. irish American. d strong argument in the claims of trades carts containing sheep in same for sale at unions that cheap labor is dear, ana mat Athlone fair. The Bench saw tney naci well-pailabor is the best in the long WATHEN in Ireland in one of hc best fair greens .... ami. passeti u suuiik. . vn(.nlit(!nH .1 run. l OFFICERS. Allilone, Thomas Tracy, of Boston, Mass., dele Record of the Host Important of to be brought before the Urban Council President James McGill. gate from the American Petleration of rprniiimendimrthe prohibition of the sale Vice President J. W. Stevens. the Recent Events Culled Zeno M. Labor to the British Trades Union ConCorresponding Secretary of sheep for the future in any part of the Exchanges. From Young, 549 Second street. gress, left for England on Wednesday place except the lair green. Recording Secretary T. J. Ilcnnessy. last. His James U'ion-iipI- I. rii Ratunlnv eveniiin the Most Rev. Financial Secretary Charles Peetz. l)L of Chicatro. President of the Inter Dublin to Sligo Sunday excursions from Treasurer William A. Pool. Dr. Owens, Lord Bishop of Clogher, paid national Association of Machinists, will are becoming very popular. Sergeant at Arms Nelson Green. his annual visitation to Euniskillen. Chairman Board of Directors Walter leave on the 2oth. Iord Oranmore recently returned to During his stay in the town his lordship M. Young. The renort of the Interstate Commerce Castle McGarrctt, County Mayo, from was the guest of the Right Rev. Commission for 1898 gives the startling IT Scotland. Smollen. After 12 o'clock mass statistics that more people have been pul-n- it Mrs. Margaret Cosgrave departed this on Sunday Dr. Owens ascended the killed and wounded by railway accidents impres nnrf nreaclied an elociueut and 029 EIGHTH ST. life at her residence in Enfield, County than in the combined wars of the world. sive sermon from the epistle of the day.t Mcatli, July 25, at an advanced age. Cue Gossip of the Week including the late war with Spain. The Vanilla and l,enion, per gal. Mrs. Agnes Killeen, widow of the late His lordship afterward examined auout Notes and causes are usually inadequate protective 7oc nn children iii the dogmas of the Catho l'ruits and Chocolates, per gal From All Parts of the ITfll npr o 70c Thomas Killeen, died at her residence in measures and carelessness. rrfrtI n.wl Ttmmiin I i morning he sixty-firlic faith, and on Monday The Nashville Trades and Labor Coun Almond and Macaroon, per gal . .$1.00 Kingstown July 27, in her Country. completed the examinations, alter which year. ji.u" to Hisquc aim Tnttitriitu cil has appointed a committee of three of conadministered the sacrament $1.00 Ilricks and Euchre The remains of Thomas Tully, who he to present to Gov. McMillan a protest Cue to about 300 children. Sherbets and Ices The horseshoers are organizing a strong against the appointment of William died at his home in Dublin after a long firmation COc Sweet Cream Mn death of recent date has caused union in Peoria. illness, were entered in Glasnevin cemeBrandon, of Nashville, as a btate more profound sorrow in Ireland than The electrical workers have formed n Potnmissioner. because that gentleman, tery July 27. Cream delivered to New Albany and Mrs. Tierce Mahoncy, which oc- local organization at Memphic, Tenn. tvhpn the bill was up before tne Lcgisia Lord Roberts was present and took that of Sutton, County Jeffersonville; also shipped to all ship- crrmt interest Tnlmlo iron shipbuilders and boiler ture to leise convicts, in a speccli lavorcti the maneuvers lieiu in curred at her home in in 27, Mrs. Mahony belonged ping points. makers have organized a union in that hi measure. the neighborhood of the Curragh camp DubliM, July n Kerry family, the Rayto a According to the report of President 4 and 5 August city. monds, and was in every respect an ornarinnnnnkers' unions have been cranlcd Samuel B. Donnelly, of the international The Local Government Hoard of Ath ment to Irish womanhood. She was a Greenville, N. J., and St. Tvtwrnnhical Union, which win ue suu lone will nrobablv expend a handsome great charters in It is the purest and best. sum of money in improving and extending lady of exceeding culture, and her of all Thomas, Out. tnltted to the coining convention at Dc A specialty. personal charm was the admiration trades of Fort Wayne, fmit. there are now in existence 429 The huildinir the gas works there. have Telephones 2144 oild 2588. The funeral of the late Thomas Byrne who ever had the privilege of coming Intl., are arranging to form a Building rhnrtered locals, of which fifty-fou- r within her gracious influence. To the been organized during the past year. The July 20. The Irish cause she was passionately devoted, Trades Council. CSrSpcctal rates to hotels, dealers and took place at Rathfarnham expenses of the cmias-urexminers deceased was well known as the agent of and her bereaved husband by her decease The Typographical Union of Germany large orders. the Prudential Assurance Company. was in companion who loses a The remains of Mrs. Sarah llcnder, re- - complete sympathy with all his aims. Uri nf Hip late William llcnder. were Sister M. Paul Fanninc. of St. Cather interred at Ashford, County Wicklow, ine's Convent, Ramsgrange, died at noon July 28. Her death is deeply regretted , SaUml after n short illness. sister by a large circle of relatives and friends. AYE. of me fifst ,a(lies tQ jo,n 232 FOURTH A marriai'e has been arranged between this order in Ireland the Order of St. 8 Thomas Mordaunt Snagge, eldest son of Louis of France in fact, she was either fi his Honor Judge Snagge, ol 11 courtneiu the third or fourth. She was remarka Gardens, and Gwendoline, youngest ble for her great zeal in the good work daughter of Sir John Colomb, M. P., of she had undertaken, ami was niucn 8 Dromtiuinna, Kentnare, Kerry Complete Line bv the community and by the poor. At the meeting of the Athy No. 1 Dis For thirtv vears she had devoted liersen trict Council, M. J. Milieu presiding, u unsnarimrlv to her holy work, and she was decided to ask the Local Govern passed away in her seventy-thir- d tnent Board to sanction