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Kentucky Irish American: October 28, 1899 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1899 kec1899102801_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: October 28, 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. SUROEON DENTIST, i mider; III. 347 W. JEFFERSON ST., Bet. Third sad Feurlh. Office llouri from 8 to 3. Sundays 9 to 11. KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. LOUISVILLE: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1S99. LACE CURTAIN LAUNDRY We lead SHd never fellow. Our work in laundering lace curtalus et 28c a pair gives en- Work called lor and delivered. Flrst-clas- r serlce. MAD. BADEY, 625 Second St. Telephone 2631. tire satisfaction. VOLUME 11 NO. 17. PRICE FIVE CENTS. socially. A host of friends in the Capitol City extend congratulations. I hope by next week to be able to make announcement of at least two more weddings which will take place before advent. State House Deserted, Officials The little god Cupid has been getting in his work in the Capital City. All Taking Part in the On Monday last the infant son of Mr. Campaign. and Mrs. Jud Brislan died. The funeral took place Tuesday, Rev. T. S. Major officiating. A host of friends tender the The Death of Miss Margaret sorrowing father nnd mother their sincere sympathy. Parker Caused Sincere John T. Buckley, who has been on the Sorrow. sick list for the past week, is now able to be nit again among his friends. Miss McDonough, late of Louisville, but for the past year of Frankfort, where Irish-AmericaProminent Are her father holds a position as guard at Nominated, for the City the penitentiary, has beeu dangerously ill during the past week, and little hope Council. is entertained for her lecovery. James Heeney and Patrick Newman, Sr., two prominent of PERSONAL AND SOCIETY GOSSIP. this city, have been nominated for n on the Democratic ticket. Col. Heeney has already served one term in the Council and will undoubtedly be Special Correspondence of the Kentucky returned again. Mr. Newman, if elected, Irish American. will make an excellent officer and will Frankfort, Oct. 20. The State represent the interest of the long sufferHouse Square presents a very lonesome ing taxpayer. D. J. M. appearance this week so far as the head officials are concerned. Every officer, CAPT. JOHN BARRET with the exception of Superintendent Davidson, is out in the State making speeches for Gen. Taylor for Governor. Has Taken the Interest All Even Gov. Bradley, who for the past Good Citizens Should in few months has kept the Republican Public Affairs. meninges guessing, consented to and has been making speeches for their ticket. A sensation in local politics was sprung Among the candidates before the peo here this week when C. K. Wallace and ple of Louisville at this time no one is a colored politician named Todd made held in higher esteem personally thau application for a place under the log Capt. John Barret, who is the Republican cabin as candidates for the Legislature. nominee for the State Senate in the Which will be given the place i3 not at Thirty-tevent- h Senatorial district, empresent known, but the unsuccessful peti- bracing that portion of the city between tioner will undoubtedly make the race Shelby and Fifth streets. Capt. Barret on the Independent ticket. Dr. Wallace was born in this city and lived here all is said to be a Democrat and Todd a life- his life, where his father was for many long Republican. years one of our leading lawyers. He The political pot is daily becoming in followed his father's profession and sucdanger of boiling over, and the last week ceeded to his practice. This is the first time of the campaign promises to be the hot- he has ever been a candidate for a polititest in the history of the State. Goebel, cal office, though he has taken the interBrown and Taylor leaders all claim vic- est that all good citizens should in public tory, and only the counting of the balr affairs, and though comparatively a young lots on November 7 will decide the hard- man, may be classed with our e est fought contest ever waged for Gov- Republicans. During Gov. Buckner's adernor in Kentucky. ministration he was appointed by that The largest crowd since the street fair gentleman to investigate the accounts of greeted the Cook County Marching Club Treasurer Dick Tate, which was a com here last week. The horseback parade pliment to him alike as a man of unqualiwas one of ths largest ever seen in Frank- - fied integrity and a lawyer of recognized ability.. He wassubfcequently. appointed FRANKFORT. ANOTHER INCREASE Iu the Membership of the Cen- ( tral Labor Union of Louisville. ers and their employers in Chicago was reported amicably adjusted and the names of the firms involved were removed from the unfair list. R. P. Caldwell was elected a member of the Board of Directors, and after the payment of all bills the meeting adjourned. NOTABLE SCENES At the Great Academy of Music Meeting' Held in Now UNDER A CLOUD, York City. Money in Showers for the Erection of n Monument to Street Railway Employes and 'Shortage Chain Workers Aro Now Represented. the. Accounts of the Assistant City In Attorney. Parnell. Enthusiastic Welcome Given to Lord Mayor Tallon and Redmond. ANSWERS TO Communications Rend From National Officers Concerning the Local Muddle. AMERICAN FEDERATION DELEGATES. Irish-America- Coun-cilnie- rHM(feiwvillrfaytBrtt Irish-America- hi Deltoney and others. As on Bryan day, the rain fell in torrents, but did not dampen the ardor of the admirers of Senator Goebel. Wednesday evening, September 19, just as the shades of evening were falling and mother earth was being slowly enveloped iu a mantle of darkness, evincing that another day had passed into history, the soul of Miss Margaret Parker winged its way heavenward to its eternal reward. A little over a year ago the dread disease consumption fastened its merciless and relentless grip upon, her, only to be relaxed when the angel of death claimed its victim. He life was most beautiful and exemplary and she was never so happy as when practicing her holy and beautiful religion. She died as. she lived, happily attended by her beloved pastor and fortified by the sacraments of her church. Her last woids were a faintly murmured prayer wafted to heaven for the eternal repose of her soul. Her sorrowing brothers and sisters should not grieve for her, as she has gone to that placfe of eternal happiness and celestial bliss that knows no sorrow, pain or trouble, where all will be united when the final summons comes for all eternity. Her funeral took place from the Church of the Good Shepherd Saturday morning, and a sorrowing concourse of friends followed the remains to their last resting place in the beautiful Frankfort cemetery. May her soul rest in peace. Miss Lizzie Downey, of this city, and Judge F. H. Roberts, of Owerisboro, were quietly married last Thursday. Miss Downey is the handsome daughter of Mrs. Pat Downey, of Summer Forest, near this city, while Judge Roberts is brilliant lawyer and at present Police Judge of Owensbro. Their many friends extend congratulations. On Sunday last Miss Irmina Weitzel, of this city, "and .Charles Webber, late of Georgetown, but now of Indianapolis, wercquielly married at the residence of the bride's brother, Louis Weitzel, in the latter city. Miss Weitzel left Frankfort two weeks ago for a visit to her brother iu Indianapolis, and meeting Mr. Webber, who is iu business in the latter city, they concluded to enter the sea of matrimony and were quietly united. The groom is a rising young business man who for the part year has been located in the Hoosler capital, while Misa Weitzel is the pretty and charming daughter of Lucas Weitzel, of this city. The young couple have long been sweethearts, and their many friends in Kentucky in general, and the Capital City in particular, extend congratulations and best wishes for a long life of wedded bliss and prosperity. Their many friends in Frankfort and Lexington will probably be surprised to see this, the first, announcement of ,tke marriage of Mian Mayme Reagan, of Lex ington, nd William Beard, of this city, which will take place early In November. Misa Reagan is the pretty daughter of Btt Reagan, West Pine street, Lexington. Her future bjtiaband la foreman in uwet the PwwaspejttriacHy, wtaa Beck's large hall presented quite an animated scene when President Tames McGill took the chair Sunday afternoon to preside over the deliberations of the Central Labor Union. All the officers were present excepting Secretary with more unions represented than for some time past. After the reading and approval of the minutes of the preceding meeting credentials were received and delegates admitted from the following labor unions: Walters Union J. T. Caudel. Brewers' Union August Timel. Amalgamated Association of Street Railway Employes William Jacobs, Ivo Greene, Edward Pierce, Charles Johnson and Gus Fairfax. Falls City Chain Workers Thomas Falvelvey, Leon Vezolles and Frank Lane. The constitution was amended so as to give the Central Labor Union jurisdiction over Louisville and vicinity instead of Louisville alone, as heretofore. This will enable all unions adjoining this city and in Jeffersonville, where there Is no central organization, to affiliate with the Louisville body. Secretary Young's table was covered with letters and correspondence, the most Important relating to labor matters in this city. A communication was received from President Gompers approving the course of the Central Labor Union and expressing the hope that all labor organizations in Louisville would come under its banner. from.the.National Bre wffi WWkers' Uihw jiwalaej tgad. Harrison, awl m4e "oae'of the EeeT"eU "WBefljr HasVjMf81itarflcaiilBii masters Louisville ever had. Capt. Barret men to assist the local body iu its fight n common beer descends from an Irish ancestry and has against the breweries of this city. a warm place in his heart for Answers were received to letters sent though he is a national man in every sense of the word. He is a to national officers of the several unions courteous, kindly gentleman, considerate in this city now composing, the United G. of the poor and rich alike, and will make Trades and Labor Assembly. President of the Cigarmakers a useful Senator, who will do credit to our delegation and look carefully after International Union, exceedingly regrets the interests of the city and of his con- the split and will do all in his power to bring about a satisfactory settlement. stituents. Jacob J. Schmalz, Secretary of the American Federation of Musicians, closed his INTEREST GROWING. letter with the assurance "that this office will do all it can in behalf of the unifican Handsome Prizes at Bazar for tion of the forces of the labor organizations." The International Sisters of the Good Typographical Union will use the good Shepherd. offices of Vice Presideut Hugo Miller with the German printers, and Max MorSecretary-Treasurof the Salesmen's A most enthusiastic meeting of Catho- ris, International Protective Association, lic ladies and gentlemen was held last Monday evening at St. Mary's Hall in writes that the attitude of the salesmen behalf of the bazar which is to given at will receive the prompt attention of their Music Hall, commencing November 14 Executive Committee. Resolutions were adopted condemning and continuing until November 25, for the benefit of the Sisters of the Good the course of the Chicago News and RecShepherd. At least a