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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, July 7, 1900. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1900 kec1900070701 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, July 7, 1900. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1900 $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. I I 4Z i m 1 F- tIiY fi I j 1 t1rdli- 4 jJJ K ri I d VOLUME VNO 1 LOUISVILLE SAO jLlk1 JULY 7 1900 1 PRICE FIVE GENTS Wore the BEAUTIFUL Initiation Coromonios of the Knight of Distinguished Columbus Meinbors Present From tiio Loading West Tern1 Cities I l A Banquet ittLonisvilleIlotpI Presented Scone a Brilliant LOUISVILLE WINS MORE LAURELS An event long to be remembered in the annals of Columbian Knighthood in tIle city of Louisville was tbe third initiation given by Council No 390 of the Knights SI MATT J WINN Grand Knight Louisville Council of Columbus Sunday July 1 Fully sixty candidates were expected to take the degrees but owing to sickness and other causes forty only were initiated The ceremonies started at 20 j m The first degree wsui beautifully exemplified by Grandlpigbtf JJ Winn Deputy i Grand Knight RA Watsoaand the Chancellor J J Fitzgerald The second degree was given in an im pressive and instructive manner by Dr Hart of Cincinnati Council The third degree was given with much effectiveness by Messrs Souter and Daw son of Chicago After the degree work the members candidates and visitors to the number of 250 adjourned to the Louisville Hotel where an elaborate menu was spread by Manager George Mulligan The dining room was a scene of beauty The tables were covered with plants with candel is peepingssweet music were heard from an orchestra in the balcony After full justice had been done to the viands the toastmaster Mr M J Winn in his usual happy manner asked for several impromptu speeches Mr Sher man Steele a rising young lawyer of Indianapolis in a few moments talk scintillating with gems of wit and wis dom spoke of the future of this country as looked at from a Catholic point of view and made the assertion that a man could not be a good Catholic or goon Knight of Columbus without being first of all a good American citizen His apr i plauseDr Hart time scholarly editor of the Cincinnati Catholic Telegraph had pre 6 pared a speech on chivalry At the very t outset he said Kentucky was the very sanctuary of chivalry where no man dared insult a woman He reviewed the history of knighthood from the time of Charlemagne and King Arthur and the knights of the round table down to the present time and stated that the Knights of Columbus in their teachings and principles A were the legitimate successors of the knights of old and warriors bold iin uplifting the fallen helping the weak and aiding their fellowmen in eve way and especially protecting the honor of womanlovelywomaal I Judge Shine of Covington being called upon expressed his gratification at becoming a member of the Knights of Columbus which he now considered asI the very acme of Catholic societies He givrto other Catholic societies which wer- r the precursors of the Knights of Comm bus and no good practical Catholic hasI longer an excuse for not belonging t alt organization like this which is th flower of Catholic societies He stated that the Knights of Columbus of Coving I tonof which he was the only onewere proud to be with you He created much amusement by referring to the Cincinnatii brethren as members from North Coving ton i Hon Matt ODoherty made quite I lengthy talk showing that the KnightsI of Columbus was a society to which allIt nationalities should belong Itwas not A Certain CatfaoHc Irish Catholic Italian or Preach Catholic but tt component i the whole a glorious American Catholic Z society Healp eke of theeunbMincr influence otf womanhood at1i aaaattadI J that the Catholic church had lifted u wuuKiif frout the drudge of slavery n I I IIHOLY COMMUNION AND CONFIRMATION i CLASS ST PAULS CHURCH I12EY THOMA6 A OR1i I2EC2OI2 r Charles Michael Bishop 2 William Joseph Oerther 3 William F Moore 4 John Michael Rawley 6 Joseph Paul Paslick I 0 George Anthony Flelg 7v Joseph Martin Fiestner Faheyy- l i made iicrrthe equal of anau lad xiltei lterrtiirtirei frttmrirul dfilrc im SAii Ufi u1denever cease to thank God that we were members of that grand old church Mr J J Fitzgerald aptly termed the sliver tongued orator of Louisville Coun cilwas the last speaker He portrayed in beautiful language the duties of all true knights especially in the event of the death of a brother knight when in tearladen words he depicted the crush ing sorrow of the widow and the gloom of the orphans heart assuaged by the soothing hand of the true Christian fra ternity of the Knights of Columbus At W D HARRIS Trustee and Chairman of Entertainment Committee the