the transfer of year. Oh Monday solemn high mass tor the council's account from the National lhe renose of her soul was celebrated, to the Hibernian Bank, as the latter of' after which the interment took place in fered the best terms the convent cemetery. The lanrcst boir in Ireland is the Bog A hathini? accident that narrowly es of Allan, which stretches across the cen caped having fatal results occurred at ter of the island, east of the Shannon, Rosslare. A young man named Edward Our $10 Quick Meal and covers nearly 25,000 acres. Alto Murphy, an able swimmer, ventured out gether there are nearly 3,000,000 acres of n ronside rable distance. He became ex bog in Ireland that is to say, auout hausted on his return, and was noticed to Speaks lor Itself. of the total area of the country is sink. A companion named McCaun, who taatus A 9 A splendid Gas Range Willi lour was unable to swim, heroically ventured a bog, (1 burners, 17xl(Mnch oven, broiler Detroit Convention. ovrotitinnnllv fine weather of the hevond his depth to rescue his friend Representative of the Louisville Typographical Union at the ti, U and all the many qualities that have undoubtedly- have been .., .oi.o 1ms nttrnpted innnv tour- - hiotli would , '. fjasb made the Huick JNieai sopopumr. t n..t -- i Home at Colorado Springs for the year Every Quick Meal sold is the cause JT icte tr. rnhJrpivppti district. A marked drowned had not a biir wave of the in has a membership of J20.377 and over ending June 30, 18lJD, as suumiucu Km to shallow fSOO.OOO in its treasury. 5q shnwn over the earlv cominir title washed them t Charles Deacon, amount 9) feet satisfaction, laice no ciiauun; w McCann waded to land. The annual convention of the Connec Siinerinteiident were thirteen & purchase our Quick Meal, which is Z roads carrying the unconscious Murphy in his ticut State Federation of Labor has been ed to $27,718 07. There (A the district in large numbers, the U time tried, proven right and none . hpfore restora- - called to meet in Bridgeport. deaths at the Home during tlie year. 1 T ;.. rr- .lnittnoc .......a twnQ dun hnnr oeing in very guuu uiiii""" 9) can be better. Tlie gas company Tn snmminir ur the iudustral situation - Z of live effort brought the exhaustctl man Unskilled labor is scarce in England, . generously assists our sales by makthe wheel. McMackin, Labor ft (A nig free connections, giving tickets and for the first time in twenty years the in Mew York. Mr. ti,p minimi show of horses, cattle, back to consciousness rvimmissioner. has this to say in the Bulle for three lessons at the Alumnaemen. railways are advertising for sheep, swine and dairy product, under that enjoy tne great Club Cooking School and distribLEXINGTON JOTTINGS. from Montiromerv. Ala., state tin: "The industries (J the auspices of the Lismore farming n ..nl.tnlilp rnntr liook. est freedom from disputes and consequent Society, was held in the Show Field, Lis I hat printers, clerks and cotton workers Jnferrnntiotis of work through the strike r.-- 8 more. The weather was most favorable Special Letter to the Kentucky Irish there have formed organizations. ,.!,. or the lockout are tne industries in The and there was a large attendance. The charce is now openly made that hnth labor aud capital are so, strongly American. g hand of 214 MARKET, Ncnr Second. the Roval Munstcr LitxiMCTON. Auirust 11. The Elks' the Brooklyn and New York trolly strike r.mni7eil that thev can become responsi- BsesssesssBsssssessssssses played during the day. fair opened Tuesday and the first day's was forced as a stock jobbing sclieme hie narties to an agreement regtuuung At the weekly meeting of the Water- - attendance surpassed that of anytinng A machine for making barrels is said to wages and hours of labor for a year or ford County Council. Thomas Power pre which has been held at the fair grounds be in successful operation m tne cooper more. Such harbingers of 'industrial siding, James Queally moved "That this for many years. The Midway and other shops of the Pabst Brewery in juuwauKee, peace' are becoming more frequent every County Council at Waterford calls upon attractions drew well, and the diving The linkers and confectioners' unions of year as employes nntl employers cuuic iu T)r. wjw..w, na At nlso the landlords to reinstate the evicted ten iiui.nc.i nlnocoil ni'if he United States and Canada are niovfiig a better recognition of interests common ants, and that we give the evicted tenants Carver's wonderful rifle shooting. There for the abolition of night work in the to both.". (1 H . . 111 ... . AAA .ifF.mt n. v .vt It U UUU 1A lvvvU nnAnla I. n H 0 .1 tl f f trade. ail llie 5UIJIIUIL !.. UUI JVct in pui'i " Mnrk TTanna's manager on the Ash- - Although cloudy, the fair drew even their reinstatement." James Hayes secThirty-thre- e unions will take part in tni.nin flocks." savs the Cleveland Citi St. 342 W. Market larirer crowds each succeeding day. The he T.nhor dav viarade at Providence, R. I. niuled the motion,. which was adopted. - :p . . zen, "makes the boast that he will smash alarming fire broke out in Birr. It Elks are to be congratulated upon uieir It will be the largest witnessed in recent An the unions of hoisting engineers aim ore tmve imil its oripiu iii the L'reat success, aud it is earnestly hoped years. . o Positively the Finest Work, i....!,iw.lefore the snow flies. This same 11 year. ctn.iin r,f Mr SfitmtpV who thev will repeat it next 4 The onestion of rcuiovinc the head official has been quietly weeding out j IJilUiVK.1!111'- - k ' " " I i i nrl rwuic uiuiim;, nt T.wlln.i'i.irilic la r..1... ui -- w. miss narrowly escaped, ins Detiroom oeing jusi quarters of the Brotherhood of Railway union men for some time, out ne is nuw Reduction in prices for it. The water had to be earned in visiting her motlier. above Trainmen from Peoria was to have been at the end of his rope, as the unionists Miss Nannie Hickey, of Cincinnati, is ilecidcd Monday. For a time the safety of thirty days to introduce No doubt struck and won their fight. Wr, i,iu.v f iinnspQ inehiiliiif Doolv's visitinc her brother, D. J. Hickey. . Tlie Phicaco 1'ennv Savines