dozen parishes, ord and a committee appointed to request German and English speaking, were dealers not to handle them as long as represented, while other parishes sent in they antagonize trades unions. The comassurances of their hearty support. It was mittee will have little duty to perform, as decided unanimously that the various neither paper has any circulation here. societies of the city be invited to attend The foregoing action was taken at the request of the Building Material Trades on certain designated nights. One of the features of the bazar will be Council of Chicago. a bootn containing the needlework of Communications were received from the Sisters, which Is said to be the finest President Gompers and the American collection ever gotten together in the Federation of Labor announcing the United States, and it would be well for holding.pf the convention in Detroit, bethe society ladiej of the city to remember ginning December 11, The sessions will this. Another item iu which great Inter- be heldin Harmony Hall; The Federaest is taken is the' cpmbinatiou books, tion also condemns the conduct of the which contain a bridal trousseau which Cameron Milliug Company of Fort will be made as directed by the winner, Worth, Texas, because of the lockout of of the desired material and the best its employes for the only reason that they needlework that is possible for these good belong to a trades union organization. A request was received from the BoilerSisters to execute. Besides there will be makers' Executive Committee asking Orvarious other attractive features. There will be a special meeting- - of the gentle- ganizer McGill and the Central Labor men of the city Thursday evening, Octo- Union to assist in reorganizing the boiler-makeof Louisville and vicinity, which ber 20, in Ancient Order of Hibernian was placed in the hands of the OrganizaHall, Market street, between Third and tion Committee. Fourth, to which all are invited' The election of a representative to the American Federation of Labor was made RETURNS TO IRELAND. a special order for the next meeting. The many friends and admirers in Walter M. Young, of the Typographical this city city of Misses Julia Quirk and Union, seems to be the choice of nearly Katie Burke will be surprised to learn all the delegates and his election is conthat they leave next week for Ireland, sidered a foregone conclusion. The officers were instructed to enter where they will spend a year visiting friends and relatives. They leave for their protest with the Government offiCincinnati Wednesday, where they will cials at Washington against the Cramps spend several days with friends, and the of Philadelphia, who have been violating following week sail from New York, tlinjabpr laws. The delegates were also Miss Quirk will gqdireet to the home requested to call the attention of their of her parents in Galway, and afterward respective unions to the inatten The Federation Executive has placed be the guest of friends in Gort of Mrs. Martin Burke, of this city. Miss Burke tti Tllitiftia fmn ami Tlnlf rnmnonv t.tt- a uuui-- ! will viMt her father and mother,, who 'oh the reside in Tipperary, Both are pretty bar of its employes because they attended girls and their absence will be ndeted in a labor meeting and afterwards refusing the social circles where they bav been to confer with' its representatives. All favorites. Their frieads all wish them a are aaked to cooperate in prosecuting a vigorous boycott. ' pleasant voyage. A resolution, was adopted requesting HU HoUuw Uo JIL baa decided to the OrgaalsKtaa Committoe to visit all & WQ TT1 Hen-ncssy, old-timnon-uniodown-troddeer rs J WW Mr. John Mason Brown, the Assistant City Attorney, is resting under a cloud. A shortage has beein' found in his accounts, part of whiclfjhas since been settled. Mr. Brown is at.present out of the city. He may be able to explain everything when he return!. As It Is, he left Louisville at an inopportune time, as he knew his office was being investigated, and left with a receipt in his pocket. This receipt showed (hat Mr. Brown had paid into the city treasury $1,700. Mr. Brown was elected Assistant City Attorney by the late but unlamented Republican General Council of three-lettsociety fame. Tie belongs to one of the oldest and best families in Kentucky. He is a grandson of the late Gen. William Preston, a son of the late John Mason Browii, andj-elateto Judge George Davie, Ambassador to Italy Draper and others. Hliwealthy relatives are amply able to save, him from disgrace if there be any shortage over and above the $1,700 that has akeady been paid in. The discrepancy occurred through the manner of collecting court costs, etc., connected with suits dn tax bills. During the past thirty days his office has been investigated. Strange to say, Mayor Weaver and his advisers, who ought to know something aboHt the matter, profess entire ignorance. 'On the other hand, Mr. Brown candidly-wad- e contradictory statements regarding the matter. To one he said his shortage was a trifle over 4540. To another he said hajdid not know what it was, but there waaimouey enough in the safe in his office 'o' cover any shortage. lf . In the one case, tht re was no money in his safe; in the other-ti- e had a receipt for $1,700 in his pocket 'when he stated he had given his check; for a trifle over ylO. Mr. Brown left tlwT.city last Friday ostensibly to sell a stti'ag if fine horses in, Kansas City, It is? netlkaown when he will return. er STIRRING APPEALS Almost in the twinkling of an ey'e, at the Academy of Music, New York City, Sunday evening, $10,000 was subscribed for the Parnell fund. Richard Croker gave $500, Bourke Cockran gave $500, and Sheriff Dunn followed with $500 more. Crisp bills of big denominations fell into the baskets like autumn leaves. Few quitted the crowded auditorium without leaving something to save the Parnell homestead iu the beautiful Vale of Avoca, in Ireland, from the auctioneer's hammer, and to help build a memorial to the great liberator. The Right Honorable Daniel Tallon, Lord Mayor of Dublin, and John E. Redmond, M. P., were there. Republicans and Democrats sat harmoniously side by side. The proscenium, the stage and the boxes were swarthed with flags the harp of Erin, the flags of the Transvaal and Orange Free State and the Stars and Stripes intertwined. On the stage was an oil portrait of Parnell set in palms. Two thousand people paid $1 apiece to hear Ireland's cause pleaded. When Richard Croker came in with John Whalen the audience rose to its feet and gave him three times three. He smiled but said nothing. Mr. Croker was immaculately dressed in a correctly cut dinner coat, black waistcoat a trousers. Many of the other occupants of the stage seats were also in evening dress. Then came the Lord Mayor, Mr. Redmond and bis party. It brought another outburst. Mr. Tallon was iu evening dress, :andfaround his. neck-wa- s the great Redmond was the most cpjS 3auired of the party, and was content with a boutonniere of violets. The officers of the First and Second Irish Volunteers of Manhattan 'and Brooklyn, in full uniform, were their escorts. Robert Temple Emmet, as Chairman of the Parnell Monument Committee, called the meeting to order, and then introduced Justice Morgan J. O'Brien, who presided. Wild cheers greeted him. "Parnell worked and fought for the whole Irish people," said Justice O'Brien. "There was no distinction as to creed. Therefore, without reference to religion here, all can u.iite in doing honor to his memory. Whether born here or in Ireland, it is a sentiment all can unite upon the honor of a man who wrestled for liberty for his people." Justice James A. O'Gorman made the address of welcome, saying in part: Parnell battled for a cause made sacred by the valor of a Sarsfield, the martyrdom of an Emmet and the tragic sacrifice of Allen, Larkin and O'Brien. Yes. we shall rear a monument to Parnell. It will not only honor him, but It will proclaim the gratitude of his race. More than that, it will be an inspiration to other men in other times to consecrate themselves to the holy cause of motherland. To you, my Lord Mayor, and to you, Mr. Redmond, we give assurance that the welcome extended to you tonight awaits you in every city and hamlet all over the broad land. Then came the Lord Mayor himself, bowing and smiling to every side, while the crowd cheered and the band played "The Wearing of the Green." "Hurrah for Oom Paul!" yelled a strong-lunge- d son of Erin, and the cheers came with a will. The Lord Mayor adjusted his glasses and began to speak in his rich, mellow voice. He said: I feel that my first duty this evening is to offer my respectful salutations to this great city, the first city of the new world and the growing and advancing rival of the ancient cities of the old world. As the head of a municipality which has cx isted for eight centuries, on this my first visit to your city, I was curious to ex amine and study the methods and systems of'city government and administration here. In Dublin we' have found It necessary to learn progress aud advancement of other cities, so that when we desire to imitate any improvement we send a deputation of the Council to the cities distinguished for the high perfection of their municipal government. In this way we try to profit by the best experience of the'old world, When I return to Dublin I shall inform the, Aldermen and Councillors of that city that I found New York not alone a young giant raising its head amid the highest and overflowing with life and energy, but also exhibiting every token that the order, perfection and euligbteu-nien- t of Its city xoVnment are second to trpne, and that in future Dublin must not confine its studies to Surope, bat uuat cone to New YpA an$ learn. MgEME ! two-folobject. The ancestral home of the Parnells will be sold in the Judge's Court at Dublin on November 3. From what I see here tonight it will not be sold, It was the home of Sir John Parnell, who was the incorruptible Chaucelor of the Exchequer of the Irish Parliament; the home of Mrs. Parnell, the mother of the great Irish leader and the daughter of Commodere Stewart of the American navy. It was the home of a family which has for generations furnished p.itriots to the Irish race. The estate is to be sold owing to the way in which Parnell sacrificed his estate iu the national struggle. We ask you to assist us that historic Avondale shall be preserved for the Parnells. In his lifetime Parnell owed many of his victories to the moral and material support he received from the Amtricau people, and I trust and hope that the American people will be as generous now as they were in the past. Our second object is to erect a statue in Dublin. I laid the corner stone of that monument in Dublin on the 8th of the month. I did so in my official capacity as head of the muuicipality, being authorized and empowered to do so by the unanimous vote of the Council ot Dublin, the first representative body in Ireland. Your numbers, your enthusiasm, your earnestness and the knowledge I possess that you have it in your power to supply the necessary funds assure me aud make me confident that this appeal shall not be in vain. I thank you for the kindness and warmth of your reception. I have learned more in this last week in New York than I have ever learned before in my life. Mr. Redmond next made an impassioned plea for funds to honor Parnell's memory. He said: It has been my good fortune to appear before the people of New York on more than one occasion iu