conclusion of the last speech the en ourInational anthem My Country Tip of Thee waking the glasses tinkle and the hall resound with the glorious volume of sound InitiatedryU uisviirK- F W Bonne LY A Downs l1I Kirn J B Stickler Jr F L Eberhard M T Cusick Edward T Bright John M Mulloy OstenttanIBanuoneee1erIColemaneOscar J KleinmeyerM D Kealty DuancICassiao JreFrederick C Krebs James B Dowllnir NIIW IIOPlt Richard Masterson COVINGTOHV Hon M T Shine nvctllhHannonLP F tally JJ Dorian- N1SIIyIfrIl Varleyai Jr MM McCormack Many distinguished visitors were pres DaytoutKEiLPNiRof Duringthe paat few Jaya it has bm rumored that hehadVeceired tb appoint reportdI 8 John Aloysius Harty 0 Frank Anthony Siegel 10 Adam Paul Stengel 11 Edward Joseph Stengel 12 John Thomas Siegel 13 Cornelius Anthony Haffner 14 Charles Paul Crow V 29 Robert JhOUi3 1 Or Goo NDI E Ifi tw+ d 1 Some Good Stories Told of an Irish Judge of High Repute i Lord Morris who has served his coun try in a judicial capacity for the long period of thirtythree yeats is a repre sentative of one of the old families known as the tribes of Galway Lordji j Morris has never lost that mellifluous j t brogue which distinguishes West of Ire j j j land folk This characteristic provides the groundwork for at least two stories told on him On one occasion the noble lord twice an occupant of the Irish bench was present at a wedding in com parry with Judge Keogh Morris was lamenting that he had forgotten to throw an old shoe after the the bride and bridegroom when Keogh remarked Throw your brogue after them it will do just as well At another time Lord Morris was sitting at the Four Courts as Lord Chief Justice of Ireland when a young bar rister from the north rose nervously to make his first motion The Judge had declared that no one listening to himself would ever take him for anything but an Irishman which was perfectly correct But Galway could not understand Antrim The Lord Chief Justice leaned over the bench to ask the Associate where the barrister hailed from County Antrim was the reponse Then asked His Lordship of the official Did ye iver come across sicha fright ful accint in the course of yer loife When Lord Morris first went to Con naught circuit where he had practiced before his elevation to the bench at the early age of thirtynine he gave many specimens of his native wit At one assize town the Judges arrived late and the grand jury after beingsworn in sent down a true bill in a very simple case intended to fill up the spare time of the court for the heel of the evening It was a case of the abduction ofa small farmers daughter by a shopkeeper who could not arrange the matter of dowry to the satisfaction of his sweethearts rela tions The accused had met the maid near his shop and had kept her half resisting half copsentiug pn his premises in company with an elderly female rela tive The offense was therefore only of a technical character Charles OMalley made a wonderful speech for the pris oner in thr cOurse of which he told the friezecoated jurors that they were the most intelligent highminded and naturally gifted men he had ever addressed Justice Morris when the proper tjme came said to the jury You have seen my friend Mr OMalleys amusing performance Dismiss Itfrom your minds and dontgo home to your honest wives with peacocks feathers in your hats to proclaim the distinction he piles upon you 1 am compelled to direct your to find a verdict of guilty in this ease but you will easily see that I think it iai a trifling thing which 01 regard a quite unfit to occupy toy titfje Itia more ref iiabfe a7ttril At lent it ia music better paid for Pled therefore the reiguilty of abdMctiont which feat J 1ojt Adam John Loeser Ip Pusting8t 5 Adam Joseph Hildcbrand Joseph Anthony Welsh 0 Thomas Anthony OConnell r21s Richard Anthony Dickens 1 ndudyerontfourpdiii li fffatherwms- tii atvilie notTiel was not oppose the girl was willing and the boy was con vaynient After the verdict the Judge sentenced the prisoner to remain in the dock till the rising of the court Then LetsIgo Before the boy was clear of the dock the Judges bead appeared again Marry the girl at once he saidand God bless you both One day it fell to the lot of Lord Morris to hear a case at Coleraine in which veterinaryIhorse The issue depended upon whether a certain number of grains pf a particular drug could be safely administered to the animal A dispensary doctor proved that he had often given eight grains to a man from which it was to be inferred that twelve for a horse was not excessive Never mind youreight grains docther said the Judge We nil know that some poisons are cumulative in effect and ye may go to the edge of ruin with impunity But tell we this The twelve Krains wouldnt they kill the devil himself if he swallowed them The doctor was annoyed and promptly repHedIII