Society, TTnima'M hirelings will tell us ail aoout ray Pictures. uumui Hotel, was menaced, iue damage to ansses margarcit t...i:-- i. au r0i! oneratiiiL' through the public school tirlmt a friend of labor' Uncie aiarK is m buildings and furniture is fully covered by Gibbons, of Frankfort, are visiting Miss teachers, last year received from the chil n week or two. We said before and re Lillie Beckurt. insurance. dren of that city over $i 0,000. Haiiua is a union smasn-e- r peat now, that Misses Lucille Tobln and iiernatieue nr. Onffnw. Bishop of T!. M.f ami to sunportliitu and his party is to ReDorts from the copper milling dis .. r Halev. of Frankfort, are spending a few JOHN P. KELLY & SON Aieatu. returiieti, 10 r . viaiu unci wuuk of Upper Michigan state that there indorse his underhanded attacKs ou or trict cNainara on the various oarislies of the diocese, ad- - days with Miss Mary Mtt lllf fair. Mu. is a great scarcity of skilled woncmeu in ganized labor. . . .,Tnti -- .w.. fll ntllll DEALERS IN nt'nniin aitrl ..... 0 ministering continuation and titscnarging and the .. ? ..... .:.. Ous- and Tohn Feenev. from Missouri allThe mechanical Boardmining traues RETURNS FROM IRELAND. tne otuer important, uuncs m uiuucuwu of the Colorado Executive was and Texas respectively, are spending a with his exalted office. His lordship federation of Labor has levied an assess lvfro ATiehael Rarrv. of 033 West St. w uayn parish priest of Clara parish for many ment of five cents per capita ou the mem rniiierine street, returned last Monday . Ous and Georee Quinn. ' of Poplar Bluff,. years, aim iue itiictiiuu wuu ...i.:t. i. mm.u .it . , bership of affiliated unions to oe useu 111 from Ireland, where she had been since i u . rnirnwiflri iiif. ti:i n ti 11 111 tr?i ir.iu ciiaiiv " 1 sustaining the smelters on strike. . if . . May 18, visiting friends and relatives. nHendintr the fair. -- : oe imagined. (1 Pnr. The agreement recently secured by the Mrs. Barry says that, although she had a ""V "" . The annual show of the Tuliatistown ? Wnmlviorkers' Union Ot Cllicaco Willi delightful trip and a pleasant stay, after ;...... rican, ot Louisville, are visiting T i ,! Seventeenth and Bank Streets. ' . " I '.-.UJ,U""" the manufacturers and mill owners is all "there is no place line nomc. Mum e McGurk. County Meath. The hand ot tlie McRohan. of Carlisle. conceded to be the best of any now in STAQ PARTY. Special attention given to Battalion Royal Leinster Keg.ment at-- 1 hr0UBh Lexinuton Wednestlay en force in the trade in the United btates. de- tended and considerably en uveneu u.e r family orders, and goods & he will atteud St. Paul business houses will ti, T onlsville & Nashville employes & livered to all parts of the proceedings by playing a ciiotce musical ate with the organized labor of the city in i.lerel Mr. Michael Ward a "stag' T Alice fictinrtif.w, nt in rills . . v. M. I., of which he v. 1J.UJJ.U......W. is a the celebration of Labor Day. A general last Tuesday evening. Among those . city. town .asue, j;lcul "iuobservance will be given the day by the nrscnnt were George Barrett, John Peters, due for the distinguisned success wmcii Winchester, is closing of manufacturing and business William Deely, nenry oueparu, attended this year's snow. vli,i her sister. Mrs. McGarry, on establishments. T3,.ii Samuel Newman, joiin i,en, oeo. All lmportani resoiutiuu wu Drake street Hundreds of telephone girls in Chicago Adams, John Ballas, Willie Lang and ... the Clare County Council urging on the ii i! Miss Murpliv, of Ashland, is visiting and otuer cities are oeing uispmteu.1 l... John Curtin. uy Government the claims of Clare to a por- Mrs. McGarry. Public tion of the grant of ,10,000 for the deautomatic telenhone connectors, whereby Is Now Open Mr. Peter Ffretich. M. P., has received Mr. Tohn Donovan, of Dayton, Ohio, is necessary for the customer to n iMter from the Chief Secretary, Mr. etc., velopment of the sea fisheries on the Irish visiting friends and relatives in this city. it is only A few select dates for picnics, push a button or two in order to get any Gerald Balfour, on the question ot steam coast. Nothimi has hitherto been done The many friends of Mr. William number desired. open. Call at office, 413 W. Jellerson. iravuHnrr in Wexford bay. Mr. Ffretich to foster this industry m Clare, though it Bunje wiu be sorry to learn of hi3 niness. Real prosperity can not be said to represented to Mr. Balfour the great " is the unanimous opinion of experienced He hag beejj confued nt sti Joseph's Hos-iiie- n CONCERT EVERY SUNDAY .. . . .1 1... 4l. . IT that a veritable mine of wealth lies Ual slnce ,Mt Sun(lay w5tll typhoid flourish in a community like that of New hardships and privations sunercii uy tu York today when labor organizations re fishermen of Wexford and their families fishing By PROF. MORU ACH'S BAND. off the Clare coast in the splendid port 31,000 members unemployed. Who on account of the injury inflicted on the grounds. Misses Kathrvii Cameron, of Marion, lie Sessions on Ind and NftnJe CollwaV( o Cincinnati, will attempt to estimate the number of local fishery by the steam trawlers, At the Castlemarfyr Petty unorganized unemployed? ov,i fnr lhe nrotectlou of a gunboat. Tuesday two young men of the farming Mjsses Cadens. v5sitinir the The iourneyuieii plumbers of New .Mr. Balfour, in reply, said this subject class, named Philip Sullivan and Wtnond Bnihan, of Ludlow, and m Bent Flvo- - Rouayne, were charged with cruelly ill- The --S visiting Haven, Conn., through a conference with had been engaging tlie attention oi uic McGill, of Newport, are M Cent Claar ou employers, nave entered into nn ngicc-- ( Irish Government for some time, n uoji treating two uouncya w..u friends and relatives in this city. .1.1 of itrecent he snared for this for arivingfromtheMiddletoiifairinJuly.lt M. I.Hall ment with employers which provides in- A hop was given in the Y. 13. oay on purpose, but he expected when the from the evidence that the de- - Wedncsdny evenig i Lonor of many the adoption ot tne eigut-nou- r appeared Manufacturer, dustnesanuugrituiiuic u,..u...