the past and to re ceive hearty aud generous welcome. To night I make no appeal in the interest of any party in Ireland or America. I make a broad appeal to all in favor of human progress in honoring the memory of one who was not alone an Irishman, but a great man. For such an appeal to fail In America is Impossible. Parnell's name Is not alone the property of Ireland. America in honoring Parnell will honor herself. He was the friend of humanity In every land. Yes, even in England he secured the abolition of flogging in the army, and in South Africa he defended the liberty of the Transvaal as much as , he did in Ireland. Then, with streaming eyes, Mr. Redmond pleaded for money for the great memorial, to Parnell. It will be three- d HALLOWEEN, One Night in the Year "When Eye Can See Into the Future. Ghost Stories Before the Fire and Many of the Quaint . Customs. How the Day Is Still Celebrated In Ireland, Wales and Scotland. FRIENDLY TO THOSE WHO'RE CURIODS Worklngmen Protest Against Issue of Bonds to Buy Central Park. For sonic months past certain individuals and party leaders have been endeavoring to create a sentiment-amonthe voters favoring the purchase of Central Park by the city at what many believe to be an enormous price. They have been successful in having placed before the people a proposition to issue bonds for that purpose, payable in forty years and not before, to be voted upon at the election only one week hence. That the workingmen will vote solidly against the proposition was demonstrated at the meetiug of the Central Labor Union last Sunday. There was a calm and thorough discussion, which brought forth facts fully justifying their position. Figures were quoted showing that it would ultimately cost the city at least $500,000 for the park scheme alone, and this, added tax would prevent the carrying out of much more needed improvements. Atteritlon.was galled to the great necessity of Improving Beargrass creek, which at times is so foul as to jeopardize the lives of those living in its vicinity, many deaths being attributed to its disease breeding properties. The Board of Public Works and Board of Health were censured for their negligence in not paying some attention to other portions of the city, where there is absolute necessity for street repairs and drainage. Opposition was also manifested to the proposition before the General Council for the imposition of a tax for five years for the benefit of the Polytechnic Society library. The feelings of the delegates were expressed in the following resolutions: Whereas, There wjll be submitted to the people of Louisville at the election a proposition embracing the issue of bonds and a consequent increase of taxa tion for the purchase of what is known as Central Park; therefore be it Resolved, Thatthe .Central Labor Union opposes that measure and calls upon the workingmen to vote against the same for the following reasons: First There are many portions of the city where money could be expended to the greater benefit of all classes, namely in improving Beargrass creek and the .disease-breedin- g lowlands. Second In rebuilding the worn-ou- t streets in the suburbs, where the workingmen reside In great numbers, and Third Because we believe the price is exorbitant and the scheme one solely in the interest of money lenders. Resolved, That the Central Labor Union also opposes the subsidizing of the Polytechnic Society by the imposition of au additional tax aggregating oyer $20,-00- 0 per year, believing that 'sum would be sufficient to ghje Louisville a firatlaM library of its own, j.nd aaka all members of the General Council to voje against that measure. He. ... . AfMol 4n TlitTWi. .... 1. ntPAnH.l Pn n pic headstone at the grave uow covered only with the sod, and the purchase of Avondale, the home of the Parnells, in Axoca Vale. Then came the shower of contributions. There were envelopes in the seats, and ushers rushed around with great baskets. In five minutes they had filled seven "with envelopes and bills, big and little. Justice Lyon began reading out the contributions, but they poured in faster than he could speak. " We have more than $10,000," he cried. Tumultous applause greeted tach big amount. The last speaker was William McAdoo, former Assistant Secretary of the Navy, who paid a high tribute to Parnell, Cheers from everybody ended the meeting. I QUICK DEATH,. James Malone Struck by a Railroad Train and Killed. James Malone, one of the best known Irish residents of the West End, was fatally injured Tuesday evening at Eighteenth and High Streets, while on his way home from work. At that point is a network of tracks with no gates or flagmen to protect predestrians. Two trains were approaching from different directions, only one of which was seen by the unfortunate man. He was hit by the other and hurled against the building at that point, dying soon after from his internal injuries. An ambulance was called and his remains were removed to his home at Twenty-fourt- h and Lytls streets. The deceased left an aged wife and two sons, John Malone, who was recently married and lives in Cincinnati, and Edward Malone, of this city. Thomas Chalk, of the police force, is a stepson of the deceased, and lives near him on Lytle street. His funeral occurred Thursday morning, the services being attended by a vast throng of sorrowing friends and acquaint ances. All Halloween with its old time traditions and customs will soon be with us again. Young folks especially enjoy this season because it gives them a chance to peer into the future where they can discern with the eye of credulity the e. shadowy forms of their husband or Many Interesting things, weird and uncanny ones at that, are made to occur on this remarkable night. Some witchery and tricks indulged in are as follows: Make the young men among the guests learn a few of the fates. Place three dishes, one containing clean water, one muddy water and one with nothing iu it. Blindfold the candidates and lead them each in turn to make a trial like Bassanio's. He who touches the clean water will marry a spinster; the muddy water denotes that a widow will get him; the empty dish foretells a life of bachelorhood. Into a dark room let each unmarried girl go alone, carrying a candle. She must walk backward to the mirror and place the candle between her and the glass. Now she miy either take down her hair and put It up again, or eat an apple, looking always backward at the mirror. By and by, if she has luck and her hostess is clever, she will see in the mirror the face of the man whom she expects to see. This has been considered iu all ages a very potent charm, and likely to result in wedding invitations. The Louisville young lady who wants j to jaeyiot do as they do in Scot-- i laid da'rk crooked; but she i following method, taking caT burn her fingers; Melt some lean pour it through a brass key into a vessel of water. The shape of the hardened lead will denote to a good guesser the condition in life of her husband-to-be- . Another way to find out only the answer is not known until morning- -is the "nine pilules of dreams." Take a hazel nut, a walnut and a nutmeg. Grate all and make a paste with butter and sugar. Divide the mass into very small pills. Let each girl swallow nine of them as the evening's farewells are said. What dreams may come of it should be Interpreted thus: Of riches or sumptuous surrounding, a rich husband; of white linen, a clergyman for a husband; of darkness, a lawyer; of noises and tumult, a man of business; of thunder and lighting, a soldier or a sailor; of rain, an unhappy marriage. Try to lay two fine needles in a pan of water so that they will float. It can be done. If the needles, named for persons, float, all is well for their prospects in love. If either or both sink, the match wife-to-b- Is off. CHARTER OPENED, Painters' Unjon Will Charge No Initiation Fee Next Month. There was a good attendance of members at the meeting of the Painters'' Union at Reeb's Hall this week, when four applicants were initiated. That all may have no excuse for not joining, the uniou decided to suspend the initiation fee .during November and require applicants to pay only three months' dues iu advance. This will not interfere with the jiayment of the death', benefit of $100 and $50 to husbaud and wift respectively. The indications are that' every, painter in the city will join.; The next meeting promisee to be a lively one, as the election of a delegate to the uuwauitee convention wtu tase MM, mere are tnree canot e There Is lively fun in trying to catch apples in a tub of water, with the teeth, or biting an apple hung from the celling by a string, with the hands held behind the back in both cases. They are old and houored Halloween tricks, and should be done. A Halloween party without ghost stories would be dull Indeed. Every guest should tell a ," the truer the better, or pay a forfeit. Pare an apple so that the peeling is in one unbroken curl. Wave it slowly thrice around the head aud let it you. It ought to form something very like the first letter of the future bride or husband's name. This always comes true on Halloween. If any girl will walk around a city block with her mouth full of water, on her return to the house she will meet the man who is destined for her. The day is the Christian festival for the souls of the departed, but its origin is older than that. The Druids at this sea-so- u celebrated terrible rites in commemoration of the reconstruction of the world, and to this day customary fires lighted in Ireland, Wales and Scotland are survivals of the Druid days in Britain. The Peruvians and the Mexicans, as well as the ancient Persians, .celebrated, at the culmination of the Pleiades on this date, a feast for the dead. The custom started, probably, with the flood. Even the savages in Australia have the same commemoration. The Egyptians at this time of year sent an image of Osiris to sea in au ark. "har-rower- KNIGHTS WILL liANCB. Anard ms vmw vm t l The Hibernian Knights have issued invitations for a ball at the New Lieder-kran- z Hall on Monday evening, Nveii-be- r 30, and every member will do his to make lt.au elaborate affair. A haudnoaic ring wilt be given the young lady disposing of the greatest number of ticketa. yttmnmmwe and details wiU ut-in- pines, adds his denial to the charSe of church desecration by the American soldiers. Father McKiuuou was iiiiittitiiiinttiiiitmiitti Oe voted, to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans. with his regiment in the fighting line of advance and speaks from his VVirvTwrAIVI ivt. IIIGGIXH, personal observation. In fact, he SINGLE COPY, 5C. exonerates the soldiers of both the SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. American and Filipino armies. He s Matter. flittered at tlio Loulsvlllo Postoftlco ns says the looting and damage to all Communications to (be KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West Qreen Street churches and other property was by Alters outlaws, principally Chinese, who follow the armies for plunder, generally taking advantage of their KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. Publisher. DEMOCRATIC TICKET. How George Oswald West Baden. spent Inst week at Second-Clas- George Deckman lias returned from a pleasant sojourn nt West Baden Springs. 1 Are Your . Miss Mary Fleming has gone to Lexington to visit Mrs,, Florence Hudson. Charles Hughes was among the Louis-villiaregistered at West Baden this week. ns Teeth? If they need attention there is 110 opportunity .when the Filipinos Mrs. R. E. Kelly, who has been the have them fixed than at the State Offices. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1899. evacuated towns and before the guest of relatives here, left this week for Governor JOHN YOUNG BROWN of LOUISVIUJJ, KY.,., Owensboro. Jefferson county. American troops took possession. .Lieutenant Governor P. P. JOHNSTON ot Fayette county. Miss Joyce McGuire, of Shelbyville, The proposition of the Polytech- for treaties and arbitration. Her Attorney General LA WHENCE P. of Daviess The British Parliament, after re was this week the guest of Miss Anna TANNEIl PRANK A. county. nic Society to turn over their libra- representatives at the recent Hague PASTEUR, of CaldAuditor May Sperry. well county. Treasurer-JOH- N ry to the city, now pending before conference urged and the confer- sorting to the cloture, which stopped C. DROEQE of KenCarpenter, Oakland, ton county. the Council, should be rejected. A ence finally approved this mode of debate and forced a vote, passed the is Miss Florence Eva Quiglcy of her home Secretary of State E. L. IIINES of visiting Miss at Warren county. Superintendent of Public Instruction public library supported by the city adjusting disputes between nations appropriations and other measures on First street. REV. O. C. OVERSTREET of Spencer county. avoiding war where possible. for the war on the Transvaal. The may be proper, but the city should and Commissioner of Agriculture D. W. The frieuds of Pat Connors will regret own and control what it pays for. In Parliament last week a member cloture and rigid enforcement of the to learn that he is quite seriously ill at his VANDEVEER of Lincoln county. For Railroad Commissioner. The Polytechnic Society agrees to moved that as England had entered rules silenced opposition, but the home on Seventh street. Right Next to Avemio Theater. First District FLETCHER DEMPSEY Hopkins county. allow the use of its library for five into a treaty with the Transvaal votes by which the requests of the Charles McCarthy has returned to ofSecond Dlstrlct-- C. C. McCHORD of Washington county. Their prices are the lowest, work the best, and years, but .retains control of it, in Government which provided for Government were passed do not in- Chicago after a visit 'with Third DIstrlct-- A. W. HAMILTON of Montgomery county. Fat Tracey in JefTorsonville. all guaranteed. They will treat you right. specified tax levy. At arbitration of differences and the dicate unanimity or enthusiasm, as return for a State Senator. Miss Marion Tracy, of Oswego, N. Y., District (Third, Fourth, the end of that time the library is Transvaal had offered to arbitrate, on no question did as many as REMEMBER THE PLACE: will arrive here next week to be guest Fifth, Sixth and Seventh wards) ROBof the members vote, thus of Miss Margaret Weissinger. the ERT TYLER, Doorkeeper Kentucky sento become the property of the city, that the war be stopped and the ate. Legislature. provided the Legislature will author differences between the British and placing the responsibility wholly Miss Catherine Smith has returned to District W. H. ize the Polytechnic Society to sell, Transvaal Governments be referred upon the Tories. The opposition, her home in Indianapolis, after spending Forty-fiftPH H. SENG. FOURTH ST, and then the library is to be con to arbitration. It was voted down denied the privilege of debate, sug- several days with Miss Nell Sexton. District (Second and Third wards)-- G. M. GOETZ, president Stonetrolled by a board of thirteen mem after a hot debate, in which Mr. gestion or explanation, declined Miss Maud Haggard, who was here to cutters' union. DIstrlct-JOM. bers. seven of whom are to be Chamberlain, Secretary of Stale for generally to vote, the nays not ex- attend the wedding of her brother, has h (Sixth and SevDistrict returned to her home in Winchester. enth wards) HENRY KREMEH, named by the Polytechnic Society, the Colonies, was directly charged ceeding forty. District (Eighth and Ninth Mr. and Mrs. James Buttiiner, of New A contract dependent on future leg with duplicity and causing the war. There are rumors of the exchange Castle, who have been the guests of Mr. Kvards) JAMES P. REEDY, attorney-at-laislation, and which permits the Mr. Chamberlain denied the charge, District (Tenth of notes between France, Russia and and Mrs. David O'Connell, left for home Fiftieth M'DONOUGH. Flfty-nrTuesdav. seller to still retain control of the manifesting anger and using lan(Eleventh District and Germany concerning England's mi Twelfth wards) THOMAS DREWRY. goods sold, hardly gives a title on guage which the Speaker required Dan McDonald, yho sustained a seriJudge City Court. claiirs and extensive war preparaous sprain of his left, foot six weeks ago, SQUIRE JOHN M'CANN. which it is wise or just for the city him to withdraw, but refused to altions in connection with the Trans- has so far recovered as to be able to be Aldermen. to nay for. That low the reading of a letter from to tax its oeoole Besides several prominent out again. vaal. A. J. ROSS, fane: grocery, 8 ON, commission mer- proposition is loaded. The Poly tech him to Mr. Hawkesley, which, it is LEN representatives of these GovernThere is great rejoicing at the home of chant. J. H. BUSCHEMEYER, practicing DR. nic Society can't lose; the city is claimed, proves the charge. ments are noticed to be quietly vis- Michael Sullivan, 1840 Seventh street, physician. J. CRONAN, druggist. CHARLES only certain of one thing the priviMISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmer. M. DOERHOEFER, National Tobacco The American newspapers will iting the capitals and conferring over the addition to the family of a company. bouncing boy. lege of paying over $20,000 a year W. W. M'CALL, fancy groceries, jjjj Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. get the wai news inspite of the fact over "matters of no public import," JOHN L. GRUBER, wholesale butcher to the Polytechnic Society to run Dr. Joseph Kellyjof Bowling Green, and grocer. that England controls all the Afri- as the dispatches put it. S. E. COR. EIGHTH AND JEFJTERSOiN STS. m has been visiting here the past week as a CHARLES G. HULSEWEDE, attorney-at-latheir libraiy in the name of the city can telegraph lines and maintains a CHARLES BYRNE, otock shipper. guest of Mr. Tom aiesslin, of West St. TELEPHONE 810. HECTOR B. DULANEY, attorney-at- for five years, or indefinitely if the Since the meeting of the Central Catherine street. strict censorship at both ends. No THOMAS 8ATTERWHITE, bookkeeper. Legislature consents. M. J. FORD, real estate. matter how, the American newspa- Labor Union Sunday there has been air. ana airs. juuronv tms week re Counoilmen. considerable discussion of the Park turned to Henryvilie, after a delightful SllSfSJJSJi3313ISE3S31IISI3I3SI33I12SSS133SIllllfii On the convening of the British pers get there. Dispatches, not via J. SULLIVAN, First visit with Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Mitchell, chant; Ward-JO- CRIBBIN, grocery andmerbond question, aud we would ask saJOHN Parliament no formal charges were London, to the American papers loon. all workingmen to thoroughly in- of Jeffersonville, Second Ward FRANK SCHAEFER, carpenter and builder; J. II. presented against Irish members for show that the English victories were millwright. vestigate the matter and give the Miss Mayme Sullivan, of Birmingham, ES Third J. ADAMS, manalleged treasonable utterances in ex- really overwhelming defeats; that Ala,, has returned Home after a pleasant ager Consolidated BUI Posting company; beproposition calm consideration visit to her cousin, liss Mayme O'Neill JOSEPH II. GERNET, marbFe cutter. DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF for the Boers, the English evacuated Glencoe bare pressing sympathy Fourth Ward UEOKQp O. DUSOU- union; CHET, president Barlceepers' ly in time to escape southward to- fore deciding a question which may Dutnesnil street. but Henry Seaton Carr, Tory, called lronmoulder. ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE be of the greatest importance to the Dan Hartnett isjtill pretty regular in JOHN T. BOURKE. G. RUSSMAN, g C. Fifth Ward-the attention of the Government to ward Ladysmith; that the Boers physician; PERRY FARNSLEY. laboring classes. making his visits.tdijbe West End. His editor. speeches and letterfltfflflkck were bombarding Dundee: tnat C. friends are calculating on how .soon the Sixth Ward-JO- REUBEN MILLER, dry JACOBS, HAlMBf).-iiappy event-wr- it my croeraffr- If some goodraen au Ward-B- D. L. M' DONALD, at Seventh F. BERRY. nond. member ly invested by the Boers and al some not so good on all three of the Cosmas MeagberJwho has been ill for Eighth Ward-G- DR. T. WEHRLEY, bar DUNLAP, communication with the English local tickets, aud it is likely there the last several' wewes, is now improved ber; T, G.Ward JOHNmerchant. Sit Clare, "advocating the G. M'ELLIOTT, Ninth Workshops and Studl03, Carrara, Italy. Artistic Work Only Solicited. J is able greatly at; fkapjiv hcukath. cause of the Boers and attempting garrisons cut off ten days ago; and will be much scratching by those friends and call to see welcome the many saloon R. W. TAYLOR Tenth Ward-D- R. him that practicing physician; MIKE BURKE, to seduce British soldiers and incite finally that another Boer army is who will try to select thirty-sireal estate. GREEN STREET. Eleventh Ward CHARLES FEENEY, I WAREROOMS. 322 to 328 WEST Mrs. James P. Donahue is here from them to actively assist the enemies advancing from the east and the Aldermen and Councilmeu out of Davenport, la., visi ing her parents, Mr, foreman National Tobacco works; AL, B DARRAGH. B. CAMPBELL, Twfilfth of 'the Queen." Mr. Redmond re Orange Free State troops from the the 108 candidates, regardless of and Mrs. Charles Hermany, with whom Kentucky Wall IN Plaster company; JOHN M. BLAND. west to attack Ladysmith or cut partisan politics. Some of the can she will spend several weeks. plied that in suggesting a message Sohool Trustees, of sympathy to President Kruger off the English retreat southward didates recognize this aud are doing Miss Adele Stone who was the guest Fort fifth District (First ward)-JOBE . . . he had only followed the precedent Quite different from the meager and a little individual hustling for votes, 01 uiiss inch oexion aunng me carnival, E.Fort Li. District (second ana mira left this week for her home in Bedford, wards F. W. RUDY, practicing stale news via London nhvslplan. set by her Majesty's grandson, the Ind., after a most enjoyable visit. HANCOCK District Mr. Bryan's tour in Kentucky, Emperor of Germany. No action l'A il.uk. The Anglomaniacs having failed COCH- IN Miss Lottie Coblens, daughter of Dan h was taken in the matter, but the to induce the United States to inter instead or healing, seems to have Coblens and niece, of Miss Joe Hayes, RAM h District (Etuhth and NIntk preliminary motion of Mr. Carr cede with the Boers to accept Eng widened the breach in the Demo- left this week for Nazareth Academy, ivnras) nuumnr tuumiin, myjw. Flttteth District B. W. OAIVIN. ATKIK. Flrty-nrputs it in shape for the Government land's terms and avert war, now cratic ranks, and it will now be war where she will complete her education JON. m Park Commissioners. to bring it formally before Parlia insist that if other powers interfere without quarter till the polls close. Andy Meagher has been laid up since M. MULDOOT. Tuesday with a severe attack of rheutna Good Liquors a Specialty. Fifteen Ball Pool. ment at any time, thus placing in the Transvaal war the United The "tin sword patriot," failing tism. Andy is running in hard luck, as O'Brien and Redmond under the States should protest, and if neces to get a nomination, is a candidate it has only been a short while since his M. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR. intermissions by Tames Sexton, who pos ban and causing .them to be inter sary side with England in the row. on his patriotism (?) this time. He recovery from a former attack. sesses a fine baritone voice. rupted and called to order when Why, of course. Just bring that will receive about 'steen votes. Mike Cavanaugh', who sailed for Ire Telephone 384. 248 West Jefferson Street. land some time ago, has written his Invitations have been issued for the to speak, until finally matter before Congress, wliich they attempted friends that he arrived safe and well after wedding of William Cushiug, of this city, both were forced to withdraw from meets shortly, and see what will be JOSEPH COONEY. a pleasant trip. He intends to make the and Miss Katie Collins, of Frankfort, which will occur at the Capital City on the House to avoid expulsion by the result, party politics to the con' "ould sod" his permanent home. FRANK. JOHN 15. Wednesday, November 22. The bride- Sergeant-at-Arm- s the trary notwithstanding. The United Rapid Rise of a Well Known Mr. and Mrs. James P. Barn' arrived elect is one of Frankfort's most accom here Sunday evening from the East, plished and attractive young ladies, and and Popular Young strictly mind its own The law requiring gates and States will where they spent their honeymoon. Dur- a favorite among a wide circle of the best Man. business, and in the Transvaal ing their absence they visited the princi people iu her native city. The groom, at railroad crossings watchmen scrimmage protect Americans and pal cities between here and New York. who has for some mouths past been with leaves to the city authorities the As will be seen by reference to our their interests against English as 812 and S14 CLAY STREET. wijl spend several days the Louisville Tacking Company, was Martin Quirk designation of where they shall be well as Boer aggression or interfer advertising columns, Joseph D. Cooney, next week in Cincinnati visiting his sister formerly a resident of Frankfort, where. Telephone 209-LOUISVILLE, KY. placed. This is wise, as every one one of the most skillful cigarmakers in he stood quite prominent and took an ance. That is the right and duty of this city, has become the sole proprietor and brother. He will accompany that active part in Hibernian affairs. He is knows it is not necessary to have far Misses Julia Quirk and Katie Burke, our Government, aud it ends there of the well known Monarch Cigar House, who are leaving Louisville for a tour of also a member of Division 1 of this city. them at all railroad crossings. The To go beyond that will require the having purchased the interest of William Ireland. PASSION PLAY PICTURES. authorities, however, are sometimes sanction of Congress, aud which Iawler, his former partner. His friends Mrs. Peter Martin, who underwent an lax in this matter. The railroad The Ober Ammergau, or Passion Play patrons will (7 party, with a Presidential election andretains controlbe gratified to learn that operation at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth pictures, which were exhibited at St. he of all the brands, which Hospital, has been removed to her home along the canal to Portland and next year, will champion England's are to be kept up to the highest standard on West Walnut street. Her friends Louis Bertrand's church last winter, will southward through Parkland is used consistent with good business principles, will regret to learn 'that her condition is again be exhibited under the auspices of cause? by the Southern, the Daisy and that church at Liederkntnz Hall, Sixth Mr. Cooney, though a young man, is very serious. and AValnut streets, next Monday after As the Transvaal has no com vell known in business circles aud quite trains passing over the Portland 428-43- 0 East Jefferson St. The marriage of iMiss B. D. Fye and noon and night, by request of a great in affairs. He bridge. Ihere are no gates or munication with the outside world prominentspirited and see them when is public progressive, and we Ben Saltenbrock occurred Wednesday many who were unable to Clliajaliifcr, watchmen at any of the streets it except through means under Eng. take pleasure in commending him to the morning at St. Mary's church. Both are they were shown before. The afternoon EJlocvfcrio is for the benefit of the chil Horses and Vehicles to hire at all hours, at reasonable rates. crosses, though increasing traffic lish control and the censorship is consideration of our readers. William well known in" German society circles', exhibition Lawler has accepted, a position with the and a large number of their friends wit dren and the one at night for the older and. several accidents suggest they rigidly enforced, the war news is Monarch Tobacco Works as State repre nessed the ceremony. folks. The afternoon admission will be TELEPHONE 140. Twenty-smeager and delayed several days sentative. ten cents for children and twenty-fiv- e should be, at Eighteenth aud The marriage of' Miss .Edith' Treanor cents for adults, while at night genreal ixth street bridges, Twenty-nint- h before it is given out. From this AND BROWN. BRYAN cents and and Henry Haggard was solemnized at admission will be twenty-fiv-e and Portland avenue, Thir- it would seem that the beleaguered There is no only ten cents extra. The more enthusiastic supporter St. John's church Wednesday evening. reserved seats tieth and Market, Thirtieth and condition of the British troops has of Bryan and Brown in the Wort End A reception followed the ceremony at the performances will bgin at 2 and 8 ! home of the bnde?s parents, where the o'clock sharp. Seats are on sale at the n Chestnut and Thirtieth and Broad- not improved in the past fifteen than Garrett Burns. He lias written a happy pair received the congratulations Dominican Convent. number of ballads de'dicated to them durway. The latest casualty is the days despite the claim of English ing the past campaign of a host of friends. that have proven OFFICER LAWLER INJURED. , killiug of Mr. James Malone at the victories at Mafeking and Glencoe. very popular. Mr. Burns Is an e Who Is Edward Wilson, .and Miss Josephine William J. Lawler, one of the beet offi Eighteenth street bridge, which In the meantime English. troops are Irishman, who pottessea an unlimited McConuick were united in tnarriage fund of wit and humor, and ponce lorce, wuo was produccers on Two handsome Emblems of the Ancient Order of could not have happened bad there being hurried Yo Africa, the reserves tions are of no mean order. his has al- Wednesday last at Elkton, the borne of brutally tile local .by three negroes last assaulted He been a gate and watchman there. been called into service and ways been a worker for the Democratic the bride, who is an attractive and ac yondayniglit1nnd whose injuries were 3? Hibernians will be awarded by the Kentucky Irish, complished Vouufc"&dy. The groom has -fe5felrl6"'be fatal, has been, pronounced At all the places mentioned there is 25,ocKpmilitia are being recruited. party. Arattican to the members receiving the highest num- for some years paetbeen connected with out of danger by his physicians. He EUCHRE AND DANCING, 'i 3c Na&viHe railroad. the JLouhville . travel day and night across this All of which from London looks 'j attacked from behind and left lying AV i w ue tuupuus umy lo t. . useu e uiuiOLS, lor f abroad, and the city should order anything but favorable for the Eng- -' The Young Ken's Division of the An- - The Standard Clnbl dance which are in the. street in an unconscious condition. Hi awAilMts should be given long terms ctat Order of Hibernians are arranging given at Norton's 411 every Monday in the penitentiary. gates and watchmen at those places. iah in Africa. .. I. better place to Louisville 544 FOURTH ST., two-thir- Thirty-sevent- h Forty-fourt- h h h RAG-LAN- Louisville Dental Parlors, S-X-- Dlstrlct-JOSE- Forty-sixt- Forty-sevent- h HN TE-VI- S. Forty-eight- . Forty-nint- h ward)-SYL-VES- TER st Gran W.Smith's Sons Funeral Directors And Embalmers.. w. HN OSTEN-DOR- F, Muidoon Monument Gomponu Ward-JAM- Dr. prar-tlcln- HN 'fWWM-fefltornev-at-la- rf - . US fc J x Wnnl-JOI- HN DR. i Forty-sevent- h Forty-eight- DIstrlct-GAV- Forty-nint- paradise! SAMPLE ROOM. J. st Dlstrlct-JOSE- PH Clay5treet Brewery, 2. WALTERS' HENRY C. LAUER, 11 1m 811 Irish-Americ- , Horse $1.60 Por Head. 1 EMBLEM CONTEST f old-tim- the Most Popular Hibernian? it I 1 tiii. i M to entertain England poses as the champion of peaceful settlement of inter- - Rev. W. P. KcXinnoB, c&gdahi ( their friends with a euchre evening an becoming quite popular, the oases Taeuaagiving night. attaadaw tamaAt at every daaea, wnlflnaie IMbUi em win m mwmmi rThis la the second assault that dm been i J . i ItaMfd Uw Candidate on the First Line, Division on the Second. ISJSnFUOKZY Tr J. WATHEN, XXIH AMERICAN. LABOR WORLD. Notes and Gossip of the Week From All Parts of the I RDM TICKET. I a G29 bi in. UULIIII1LIU JIIILT UIII1LIU, Eighth St. and Highland and Baxter Avenues. For Governor, jfe WILLIAM S. TAYLOR, Of Butler County. JOHN MARSHALL. Of Louisville. CHAFF. I uslied" in before the? audience as the Irishman of the occasion. It is come to light that there are, unfortunately, Irishmen living in England who have been pressed into the English ranks that are going to fight the Boers. I 05c 7Cc 7Cc Coffee and Banana, per gal Almond and Macaroon, per gal $1.00 Bisque and TuttifrntU $1.00 to $1.25 $1.00 Bricks and Euclire C5c Sherbets and Ices.. 60c Sweet Cream Fruits and Chocolates, per gal Vanilla and Lemon, per gal For Lieutenant Governor, For Secretary of State, CALEB POWERS, Of Knox County. All kinds of Fine Cakes made and or natnented to order. Candy Pullings served on snort notice. For Attorney General, CLIFTON J. PRATT, Of Hopkins County. Til A specialty. For Auditor, It is the purest and best. REV. JOHN S. SWEENEY, Of Bourbon County. There are always men to be found who have no backbone, no honor and no resentment. When the Irish and the Scotch let Englishmen do their own fighting John Bull will be more cautious and count his probable losses often enough over to induce him to let his neighbors 'alone. That an Irishman should fight the unholy causes of an unjust, blood- -' nation that has done gorged, greed-gutte- d ! everything in the calendar of crime against him, his ancestors and his children, is a phenomenon impossible to consider, much less to understand. Be it said to the credit of the and let it be proclaimed in trumpet tones loud enough to be heard by the Boers, that the pulse of the Irish heart from the Atlantic to the Pacific and from the parallel to the Gulf of Mexico throbs in sympathy with the brave Kruger and his Irishman. Annib NuvtN Cunningham. little colony. s, Of course the place"pf such an one was that of general servant to the rest of the staged and stagey "kdies and gentle men." Why not? That was all such a monstrosity was suited for. But did "it" resemble an Irishman? Aud if not, why did the descendants of Irishmen laugh so lustilyat the "smart" (?) remarks of this deformity? If we had before our eyes the contemptible bigotry, the . .. i venomous desire oi i. neaping inuigniiy, poorly concealed in the digusting makeup of