dont know my lord I never had him for a patient From the bench came the answerIIAhl no doc her ye never had morels the pity The old bhoys still aliveThese of course are stories of the early days of a brilliant career in which politics at one time played a considerable part In later years Lord Morris has al ways followed with keen concern the fortunes of his country and he is credo ited with sundry caustic observations con cerning home rule An ardent separatist ouce observed to him that in his opinion Mr Gladstone was a heavenborn genius Then said Lord Morris may it be along time before heaven is again in an interesting condition Some day possibly the noble and learned lord may be induced to write his reminiscences They should be rich in incident and from the autobiographers standpoint would pos sess the advantage of distinguishing the actual from the apocryphal THE WEDDINO RING A wedding ring should fit the finger If it is too large it is a sign of shallowness of purposes If too tight it suggests that the union pinches somehow A perfect fitting ring is symbolic of a perfect harmonious union- RHMARKAL CAPACITIES Edmund Barton a Queens Counsel at Sydney New South Wales was interviewed recently in Londcm and said I am not conversant with the question of undeniablefactthe Irish show remarkable capacities as lawyers and as members qf all the liberal professions Iii England Lord Russell of Killowen is Chief Justice and SirEd ward Carson iit Solicitor General white in Australia Sir Frederick Dacjey Iifj Chief Juatice of New South Wants artSir John Madden Chief turtle of Victoria All these are ilr eta and tijs ceeat Uiaed by them and by many otlOrei of their race gives food for reflection a o w 22 John Thomas Sllliman 23 George Thomas Becker 24i Moran Thomas Kirchdorffer 25 William Anthony d 20 27 Christopher William Thomas FovIIt 28 David CharlesMt jla C IME Attorney Thomas Walshs Oration at Conners vII Ie on the Fourth The citizens of Connersville Ind held an oldfashioned and largely attended Fourth of July celebration under the auspices of Rev F J Rudolph and his congregation and Thomas Walsh the wellknown attorney of this city was by Invitation oue of the speakers for the occasion In the course of his address he used the following language- As a matter of fact and one of which we are all aware my frienA we are the citizens of a great country great in its resources great in its developments and great in its splendid possibilities for the present and the future It is ropulated with over seventy millions of progressive aggressive and thrifty people It Is blessed with every climate under the sun sometimes three or four a day and it sends its products of mine factory loom and soil to every port and harbor in the world It contains thousands of square miles of territory rich as the gardens of the Nile and it abounds in milk and honey like the promised land of old It contains harvest fields that stretch away for miles on miles in every section of every State all of which in due season roll in waves of gold before time wind and contribute more than their share to the shortages which from time to time occur in every other land It has mountains teeming with minerals and ores hills stored with mines andprecious metals timber lands that supply the markets of the world and meadow slopes that are overspread with fruit trees that droop heavily laden to the earth with fruit of every hue It is covered with populous cities which like the creations of a summer night have sprung into being and have become the wonder and marvel of the world From the center to the circumference fits vast domains it is covered with pros perous peaceful and happy homes and right here my friends let me tell you that the real strength and bulwark of a nation its best fortresses arsenals and citadels of war consist in its prosperous and happy homes in its thrifty God fearing lawabiding and industrious people in the domes steeples and temples which they lift to the glory of the living God and in that common humanity which they display for each other in all their relations of life These are the elements of the true greatness and grandeur of a nation and as long as America retains these principles and these elements of greatness fir the course of her career she shall pros per and increase in power in glory and in wealth through the coming years of the coming centuries and her flag wherever it flutters in the sunlight or the gale shallinspire the pride and respect of every Heart that beat benthita folds or that treads behind it to the music of her drums 3te stars like the stars of heaven shall continue to be the emblems and symbols of purity of liberty dofpeace and 1U lan like the crimon bars of sunsettr shall continue to abide aver 0- D a 1 5 4 I hopeIrtdowntrodden and the oppressed of every land JAMES WOLFEr Successful