- ." ... .... pay . December 1, with nine hours' fntiiinnts rnrpri tirniiirii ussuemuiLvr iui lauies visiting in inn tivy. xucic una o-...u...w that provision could be made under it to Preston and "Rowlings Sts. Mnvor Van Wvck. of Greater New protect tne insii coasu a drink, and beat the animals with such j c,owd present nntl ali spent nn Vnrir imo nntvilnteil otitfoini' President violence that blood oozed out from their ..:ovabie evenimr. At the last nuarterlv meeting of the sides. Each of thedefendanU was fined. Rey patller Donlan, of Georgetown, Tames Farrell. of the Typographical MMietnn Rural District Council, ti. Rior- Union, a3 a member of the Dewey Re- The herring fishery at the different was j the city, Tuesday, daii presiding, it was decided by a large Sunday ception Committee. Tlie appointnieut is majority to throw open the competition along the southwest coast fishing centers fUt; bjR fishing party will leave FIRST CLASS has turned out a complete failure this for camp 0n the Kentucky river. The tnlren ns a compliment to the labor for the repairs and maintenance ui puw. GROCERY AND SALOON, year. As the season advances, the fisher- - iinvs ii nticlriate a "verv lartre time." unions. ? future among the laborers of men's anticipations for an improvement The fight made by tlie trades unionists of the flisiriet., and- it was also decided to Great preparations are being made for Duncan. --- N. W. Cor. Nineteenth .and vuw ror tjle state Convention to be held Here' Chattanooga on water monopoly lias ueen split up several ot the main roatis lor mat seem very unlikely to oe reanzeu. Fine Lunch and Music Saturday Nlfht. her- - an, everv county in the'State is expected crowned with success. is Much credit the past fe.w nights there were no purpose. Lest any of the laborers might rings taken, although all the boats of the to be f uy represented. After the uoml- - due to the Eunuirer for the part it took. fr. i. -- t.i .utlliiicr to take uo such HOI oc nuii ,,.....(, f.. .! ... .T. LEGHORNS. district were eiiL'aL'ed. Alflnll- IntR of . imnoji oiC WWV. U1UWU klic IUI ...t.'l t1. Now they will bend ):heir energies to contracts an order was mwiccuwcuus ATr. Ktrbv. to work mackerel have been caught thus early, SiMPUf Simon. teaching the Electric Railway Company f f,.,i0li?mMlf. with instruc- for which augurs well for the success of the a lesson. Average 200 eggs a year. Eggs tions that he was to employ laborers at SHOULD DE REJECTED. hatching 5 cents each. Two Cockerels autumn season The decision of the Illinois Steel Com adequate remuneration. Petty Sewinus on Mon focMleciieap. to, the employment of of road stewards was adversely criticised At the Athlone The ordinance to fatten the purse of pany to return ,i.ninui hut no decisive action ,i five day a number of .parties were summoned n American labor, after 'experimenting CHAS.. D. JACQUES, at the instance of the police for obstruct,- the Polytechnic uuara with cheap European labor, is a Ion that point was wKenior iue m J j ;ing tne tnorouguiare uy uwvidk 3423 St. IRELAND. IP 11 IB ' . fellow-delegat- ID liitl, Mon-sign- or ... LABOR WORLD. THE KENTUCKY r st IRISH AMERICAN Has celebrated 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 in the future until it is n in read in the home of every Kentucky and adjoining States. The Kentucky Irish American for the coming year will make features of Irish-America- well-know- lite-lon- g I Walsh the Tailor, Examine I s Summer Suitings. I i th Irish News, Church News, Society News, Home News, Labor News, Sporting News. It Weekly Journal which is printed and mailed on Fridays, 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 the fact that it has the Official Indorsement of the is a First-Clas- s I j - GEHER &SON, i n'Neill's J New Studio, 1 ui.vh. GENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives of the Trades I 11 1 ... Unions of Louisville. hand-bucket- s. ".' "" Tlie subscription Price IS ONLY Groceries, Vegetables, Produce. if 1 PER YEAR, FresH Meats, .... .,,;, ""T m v.' co-op- I I - jiv. Invariably in advance, aud for this small sum, we promise to continue to issue one of the brighest, cleanest, newsiest Irish American newspapers in the United States. We will endeavor to furnish our readers a fearless, liberal and honest publication one that may be relied upon for its every word. mvERViEW pum" SUBSCRIBE NOW. to the S. A Advertisers Will serve their interests best by sending in their copy as early in the week as possible. They will find 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. -- . A 0"H ssa-'rcoiSM- CWAR w. --- t. JSC- M. D. Lawler Address all Correspondence and Business Communi cations to the IfoW T- I mtu - XYlr. ufi. "'if By - "J? r t (IB H 326 VEST GREEN STREET, Hij '!'. W1CKLQW PATRIOT Magnificent Gathering Honors tlio Memory of Brnvo Billy Byrne. Foundation Stone of Monument Laid by tho Lord Mnyor of Dublin. The Young Men of Ireland Are Ever Ready to Fight For Their Country. PRINCIPLES OF BYRNE INDORSED On Sunday, July 23, one of the largest re J r - It It it-,- ii - - demonstrations seen in Wicklow town during the present century took place, the occasion being the laying of a found ation stone in the Market Square to the memory of Hilly Byrne, of Hallyuianus, one of the heroes of the rebellion of 1(JS. Upwards of 20,000 people, chiefly from Dubltn, Wicklow, Wexford and Carlow, were present. The Lord Mayor of Dublin (himself a Wicklow man) attended in state and per formed the ceremony of laying the foundation stone. His Lordship was attended by Mr. Kennedy, his Secretary; and Mr. Mr. Egati, the Burke, the Sword-beareThe Irish National Foresters, in costume, with a very flue banner, made an exceedingly favorable impression by their picturesque appearance. They were, however, almost outrivaled by the Ark- low '98 Band, which won general appro bation for their excellent music and splendid turnout. The members of the band were attired in Irish frieze, and wore a smart green cockade. From a Nationalist point of view this band might honestly be awarded the laurels of the day. An interesting feature of the of proceedings was the displaying Michael Dwyer's sword, which