this stage deformity, we should be alive to the danger of such misrepresentation. In actual life we find no such creature. There are odd characters in all nationalities, 'tis true, but they are the exception, not the rule. But granting that there are oddities to be occasionally found, the writer has failed in all his travels, whether at home or abroad, on American soil or while enjoying the luxury of treading foreign sands, to either see or. hear of a native Celt who could possibly look or act like the vulgar profanation introduced today on the American stage and miscalled an Country. Tetophones 2144 and 2588. JSffi-Spe- cial For Treasurer, . large orders. rates to hotels, dealers and WALTER R. DAY, Of Breathitt County. JOHN BURKE, Of Campbell County. For Superintendent of Public Instruction, EMPORIUM Higgins & DeGraw, 423 WEST JEFFERSON ST. Just be low Fourth. Our stock embraces exceptionally well selected lines of solid and plated Silverware, Cut Glass and Metal Novelties.China Ware, Table Cutlery, Sidebtions. Water Sets, Tabourettes, Jardinieres and Pedestals, Lace Curtains, Rugs, Art Squares, Carpets, Draperies, Etc. Every desirable necessity and tasty novelty for making neat, cozy, comfortable. the dining-roo- For Commissioner of Agriculture, CAPT. J. W. THROCKMORTON, Of Fayette County. For Railroad Commissioners, CAPT. H. S. IRWIN, Second District. JOHN C. WOOD, Third District. JOHN P. KELLY & SON DEALERS IN oard Decora- Groceries, Vegetables, Fresh Meats, Produce. Seventeenth and Bank Streets, S9SSS9SSS9S9S9SS5SS9S3SSSS 8 Walsh the Tailor, 232 FOURTH AYE. Nature, in tropical countries and in regions bordering on the Mediterranean, Walkin' wid Pat Magee Down by the Tullagh bog, seem3 to treat the human race with remarkable kindness, providing many "Moind where ye're settin' ye'reshteps," says he, things that we of paler skies have to hustle around for in order to have. In "Lest yez put ye're fut on a frog; Frogs is the divil,'' he says. Algeria, for instance, there is a river of ink. It is formed by the union of two "I'm thinkin'," he says, says he, "Av I carried yez over to yonder wall streams, one coming from a region of iron ore, the other draining a peat swamp. The sorra a frog we'd see." i The water of the former is impregnated Sittin' wid Pat Magee with iron, that of the latter with gallic p of a loosh-buiwall, acid. When the two mingle, the acid "It'sunaisy I'm in my tnoinde," says he, with the iron, they form a true ink. Dhreadin the shtoues might fall, Then there is a species of plant growing Shtones is the divil to shlip, in New South Wales whose showy flowers I'm thinkin'," he says, says he, contain a large proportion of mucilagin"Av I gave yer waisht a bit of a clip, appearous juice of n glossy, varnish-lik- e The sorra a fear there'd be." ance. Chinese ladies use the juice for .dyeing their hair and eyebrows. In Java Talkin' wid Pat Magee, Wid the arm of his round me waisht, the flowers are used for blacking shoes. The gorgeous begonia leaves of the Orient An' the lid sun sinkin', "Agrah," says he, furnish the East Indians with the re"Will yez let me shpake to the praste? markably pleasing patterns that adorn Delays is the diviPs delight. cashmere shawls. Sometimes the design I'm thinkin'," he says, says he, is varied slightly, but every cashmere "Av the two av us settled the matther shawl that is genuine represents a design tonight, adapted from the wonderfully varied 'Tis married next week'we'll be." tints of the leaves of the begonia. lt . PAT MAG EE. 8 Examine Complete Line I $ Fall 8 Suitings. MY SPECIALTY 1$ FINE WHISKY. 1 Boots and Shoes FOUR IK' bronze bust of Edgar Allen A life-siz- e Poe was unveiled on October 7 at the Squire John McCann, Democratic candidate for Judge of the Police Court, is a University of Virginia. Though honors often come too late, yet they are always man whom every citizen, and particular, should take welcome. in HAKER OP FINE pleasure in voting for. Born iu this city Mr. C. V. Fox, the young Oxonian fifty years ago, his early youth was spent who has just carried off the French scullin acquiri ig a common school education 1708 Seventh Street, is an Irishman. and selling papers. In 1871 the working- - ing championship, Neatly Done. Work Guaranteed and Repairing he has al Though not yet twenty-thremen of the Ninth and Tenth wards elected him to the office of Constable, and ready captured many of the leading during the succeeding twenty-eigyears prizes of the rowing world. Previous to BIG they have had no truer friend or wiser going to Oxford Mr. Cox was a student in Ireland at Clongowes Wood College counselor than he. TO The 'Squire was both ambitious and of the Jesuits. studious, and in 1875 he was elected Ella Wheeler Wilcox has issued a Magistrate in the same wards, which ofwoman," fice he has held since, though there have "warning" to the been frequent changes and enlargements the woman who believes in such athletic" of the district. As Magistrate he has de- sports as scorching, century runs, etc., cided thousands of cases, and has made the woman who doesn't care to destroy the best record of any hat Louisville has every vestige of health by destroying AND AM, POINTS IN ever had. He served six years in the nerves, beauty of body and mental and State Senate with distinction, being twice moral strength as well. She says: "The without opposition. While in bicycle has been a boon and a blessing to ... the Senate, he was a jeajous guardian of wowankind in permitting her to enjoy . . the rights of all classes of citizens, and out of doors life to a greater extent than .. to his watchfulness was due the defeat of was ever before possible for any save the UNION DEPOT several measures calculated to oppress possessors of independent fortunes and Corner Seventh St. and River. the workingmen and restrict them in the large leisure. It has, too, made dress CITY TICKET OFFICE Woman is no freedom inconspicuous. enjoyment of their rights. No. 218 Fourth Ave. 'Squire McCann has always been a longer compelled to drag heavy skirts Democrat, and his reputation for honesty through muddy streets as a shopper or Louisville, Ky. General Agent, and integrity in the discharge of his of- shop worker or else suffer the penalty of MCCORMICK, Pass. Traf. Mgr., E. G. ficial trusts aud in his private life is unpleasant comment and observation. WARREN J. LYNCH, A. G. P. A., CINCINNATI. O. known to every inhabitant of the city As the trailing garment is attractive in and State, and bar never been once ques- salon or carriage, so the short skirt is as tioned. Admitted to the bar in 1888, he graceful, as sensible, in its appropriate Health is the first now comes before the people as their can- place. didate with his private life unspotted. In requisite of beauty and the chief handhis entire career as a Magistrate and leg- maid of morality. Temperance in eating islator it is conceded that he proved to be and in drinking, in work and in amusefaithful to the public, and the voters of ment, is the fouudation of good health. the city of Louisville recognize the fact Beauty is the music of the eye. Wherever l that he is thoroughly equipped for the beauty exists it is an assertion that truth i a; a office to which he aspires and for which and harmony have existed before it in the Democratic party has nominated him. past lives or in the lives of our predecesHie friends can only be numbered by the sors. If we ignore the beautiful we in. thousands, which argues well for his elec- insult the Creator. God loves beauty or tion as the successor of Judge Wheeler he would never have made so much that McGee. tllll is exquisite to the eye in nature. The ugly and the repulsive are creations of DELANEY'S- - ATHLETIC CLUB. man, not of God, The law of beauty is Will Delancy is thinking about offering sternly moral. The moment individuals, his services to some of the large athletic nations or races forget this fact and at clubs as a trainer, as he has received a tempt to divorce beauty from morality, great deal of experience in participating disease, deformity and dissolution result. iu aud refereeing handball, boxing and But the woman who forgets health, comwrestling matches at his place at Seventh fort and appearance in a mad craze to do and St. Catherine streets. He is also a something which nobody ever did before, be great help to "Kid" Hennessy, who does and never ought to do at all, can only inclassed with the world's unfortunate all of his training at that place. 1521 JIM MOORE'S PLACE Portland Ave. Several Egyptian mummies of animals brought to light by the Egyptian Exploration Fund at Dendereh have just been presented to the Natural History Museum, London, by Prof. Petrie. The skin and on these mummies has been though it has presumably laid dry and dead on the bones of its owners some DKAI.BR IN where in the neighborhood of 4,000 years, MEATS it is as transparent to the Roentgen ray as is the cuticle on my lady's hand be neath which rushes the warm life blood Wlnei. Liquors, Feed, Hay and Grain. X. IS. Cor. Seventeenth and Fortland Am. through vein and capillary. Thus laid bare to the eye the bony structure of the mummified dog shows 'SQUIRE JOHN M'CANN. . of that animal has not that the structure changed in 4,000 years. It would De possioie to unu in today hundreds of London Should Be Elected Judge of that are itself exact match physicallydogs of the the City Court by a Big these pets of the long ago. Special attention given to family orders, and goods delivered to all parts of the city. THEATRICALS. ove," an eccentric comedy adapted fn tn tue fcrencu oy Augustin Dalv, ant produced with re- markable success at s New York thea- ter, will be the attrai ion offered by the Meffert Stock Com ny at the Temple Theater next week It is a novelty in French farce inasniu l as it is absolutely clean in its story, ye excruciating funny in the unfolding of Its many laughable Adolpbs Doubledot, an situations. amateur musician ambitious to conpose an opera, has just ma'Aed, and the first "The Lottery of M. MURPHY, It d, Majority. 0. J. CALLAHAN, Irish-America- ns e, ROUTE ht Indianapolis Peoria "up-to-da- CHICAGO INDIANA and MICHIGAN. BEST TERMINALS S. J. GiVTIS, Ivii Jfcui t ebriates.", GRAND OUT OF TOWN EXCURSION - BBS To the Indiana Gas Belt via the "Big Four Route." Special train loaves Seventh-streUnion Depot at 7 o'clock a., ni. Sunday, October 2t returning train arrives in Louisville at 11:40 p. m. Extremely low round trip rata at follows: Rushville.Jl.OO; Knighstowa, $1.00; Anderson, $1.26; Muncie, $1.25; Alexandria, $1.26. Tickets on tale at City Ticket office, 213 Fourth avenue, Deaot. 8. 