had dealt death to many an English yeoman. The following description of the proposed monument should prove interest ing: The monument, which will occupy a commanding site in the Market Square in Wicklow, will rise to a height of over twenty-tw- o feet, and stand three tiers of steps, composed of Wicklow granite, will be twelve feet square, forming a suitable and substantial base for the work. The plinth immediately over will be in polished Newry granite, and will measure six feet square, the chamfer all round being enriched with Celtic ornaments, carved in relief, and bearing on the front the date 1708, and on the other three sides 1803, 1848 and 1807. The die of the monument will be in limestone, with sunk panels on the four sides, the front containing a carved group of Sicilian marble, with a figure of Erin in the center, bearing a wreath, and with a scroll underneath containg the words: "Reluember Them with Pride." The background of the figure will have theRound Tower and Irish Cross carved The other three panels will r thereon. 1l c!m;. comam mcumuuiis, -in- oiciuuu uiaruie, uif Michael Dwyer, Gen. Holt and William M. Byrne, of Park Hill, who, it will be remembered, was the delegate of the Leiuster Directory of United Irishmen. Surrounding the medallions will be a wreath of shamrocks and Celtic ornament, with pikes crossed, forming a The figure on the top, background. which will represent Billy Byrne, will be in Sicilian marble, six feet six inches high. The total height to the top of the hand being close on eight feet, and will be carved in the solid. The left hand will hold a pike, while the right will be raised, calling upon the people to rise against oppression. The inscription in the four lower panels over the plinth will be in Irish and English, to commemorate all who took part in the '98 struggle. A procession through the town, the streets of which were arched with evergreens, bearing suitable mottos, having taken place, the ceremony of laying the foundation stone was then proceeded with. The Lord Mayor said as a Wicklow man he was glad to be there to preside on that memorable occasion to commemorate the memory of the brave countrymen who died in the fight for the liberty of their country. The parchment which he placed under the foundation stone stated that the monument was to honor the memory of the Irishmen who fought for their native land to point the way to liberty. It was also in vindication of the principles of the men of 1798, 1803 and 1807. They trusted it might last to the end of time as a testimony to the patriot; ism and feelings of admiration for the men who died for Ireland one hundred years ago. Dr. Byrne, the Chairman of the Wicklow Urban Council, then presented the Lord Mayor with a silver trowel with which to perform the ceremony of laying the foundation stone. The Lord Mayor expressed thanks for the presentation of the trowel, which he said he would preserve as one of his most valued prizes. The foundation stone was then formally laid. Dr. Byrne presided at the meeting held subsequently. He stated the object of the meeting, and added that from, what he saw of the vounir men of Ireland he was not hopeless of tlie future of Ireland. Referring to physical force, he said that owsng to the genius of Charles Stewart Parnell it had taken a new course, A voice We have to fight with the old weapons. The Chairman said they should make the beet use of the weapons they had in, their hands. Mr Doran, of Queenstown And use as Billy Byrne used them. t tlieiii The Chairman agreed with Mr, Doras, if the occasion aroe- - He believed the. Mace-bearer, r. Byrne did. But they should use with perseverance and skill the power they had already got in order that they would soon have complete national in Ireland. The laborers would then be properly housed and the workhouses would be done away with. He concluded by introducing the Lord Mayor of Dublin, whom he described as the most deservedly popularChief Magis trate that ever occupied the Mansion, House of Dublin. The Right Hon. Daniel Tallon, Lord Mayor of Dublin, who was received with loud applause, said it was meet and just that he, a Wicklow man, should lay the foundatian stone to the memory of the Wicklow men who sacrificed their lives for Ireland. As the Chief Magistrate of Dublin he was commissioned by the Dub liu corporation to perform that duty that day, and he was delighted to have the opportunity of doing so. But if the unanimous voice of the corporation of Dublin told him not to lay that f omnia tion tone he would reply that he would do it in his personal capacity. Continu ing, he said he was glad to see them in their thousands coming to pay honor and reverence to the memory of the patriot dead. None of the characteristics were dearer to the Irish people than that of cherishing the memory of those who had gone, as they hoped, to a better land, and when those departed ones had suffer ed and died for the causes and principles which they believed were true and right, their sufferings gave them a halo of glory which caused them to cherish their recollection still dearer. It was given to but a comparative few of the human race to occupy a permanent place in the memory of men, and though that memory was a priceless heritage, yet it was only right to add to it some enduring monument of marble or bronze. A dark and glorious chapter of their history of a hundred years ago had lived in song and story, in the fierce controversies of rival states men, and in the simple tales of the pres ent. They desired that day to have sonic local memento to perpetuate the fame snd suffering of their forefathers. A great writer had sung: 'When do men die nobler, Than in facing fearful odds For the hearthstones of their fathers And the temples of their gods?" It was not for him that day to go into the history of '98, but time, which set tied most accounts and righted most wrongs, was getting even their ene lines to justify the men of '98. Mr. Lecky, who was a distinguished historian, a Unionist in politics, whose sympathies, views and opinions were strongly biased against the rebellion, has written of its object and origin: "To declare that the Government of Ireland facilitated the growth of the re hellion for the purpose of effecting the union would be to hold language not sufficiently warranted by facts. But to affirm that the rebellion was kept alive for that purpose seemed perfectly war JSBOPXJOKIY IRIJSH AMERICAN. young men willing virtually placed in the hands of the Ireland were HIBERNIANS. IRISH MY DIC1I to fight for Ireland, if occasion arose, as ple the management of their local affairs. Billy It would be for the men of Wicklow to of now peo- rantable." No one was ever afforded more ample facility to see all the important state documents which threw light on that stormy period than Mr. Lecky, and he practically admitted that the goading, harrassing, outraging and reviling of the Irish peasantry, and this applied par ticularly to Wicklow and Wexford, which provoked them into rebellion, was the work of Pitt and Castlereagh, undertaken for the purpose of getting an excuse for depriving Ireland of her Parliament and bringing about the union under which Ireland had not prospered and had continually retrogaded. Mr. Glad stone said that all the diabolical work of the rebellion was due to Pitt, and the conduct of the,peasantry had no more powerful and determined defenders than some English statesmen. Among the peasantry thus outraged was William Byrne, of Ballymanus. The records of the court-martiwhich tried him were yet to be seen. He was accused that he, a captain in the rebel army, did murder certain persdns, and the acquitted him, and the courts-martiof 1798 have never been suspected of undue leniency in acquitting prisoners. But the court-martifound him guilty of taking part in the battles of Arklow and Gorey and sentenced him to death, and he paid the supreme penalty. From the records of his enemies we learn that he was not guilty of any crimes for which a man of high moral principles might be ashamed, but, on the contrary, that his bravery, devotion and were conspicuous, and these qualities would always appeal to the best instincts of the Irish race. The more that was known about the rebellion of '98 the brighter would appear the heroic fortitude, cour age and suffering of the Irish people, and he felt that he was highly honored in being called on to take even an humble part in paying his tribute to honor and perpetuate the glorious deeds, the mute, patient and heroic sufferings of William Byrne and the Wicklow and Wexford leaders of '98. court-martiself-sacrifi- do the practical work in the improvement of their harbor and town. He trusted that the peace, the order and freedom which now existed, and which were such a contrast to the troubled times of '98, would lead them on to greater progress in freedom, liberty aud in the enjoyment of all the material advantages of civilization. The Lord Mayor, continuing, asked them to support the Parnell monument movement. Mr. Gernon, Vice Chairman of the Wicklow Urban Council, proposed three resolutions declaring adhesion to the noble principles of William Byrne and his compatriots in order to gain the Ireland, pledging the meeting to support the monuments fund and the Irish language ami Irish industries. He said the principles for which those martyrs fought 100 years ago were still living.' He did not believe in the Parliamentary agitation of the present time. Mr. William Field, M. P., who was loudly cheered, expressed delight at being present on such an auspicious occasion, aud said that Ireland was as much entitled to honor her heroes as any other country. If the rest of Ireland had been as earnest aud courageous as Wicklow, the country would be free today. Those '98 demonstrations consolidated n national feeling which hitherto was allowed to slumber. The result of proceedings such as they had that day should be to focus public opinion to perpetuate the memory of the men who died for Ireland. He asked them to give practical help to those '98 movements. The time was approaching when the English Government would be threatened with dangers far and near, and when it would have to pacify the Irish people, and then it would be for the Irish people to formulate their own demands, and say they would never be satisfied until they were a free nation. That day's meeting showed that there was in Ireland a spirit that could not be sutxlued by coercion acts. They were there near the jail of Wick low, where many a good man was hanged in troubled times because they stood up for Ireland. Well, those days were passed, and so were the days when the grand jurymen aud the bailiffs could oppress the people under the name of the law. In conclusion, he said they wauted to open the golden gates of freedom and make Ireland once again a nation. Mr. T. A. Byrne asked the people to organize themselves, and then England would pay attention to their demands. It was only by the people bidding de fiance to England that Ireland could ever win any of her rights. Mr. C. Doran, of Queenstown, said it was simply outrageous to say that it was within the British constitution that Irish independence was to be obtained. If they believed in the principles of Billy Byrne, then let them imitate them. Mr. Jones, of Dublin, referred to the s, fact that in the old times, when the the Dwyers and the Byrnes invaded Dublin, the Lord Mayor of Dublin headed the yeomanry to repel them, but now the Lord Mayor of Dublin came there to lay the foundation stone to the memory of one of those rebels. They should sink their personal prejudices and work under the leadership of a man who should lead them to the consummation of their hopes. The resolutions were adopted. Mr. Langton, of Bray, proposed a vote of thanks to the local committee for the admirable arrangements they had made. The motion was adopted, having been seconded by Mr. Philip Keogh, who displayed the sword used by Michael Dwyer on many memorable occasions. lit the evening a banquet was given by the local committee in the Green Tree Hotel. free-dom'- of Cul-len- ENJOYING HIS VACATION. Mr. John Mulloy, the Fourth-stretea coffee dealer, left this week for Cinil cinnati, where he will spend a vacation. Before returning