1 et nt Why is it that Irish people or their descendants will tolerate' for an instant the vulgar buffoonery or the idiotic capering of that caricature on the stage known as ''the Irishman?" A few weeks ago in a play presented here' a hairy-face- d creature, resembling a baboon with sleeves rolled to above' his elbows, floor-tshifmt a stick, and in the absence the ltni f Ml fiat. smhUiyc n. emd scene opens on his wtMling day when he has brought liogie ya bride and her remarkable motherwho refuses to leave the pair for a moment. Many amusing complications ensue which culminate in the mother insisting npop a divorce for her daughter with alimony sufficient to keep them both. Her scheme once accomplished she casts about for a second victim for her docile daughter, and secures one in the person of Benjamin Buttercorn, a retired merchant with a lovable daughter, who talis in love with the divorced Doubledot, and thus the letter's first wife becomes his mother-in- be law, and his former mother-in-lacomes a nemesis pursuing him through CATHOLIC MISSION. many roaring situations until a final adjustment is made. The comedy will A mission to last two weeks will begin be prettily staged, and the gowu3 worn next Sunday at the 10:30 mass at the by the ladies very attractive. Cathedral in this city. The mission will whose vivacity, fine be conducted by Father Lambert, a misMay Howard, voice and handsome appearance have sionary well and favorably known all justly earned for her the title "Queen of over the country as an eloquent and logiBurlesque," will commence a week's cal expounder of the truths of the Cathoengagement at the Buckingham tomor lic religiou, No doubt a large attendance row with the usual matinee. It has been will greet the distinguished missionary. some time since May Howard last appear PRETTY MURIEL WILSON. ed in Louisville and her coming engagement bids fair to be one of the most sucThe most beautiful woman in England cessful weeks of the season. She will be is Miss 'Muriel Wilson. Painters rave supported by her own company of sterl- over her charms and vie with each other ing artists, and those who appreciate in portraying her rare beauty, She is burlesque, pretty girls, brisk tall and stately, her figure superb and comedy and high class vaudeville will striking. Her hair is black and wavy, find in this organization an abundance of her eyes lustrous and dazzling, her cheeks these pleasing features. The olio of a faultless pink and white. She has revaudeville acts includes some of the best fused the hearts and fortunes of five of specialties that will be seen here this sea England's noblest scions, if that is saying son. By special arrangements with the much, and has signified her intention of telegraph companies full reports ot the going on the stage. At present she is " fight in New York the best amateur acress in all her native great next Friday night will be received at the land. Buckingham Theater by a special wire HISTORIC PALACE. direct from the ringside, and the same will be announced to the audience as , soon as received. The historic palace of Queen Hortense at Rue Lafitte, Paris, has become the It took "Old Sol" and his most earnest property of the International Bank of rays to stop the two months' rtni of Ward and is about to be demolished. and Vokes and their big travesty com- Paris This recalls many events in the life of the pany iu Chicago last summer. Until the Eugenie Hortense de Beauhar-nai- s. heat was positively unbearable iu July unhappy her marriage with Bonaparte By the people of the windy city flocked to Hortense became the Queen of Holland. see the big fun show provided by this liked life in Paris better than in her organization. "The Floor Walkers," She sturdy capital, and her receptions own which, was used during this run for the were the rendezvous for artists, literary first time, has been decided upon as the men and wits. A painter ahd musician new vehicle for this season's road tour, herself, it was in this palace that she and it will be seen at the Avenue next composed the famous air "Partant pour week. All the brilliant scenery and la byrie." it was unuer tue snauow ot electrical paraphernalia employed in the trees in the garden that the boy afterChicago is carried, and the production is wards Napoleon III. spent his early days. Her oldest sou died in 1800. After Napopromised to be a thing of beauty. The leon went into exile Hortense reigned company surrounding Wat d and Vokes over Holland as Regent. When she recontains nearly the same list of princi- turned to France her life was made pals as were seen in Chicago. The cos- unbearable by the malice and envy of her tumes are all new for the rend .tour and friends. She died in Switzerland in 1837, in accordance with her wishes are said to be works of art. It may and buried beside her mother at Reuli.she was therefore be concluded that this very popular duo of comedians have drawn While a woman named Maria Mc- out of the grab bag, of fortune another Creary, of Cavanacaw, was going home winner. It is distinctly a Ward aud Vokes after delivering some milk in Armagh, a entertainmeut. Any one who has ever seen A Run on tlie Bank" or "The horse, the property of a (farmer named Governors" will kriow just what this Joseph, Black,' who was coming behind, became unmanageable and dashed off at m means. a rapid pace'up the Ne wry road and came In iJeriln they lave automobile cabs in couiaci wuu iiie imp iirs. oicwreary provided with ant ruatic devices for cal-fe- was driving- - and smashed it completely. of the leading Mrs. McCreary was thrown out and sus cuiaung ures. i.rin in in uuc ooantrv tained very serious Injuries. She is at HMTbsl t lying in a rajbtr precarious coa- OMMtt nio-tortnw up-to-dJeffries-Sharkey- The coopers' delegates are among the most regular attendants. The carpenters have a most zealous representative in Joseph Heheman. Unions will be notified this month which delegates have not been attending. The barbers of New Albany will hold a meeting tomorrow looking to the organization of a local union, With a few more men like John W. Stevens the hacknien would have one of the best unions in the country. The puddling department of the Ohio Falls Iron Works were put iu operation Monday. This means considerable to New Albany. The youngest delegation in the Ontral Labor Union comes ftom the Press Feeders' Union. They make up iu enthusiasm what they lack in experience. President McGill and the delegates of the Central Labor Union were invited to visit the newly organized chain workers in Jeffersonville Thursday night. Since the organization of the Falls City chain workers they have induced all but n about a to join the union. Their prospects are very bright for the future. The ball of the Printing Pressmen's Union at Music Hall Thursday night was OUR NEXT GOVERNOR. quite largely attended, and the members H of that organization made a host of ill He Would Rather Be Right Than to Hold Any Office. friends. Business Agent Dietz says the carpenters are in better condition than for many years. Both locals now have snug sums NOT IN A TRUST. UNION MADE. in their treasuries with which to pay all benefits that may become due. At a joint meeting of Carpenters' Unions 103 and 214 last Monday evening ten new members were initiated. Ten applications were also received and will be acted upon next week's meeting. SOMETHING GOOD. SOMETHING NEW. The misrepresentations of the Central Labor Union by leaders of the opposiManufactured by LOUISVILLE TOBACCO WORKS. tion body were thoroughly exposed by the President of the Amalgamated AssoMade from selected Burley Tobacco. The best Irish Whisky (Potheen) and ciation of Street Railway Employes last flavoring enter into its composition. Sunday. The Pressfeeders' and Helpers' Union will give its first annual select dance at Odd Fellows' Hall on Monday evening, November J3. This union is made up of lively young men who know how to INCORPORATHJO. make these affairs enjoyable. President Mahon, of the Street Railway Employes, refuses to recoguize in any way the United Trades and Labor Asseni-pl- y of Louisville. The friction that has been removed was caused by that body and the Evening News, say the repre sentative street railway men. The Cincinnati Labor Council held a monster meeting in Music Hall Thursday night to protest against the horrors inflicted upon the Idaho miners confined firtlic Warduerrbull.pem" Gtu. Merrhror and President McKinley were denounced for their conduct and the unlawful use of troops. At present the relations between the City Railway Company and its union employes are of a very friendly nature. There have been no discharges of men since the visit of the Grievance Committee of the Central Labor Union, when the railway officials gave their promise 1 that there would be no objection to and conductors becoming memTHOMAS KEENAN. DANIEL DOUGHERTY. bers of the Amalgamated Association. I I half-doze- HON. JH YO CHEW POT n uN TOBACCO. FRANK FEHR BREWING 60. BREWERS AND BOTTLERS, LOUISVILLE, KY. DoMeim 1229 & Keenan, UNDERTAKERS, West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth Oar- - Ul ill! Promptly Attended to, Day or Night. All Calls vlnfvna 1?iivvt I uli it fYi All Onnnulntiu. I HAN MAIN-STREE- T BREWERY III I KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN, 326 W. Green St. LAGER BEER PORTER. IT'S PURE. LOUISVILLE, KY. JOB PRINTING Ill HI'S Ml Seventh and St. Catherine. Frank Fehr's Beer always on tap. Special attention paid to orders for family use. lit -- WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, . flot Hcmeh Day and flight. ... JOHN F. OERTE'L, BUTCHERTOWN BREWERY, CREAM COMMON BEER TfttepjMMtf w .-l- ft3 gii m. 1400-140- 4 Story Avenue, o LOUISVIJULB, KY. r 1 11 -- E E E E E E E E E E E E E E E DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES. State Senator Tliirty-sevent- li Judge of City Court-' :For Councilman- First Ward JOHN - ' For Councilman Ninth Ward District-- JOHN McCANN. V ROBERT TYLER. , J. SULLIVAN, JOHN CRIBBINS. FRANK SCHAFER, JOHN G. McELLIOTT, FRANK McGRATH. Tenth War- d- Second Ward 3 g E E E E E E E E E E E E E For LegislatureForty-fourt- h - For Alderman A.J.ROSS, LEN G. HERNDON, DR. District- - J. H. OSTENDORF. DR. R. W. TAYLOR, MIKE BURKE. Eleventh Ward Third Ward Forty-fift- h District JAMES J. ADAMS, JOSEPH H. GERNERT. Fourth Ward GEO. G. DeSOUCHET, JOHN T. BOURKE. Fifth Ward DR. C. G. RUSSMAN, CHARLES FEENEY, AL B. DARRAGH. Twelfth Ward JOHN B. CAMPBELL, JOHN M. BLAND. JOSEPH SENG. Forty-sixt- h District GEO.M. GOETZ. Forty-sevent- J. H. BUSCHEMEXER, CHARLES J. CRONAN, M. DOERHOEFER, District JOHN M. TEYIS. Forty-eight- h District h W. W. McCALL, JOHN L. GRUBER, CHAS. G. HULSEWEDE, CHARLES BYRNE, HECTOR B. DULANEY,. THOS. SATTER WHITE, M. PERRY FARNSLEY. Sixth Ward School Trustee Forty-fift- h 3 3 3 3 3 3 3, 3 3 District HENRY KREMER. Forty-nint- h JOHN C. MILLER, REUBEN JACOBS. Seventh Ward JOHN E. BELL. Forty-sixt- h District District F. W. RUBY. Forty-sevent- JAMES P. REEDY. Fiftieth District SYLVESTER McDONOUGH. Fifty-first ed l. Mcdonald, dr. t. f. berry. h District HANCOCK TAYLOR. Forty-eigt- h District District THOMAS DREWRY. J. FORD. Eighth Ward GUS WEHRLEY, T. G. DUNLAP. GAVIN COCHRAN. Forty-nint- h 3 3 3 3 3 District ROBERT COCHRAN. The most economical government compatible with efficient administration; home material In the construction of public works and the patronage of home industry in all the city's purchases; organized labor on all public works; tue independence oi me v.ouncn as u umutu ui mc uiuuiuFai guvcn mem; now wasted high salaries for the abolition of unnecessary offices and the expenditure of moneythe lowest taxinrate that will pro improvements; e!ni,r tnr tin. construction of substantial oublic administered government vide for the legitimate expense of an economically Unnecessary taxation and the waste of the people's money in unnecessary offices to be distributed manner of extravagance in pubamone the relatives of the Mayor and favorites of a political ring; all by the patronage of the Mayor's expenditures; the corruption and intimidation of the City Council lic office: the discrimination against home products and the purchase of supplies to control votes m the Council; the violation of the law by which Aldermen and Councilmen secure contracts for public works and for furnishing city supplies. TE FAVOR OUR PLATFORM: 1 OMlj3 MAYOR For his treachery to his party; for his violation of the pledges upon which he was entrusted with power; for his support of a foreign monopoly in a contest with a Kentucky product; for discrimination against local rock quarries for an inferior product, in which one of his pet Aldermen is interested; for compromising the taxes of rich corporations and enforcing all claims to the last penny against helpless widows; for combining with Republicans to remove Democrats, and for discharging Democrats because they dared to he loyal to their party principles; for discrimination against organized labor and home industry; for his reckless prostitution of the appointing power to the service of his own political purposes, and for false promises of situations in the police and fire departments and other branches of the public service for the purpose of deluding the voters. 