Mr. Mulloy will visit his sister, Sister Mary Agnes, at the Immaculate Academy, in Newport, who was well known and held in very high esteem in Catholic circles in this city before entering the sisterhood. et and well-earne- Personally Conducted Excursion to Niagara Falls, Toronto and Thousand Islands. Who hangs his head for shame?" They stood that day upon a platform within sight of the prison where Byrne was executed, and if legends told the truth, a messenger with a reprieve arrived a few moments after the fatal evpnt and exciting time, and it had ranked in tne minus ot wicklow men ever since. A hundred years had passed and they still thought of their wrongs of then and now, but they should also contrast the posi tions oi men ana now. Unless they were too much given to sentiment, in addition to thinking of the men who have given their lives for their country, and whose blood has sown the seeds of Datriotism nt that of the martyrs of Rome did of Chris- tianity, tiiey should also take a practical, common-sensbusinesslike view of the situation. The British Government, after 100 years, have learned that thp?r of oppression and coercion have failed to . eradicate, irom jrislinien their unalterable rlpir mill (lntArtntnattnn ...111.:.. .: rw rwiuiu and constitution to manage thei- wn affairs. Ji. large installment had jutt Ue granted by the local government e, "Who fears to speak of 98 who oiusues at tlie name? When cowards mock the patriot's fate, ... - The "Big Four" route in accordance with its usual custom announces a popular excursion to Niagara Falls for Tues day, August 15, going by special train, made up of through palace sleeping cars, through reclining-chai- r and parlor cars and through coaches, running solid to Niagara Falls via famous Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railway and the great New York Central & Hudson River railroad, affording a beautiful trip along the shores of Lake Erie and through without change to Niagara Falls, which is reached early in This is the route of the "Big Four" regular through-ca- r line to Niagara Falls, and the accommodations provided are exactly the same as those afforded holders of regular first- class tickets. Every excursionist who goes via "Big Four" route is assured a seat or berth through to the Falls, and ladies or children without an escort can make the trip with perfect comfort. Special excursion agents of the "Big Four" route accompany each train, with no other duties than to look after the wants aud comforts of the passengers. Ample provision is made for the welfare of excursionists and every detail attended to in the careful manner for which the management of the "Big Fout" is so well known. Passengers desiring to visit Chautauqua lake will be allowed to stop over at Brocton on the return trip within the final return limit of the Niagara Falls excursion ticket. A special train of palace sleeping cars, parlor cars and elegant day coaches will leave Central Union depot, Cincinnati, Tuesday, August 16, at 4:30 p. m., arriving at Niagara Falls at 7:30 next morning. Extremely low round-tri- p rates, as follows: From Cincinnati, $7; Louisville, $10 60; Toronto, $ 1 additional; Thousand Islands, fO 60 additional. Tickets good returning fifteen days. Correspondingly low rates from all points in Kentucky. For full particulars, see vour nearest Mmt agent or write to orartt day Evenings of Each Month. President Thomas Keenan. Division 22 of Brooklyn has organized Vice President Tim J. Sullivan. a brass band. Recording Secretary Thomas J. Dolan Financial Secretary Peter Cusick, 132 Many are asking what has become of Twentieth street. Pat Dulaney. Treasurer John Mulloy. A new era has dawned in Hibernian circles in this city. DIVISION 2 John E. Brown is a host in himself Meets on the Second and Fourth Thursday Evenings of Each Month. His Sligo band is a corker. President William T. Median. Michael Cavauaugh, of Division 1, Vice President Thomas Camfield. sailed for Ireland Wednesday. Recording Secretary J. Charles Obst. Financial Secretary Johu T. Keaney, Charles Finnegan and John Winn were 1335 Rogers street. out for the fun Wednesday evening. Treasurer Owen Keireu. The Hibernians of Louisville will be in DIVISION 3 evidence at Riverview Park next year. Several have been heard to exclaim this Meets on the First and Third Wednesday Evenings af Each Month. week: "The Hibernians are the people, President Patrick T. Sullivan. President Cusick was surprised at State Vice President Phil Cavauaugh. Recording Secretary JohnCavanaugh. what had taken.place during his absence Financial Secretary N. J. Sheridan, Division 30 of Boston, with a member 2018 Lytle street. ship of 210, will hold a field day on Labor Treasurer George J. Butler. day. DIVISION 4 The Young Men's Division meeting Tuesday night promises to be an interest Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednesday Evenings of Each Month. ing one, President John II. Hennessy. William L. Cushing, lately of Frank Vice President Thomas Lynch. Recording Secretary Thomas J. Kelly. fort, will prove a valuable addition to the Financial Secretary George Flahiff, ranks of Division 1. 420 East Gray street. John Hellon's absence was noted last Treasurer Harry Brady. Wednesday night. He is one of the best workers in his division. DIVISION 0 Every member of Division 0 should be Meets on the First and Third Tuesday Evenings of Each Month ou hand Tuesday night, as a large numPresident Frank G. Cunningham. ber of visitors arc expected. Vice President D. J. Tierney. Division 3 meets Wednesday evening, Recording Secretary L. J. Mackey. Financial Secretary J. J. Curran, 010 and President Patrick Sullivan desires Thirteenth street. the presence of every member. Treasurer M. J. McCarthy. We regret being unable to be present at the meeting of Division 2 Thursday night. There was a fair attendance. John Barrett, of Division 2, can always be depended upon for a good talk. His effort Tuesday night was a masterpiece. Division 3 may not make much noise, but before long President Sullivan expects her to have Divisions 1 and 4 hustling. Toui Dolan's record of the proceedings of Division 1 can not be surpassed. Tom PHONE 618. has already earned the title of "Boss 415-41SECOND 7 ST., East Side. Secretary." What a commotion there would be Ico Cream Parlor Attached. could the wives and sweethearts of many Absolutely PURE ICE CREAM at $1 Hibernians only see them in their new a gallon. This is as low as Pure Ice role of Irish fairies. Cream can be made, for this reason: e John Cronin's rendition of Sweet cream costs from GOu to 76c u galIrish ballads was a revelation. He is the lon; so you can not expect to buy pure unadulterated ice cream for less than $1 d possessor of a splendid and aud will be much in demand here- a gallon. voice All Flavors. Special Rates to Picnics, Etc. after. The Hibernians of St. Paul have agreed S. A. ANDERSON. to turn out in full force and march in the E. L. UURKMAN. parade to take place at the German Catholic convention to be held there Septem- BURKMAN & ANDERSON ber 17. There is no more popular and hardworking Hibernian than Joe Taylor, and 1435 West Market St. President Keeuan's eulogy of him only Interior Decorating, Hardwood Finishing, Graining and Glazing. echoed the feelings of every member of the order. Division 1 of Syracuse presented its retiring President, Thomas Eagan, with an 11 WI elegant gold badge, as a testimonial of its appreciation of his services during the past fifteen years. President Patrick Sullivan of Division 3 deserves well of the Kentucky Irish American, having been its ardent sup- ODORLESS VAULT GLEANING. porter since the first issue. Were all to follow his example Telephones 1097-182- 0. twelve pages would soon be issued DRY WELL DiaaiNO. Orders by mall will weekly. receive prompt attention. Rev. Father Cassidy, of Valley Falls, -- COONEY. LAWLER- R. I., having kindly consented to allow the use of the recreation grounds for the purpose, the Hibernian Rifles decided to 8. A battalion hold a picnic August drill for a prize will be one of the features. A SUPERIOR Indications point that the banquet of 5 the commissioned officers of the HiberManufactured at nian Knights of Providence, which takes Eighteenth and Duncan Streets. place tomorrow evening, will be a complete success, says the Visitor. A number of prominent guests will partake of the hospitality of the company. riAKER. OF FINE With the ending of the installations, County President John Murphy has concluded a hard and faithfully performed task. The conscientious manner in which 1708 Seventh Street, this work was performed has been a source of admiration to the membership Work Guaranteed and Repairing Neatly Done. in the city of Louisville, and shonld be an incentive to each individual member for increased energy in the cause of Too much praise can not be conferred on the meritorious work CAFE AND RESTAURANT, performed by President Murphy and his colleagues, especially the members of the Hall Board. What They Have Been Doing A. O. II. the Past Week Oeneral DIVISION 1 News Notes. Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues- JOB.... PRINTING i do the best of Job The Kentuck' Irish American is prepared to Printing, such as . LETTER HEADS NOTE HEADS BILL HEADS CARDS ENVELOPES TICKETS DODGERS first-clas- 1 All work executed promptty in s style. Give Us Your Order and Help Us Groxu. a IB IE II 11 PAINTERS, KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 WEST GREEN ST. FRANK FEHR BREWING ircojii?ORiV'ricrj. 60. old-tim- well-traine- BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, LOUISVILLE, ICY. ii DANIEL DOUGHERTY. THOMAS KEENAN. "?.:!.g"! i JOHX KARNI5Y. J'flfill DouoMu 1229 & " W Keenan., I .... Irish-America- UNDERTAKERS, West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth All Galls Promptly Attended to, Day or Night. Carriages Furnished for All Occasions. 26-2- M M ONARCn LAWLER'S 01511 CIGAR. 1 INCORPOKATED. C. J. CALLAHAN Boots and Shoes MAINSfREEt BREWERY I GO . HOTEL LAGER BEER AND PORTER RICHELIEU LOUISVILLE, IT'S PURE. ROUTE M.J. SWEENY, PROP. 221 THIRD AVE. STOLE A MARCH. Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Might. Best of Wines and Cigars. Charlos J. Callahan and Miss Mary Finn Were Quietly BIG Married. FOUR TO I Teleiihone Seventh and St. Catherine. actbt t! 6uUyilk,,Ky. J The social surprise of the week in the Frank Felir's Beer always on tap.1 Special attention paid to orders for family use. southern part of the city will be this, the first, announcement of the marriage of Mr. Charles J. Callahan and Miss Mary Finn, which was solemnized at St. Charles' church Wednesday morning, ITALIAN-SWIS- S Rev Father Raffo officiating, the attendAND AM, POINTS IN ants being James Brady and Miss Rosa 219-22- 7 O'Connell. ... Mr. Callahan is engaged in the boot and shoe business on Seventh street, aud .. is a popular Hibernian, while the bride . . is well known and has a large circle of WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN UNION DEPOT admirers in South Louisville. Corner Seventh St. and River. The wedding was a quie. one, the happy CITY TICKET OFFICE No. 218 Fourth Ave. pair leaving immediately after the cereDL.OUISVII.LB, S9100. mony for the country, where they spent JS. their honeymoon with relatives, and upon General Agent, Louisville, Ky. their return they went to housekeeping E. G. McCORMICK, Pass. Traf. Mgr., and are at home to their friends ou WARREN J. LYNCH, A. G. P. A., Seventh street. CINCINNATI. O. The Mackin Mandolin and Guitar Club The excursion up the river this afterwill entertain the members of the council and their friends with a concert at the noon for the benefit of the Church of St. 1400-14- 0 club bouse next Monday night. .Alt sister Philip Neri will be a. pleasant one. Rev. ' councils'are incited to attend and a very Father1 Ackeruiauu's friends will see that - LOUISVILLE enjoyable event og is promised thetu. alf wle K4 have a good time. Indianapolis Peoria Wines, Liquors, Cigars. Hot Licmeh Day I KY. CHICAGO and flight. WINE COLONY CO. INDIANA and MICHIGAN. BEST TERMINALS West Jefferson Street. WH ALLEN BROTHERS, Proprs., KY. LJQUORS OF, KLL KINDS,. J. JOHN F OBRTBL, BUTCHEItTOWN BREWERY, Story Avenue, CREAM COMMON BEER Ky. Telephone 891.