2TE OPPOSE luiiuutuiiiiuuiuiiimiiuiiiumiiimiiimiumimuim HIBERNIANS. A. O. II. DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month. President Thomas Keeuan. Vice President Tim J. Sullivan. Recording Secretary Thomas J. Dolan Financial Secretary Peter Cusick, 132 Twentieth street. Treasurer John Mulloy. DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month. President William T. Meehan. Vice President Thomas Cam field. Recording Secretary John Mooney. Financial Secretary John T. Keaney, 1335 Rogers street. Treasurer uwen Jieiren. DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Wednesday Evenings at fiacu Montn. President Patrick T. Sullivan. Vice President Phil Cavanaugh. Recording Secretary JohnCavanaugh. i Financial Secretary N. J. Sheridan, 2018 Lytle street. Treasurer ueorge j. uuuer. DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month. President John H. Hennessy. Vice President Thomas Lynch. Recording Secretary John J. Grogan. Financial Secretary George Flahiff, 420 East Gray street. Treasurer uarry u?aay. , , JjrjeVsenc the entertaii gold piece,, gold society badge, rocking Democratic Nominee for Voted for by the city at large. TEMPLE THEATER. W. H. MEFFERT, MANAGER. MEFFERT E DIVISION 6 Meets on the First and Third Tuesday Matinee dailv at 2:15. Niebt at 8:15. Evenings ot Kacli Montn Popular Prices 10c, 15c, 25c, 35c and President Frank G. Cunningham. owe. no uigner. Vice President D. J. Tierney. Recording Secretary L. J. Mackey. Financial Secretary J. J. Curran, 610 Thirteenth street. VasdeTllU Theatre in Annies, PisHt Treasurer M. J. McCarthy. II I II Uuli STOCK IN COMPANY BUCKINGHAM filth SUNDAY MATINEE. XttiatM Bsaaay. Monday. Wedneeday, Saturday CENTRAL LABOR ONION OFFICERS. President James McGill. Vice Tresident J. W. Stevens. Zeno M. Corresponding Secretary JEFFRIES-SHARKEY FIGHT. Young, 649 Second street. Full reports direct from the ringside by Recording Secretary T. J. Heuneeey. sped! wire Friday night will be read as Financial Secretary Charles Feete. soon ait received. Treasurer William A. Pool, Sergeant at Arms Nelson Gren. Chairman Board of Directors Walter M. Young. Presenting a constant succession of elab orate surprises ana ciecmc spienaor. HOTfifa M. RICHELIEU CAPE AND RESTAUKANT, J. SWEENY, Prop. M. D. 221 THIRD AVE. Lawler, Dmmm. FIRST CLASS Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and Nignc nest ot wine ana cigars. GROCERY AND SALOON, N. W. Cm. NiMfoMHh FIm LiHKk m4 Mtitic JOHN A D. COONEY Satwiay NlgM. MANUFACTURER OF BROWN LEGHORNS. LAWLER'S 1 IVloivjVKonJ Avrage S00 ,ggn a year. Baa 1'or hatchiag 6 osnta each. Two Cockerels " for aalo cbtap. Mrs-tbe flour and a pair of overalls.- - After the smith and other Irish poets. The division games there were refreshments galore. What They Have Been LUIlIj Or SOcietV tllal tinmi iim fnr- a rotinorf In Louisville will wake monev therehv. the Past Week General RECENT DEATHS. News Notes. Division 9 of Central Falls, R. I., had The heartfelt sympathy of the entire five applications for membership at its last meeting. The committee on recep- - community goes out to the bereaved There will be an important meeting of family of Mrs. Ellen Halloran, who died tion to National President Keating' the Ccunty Board Mondav evening. at the family residence, 1540 Pope street, 1 will initiate three newly Prted making good progress. last Sunday afternoon. The deceased was I James Barry was accorded a rousing forty-fiv- e elected members at its next meeting. years of age and the wife of e,corae GOTO receJ Harry Brady did some - excellent work the congratulation, of W and Maurice Halloran, one of the most popu every member for his division during the past week. in Louisville. Mrs. present. ; His report as Chairman of the lar Halloran had been ill several weeks, but Con Halhhan seU an example for those StanJ5 CommiUee was encourag. her death was unexpected. The funeral who miss meetings that is worthy of j took place from St. Frances of Rome i . . emulation. , ., . Mike Oonnell and Pat sJdered quite a model Hibernian' by his church, Clifton, Tuesday morning. Rev. Tom Kelly, Father White, who conducted the funeral been appointed the Finance brother members. John, never misses paid a brief but eloquent tribute ' Committee for Division 1. meeting and is always renrlv tn Ipnd n services, telephone! to the dead woman. The remains were Barney McBride was initiated into Di- - willing hand to aid in any project his laid to rest in St. Louis cemetery. Mrs. vision 4 at its meeting this week, He division may have 'on hand, Halloran leaves a husband, Maurice Hala valuable addition to the will Chairman Edward O'Brien has extend- - loran, and five children, Misses Mamie, orderr e n invitation to.the order to designate Julia and Nora Halloran and Tom and WinSchnell,ofDiyisio4,canalwayS one evening as Hbernian n5 dri Ed Halloran. She was a wife and mother be depended on ofbthe the for in all these terms express. No more can slights-han-d specialty which shepherdi FlaaJ he has a action be teken at be said of any woman. May she rest in is very Clever. .j.- - meetjn pOUnlv KnarA Mondav peace. . I .r T " o tue Oiaie oecreiary auica uicuiau vlcu evening. Division 7 this week and matie some wise John Gillen, who for many years conThe members of Division 1 can not but ducted the leading grocery in Limerick recommendations, suggested by National approve of President Tom Keenan's one of the best known men in President Keating. selection of Mike Tynan, James Barry, and was John Killen was initiated into the order David O'Connell, Charles Feeney and Louisville, died Tuesday at the resiednce by Division 1 this week. The ceremony William M. Higgins for the Literary and of his daughter, Mrs. Kate Masterson, Hbh jMt received bl was conducted, in an impressive and Entertainment Committee. Now look East St. Catherine street. His funeral occurred Thursday morning from St. interesting manner. out for fun. Paul's chnrch with a solemn requiem Secretary Tom Dolan won new laurels Col. Joe Taylor was among the visitors mass. Tuesday night. His records and assays at Division 4 Wecnesday evening. He are most excellent and keep the members made a pleasing talk, inviting tha memt i The funeral of John D. Creagh, who AooArrecgi t rr w vr r w f a r av ft - ma r in the best of humor. bers to the ball to be given by the Hiber- died Monday, occurred Wednesday Penmanssh Division 4 received five applications nians Knights next month, and telling morning from St. Mary Magdalene jftiorThan for membership Wednesday evening. of arrangements being perfected for the church. The deceased was a very popuPresident Hennessy will have another trip to Boston. lar young man, whose hosts of friends lot at the next meeting, A grandjinonjcertjandjjall will.be. sympathize with the bereaved parents in Tim J; Sullivan fecia mated over the givetfat Fall'RiverTMass., 6SNovember their great loss. fiend For fine showing made by the Knights in the 3 by Division 2 of that city and the HiThe death of Mrs. David Huff, whieh fitfeloaut y Elks' parade, and advocates bernian Guards of JBrocton. There will be drills preparatory to the trip to Boston. a street parade, by both organizations, and occurred Tuesday, caused sineere sorrow acquaintances. The ttxtittrlueaA latai'tutra aark cmm a aiiarlaHiit lit LUa Um. Miiliiiitf There is no more popular member ot the occasion promises to be one of the to her wide circle of funeral took place Thursday morning this college preferred by business hoaxes, The are other mzhwto the m$t Vt Presi- society events of the season. Division 1 than Charles Peeaey, from St. Boniface's church with solemn none liiat ran oner o;ir jactiutgs, dent of the Board of CoHncilraen, whose The committee having in charge the requiem mass. mm presence Tuesday nigut was IiappUy coming fair-o- f Division 1 of Providence recognized. promise to make it both interesting and BLESSING THE STATIONS. -Tom Lasgaa and TeretHse McIIugh successful. Tite Limerick boys could are called "by tbeir friends tlte Damon hold one here with good results. We Tomorrow afternoon the impressive Pythias of the Hibernians, as you very refer the matter to President Hennessy, ceremony of blessing the new Stations rarely se one of them without the other Harry Brady, George Shea, lidvyard Tal- - of the Cross at the Church of St. Philip being close by. ' ton and John IloUon. Heri will be conducted by Key. Pettier James Kenealey, of Division A, vt one As the result of resolutions adopted by Ackerman, The choir will be giaatfy of the most eloqtieHt members of the. Division 1 of. Montreal expressing their augmented, Mm. Katie CoeUgaa and Km, t'HM mil h auB tutruL muuuta w order in the city. HeatdM being a good sympathy with, the Boers' in the South Will Meehaa having accepted inritalieas speaker, Jim is well posted on parlia African war Ave of the divisions in St. to render the principal soioa, They see mentary rules. tMtVmVUsI.M, V. John and viciuiW and the Mooeton di- - two of the most popnlar CaUwUe duar Joseph Dougherty is one of the best vision uave drawn no a. pro est. xufsr singers In this city. The services wili workers admitted to the Older for a long also passed resolutions doclaring-.tha- t the begin at three o'clock and will he largely time. He presented the names of three order In this province was loyal to Greet attended. Father Ackaraiaa it an enerapplicants for menbersbiD in Division 1 Britain. getic worker, and the handsome stattons Tuesday evening. "Forty-five- " cardnierties are becoming are another evidence of bt seel, iaPiliPaTaajraaayyAppeals for lawietnnce of any kind very popular with the divisions in the t MAK1N0 A HIT. from divisions outside the Btate will Eastern States. ' Last Monday evening' saT VAAsftat aaJlll BalMda receive uo;otwldr4ion here nnlees they Division 2 of Syncnse held one of these THIRO 4N9 MAIM John J. Toomey, Democratic candidate re accompanied by the approval of the parties at their rooms, which attracted for Councilman from the Ninth ward, National Board of Directors. oue of the largest gatherings held in that has been making quite a kit lately by bis Vttii eSitK riiU William Ludwig, the famous Irish city for a kxtg tinte, The County Board eloquent apecche before the dhtreat baritone singer and head of the Lad wig and a number ( Catholic codetta ac- - poUtlcal dnba in this (oar. Jofes baa avttttttaa to he ppceeat, The iq give a coaetrt Concert Companf, alarg faailatflM awiiilwa at rfift rw i af tjw Irish-America- 53. KLEIDERER, Tine ODailor, 354 Fourth Avenue, Near Jefferson. Suits and overcoats $25 and up. New Fall and Winter importations. semi-weekl- ITALIAN SWISS COLONY WINE CO, WHALLEN BROTHERS, Prpm yWgJWaaa U, BT Of" T.( tbUmmUt m