Business Career of a WellKnown and Popular Irishman Few Irishmen in Louisville have been as phenomenally successful as James Wolfe the popular Lousiville grocer whose JAMES WOLFE The Popular and Prosperous Grocer of Limerick picture appears with this article Before entering upon his business career Mr Wolfe was connected with the Louisville Street Railway Company being held in high esteem by all the employes Some twelve years ago he purchased the grocery at Eighth and Oldham streets The high grade goods handled and his honorable and liberal methods have secured him customers from all parts of the city until his trade is perhaps the largest of any grocery in South Louisville Mr Wolfe is also a prominent Hiber nian being a member of Division 4 He is one of the oldschool Irishmen Though now quite wealthy his amiable and charitable disposition remain un changed He is ever ready to contribute to all movements for the benefit of the old land and the advancement of his fellowcountrymen His donations dur ing his business life have been made unostentatiously but were they known would aggregate an astonishing amount Happily married and the father of a most interesting family with a splendid business record his prospects for the future are the brightest Few there are whose friendship has been greater for the Kentucky Irish American The Board of Safety lira approved a contract with the Cumberland Telephone Company for placing the firealarm telegraph fir underground in conducts l c 1NDiAT M fViUinmRclUy 8nstdahIetl Alf i County President of I fA Clark f 1 I r I I l nt AgainIKj Chosen For Floyd Coiintv d Big Siuolcorand Jollification at Installation Tuesday NightvDANIEL WALSH SUCCEEDS HIMSELF The1 Hibernians of Jeffersonvillc hind a jolly time at the installation of their rep nightFor WILLIAM REILLY Popular Young County Presidentr the honor of being County President and the members regretted to part with him in that capacity but like Barney Coll he insists that the young men be given more encouragement and offices He is suc f ceeded by William Reilly who Is pos w vft sesse QtiJJuc1enc8Y 1IJ litalfilild gives promise of infusing new life into the ranks in Jeffersonville Bob Gleason now President of Division I is one of the best known and most popular young men in Jeffersonville and the organization is to be congratulated upon his selection Treasurer Michael Kinney one of the ablest financiers in Southern Indiana and to whom this division is indebted for much of its success was among the officers reelected His excellent management has resulted in saving many dollars to the handsome 1 sum in his hands The installation was followed by a smoker and reception which washeartily enjoyed by the members and visitors The best of feeling prevailed throughout while the speeches and musical selections were very interesting With over a hundred members in good standing and the number being added to the outlook for the next two years exceedingly bright The following are the officers installed County President William P Reilly PresidentRobert Gleason Vice PresidentJohn Kinney Recording SecretaryDan Gleason Financial SecretaryFrank Hogan Treasurer Michael Kinney The Hibernians of New Albany at n largely attended and enthusiastic meet Ing held Thursday night of last week elected theirofficers for the ensuing year Patrick Kennedy will serve as County President of Floyd for the next two years Dan Walsh the wellknown dry goods merchant had no opposition for the Presidency of Division 1 and his re election was a popular one The membership of this division has been doubled during the last eight mouths and in View of this act all the old officers were given another term with the exception of Secretary Flynn whose business require ments and absence from the city made it impossible for him to serve longer He is succeeded by John Callahan who will prove a worthy successor The officers elected will be installed next Thursday night They are as followsiCounty PresidentPatrick Kennedy PresidentDan Walsh Vice President John Winn Recording SecretaryJohn Callahan Financial Secretary James OHara Treasurer John McBarron SSSATOLLI COUNCIL This wellknown orgenisatjon leas made extensive preparations for the entertain ment of their friends on the occasionof SrrsiouII a leaving at 4 oclock and five or six bourn will ye spent on the water during which time dancing will be furnished for the younger element whilst singing and musical solos on the roof of the boat will afford pleasure for the elders One of the most pleas ng of programs has been arranged and those fortunate enough to attend win agenda delightful time on the Ohio Lunch wilt be served aboard the boat by the council tI1 it bets tltlugsforthellW1ll Jle e ti f JC TUOK IaXUrAMERIO CJ KENTUCKY IRISH MERIGflN rwrwwrnwQ- aretoA to tit Moral sad Social Advancement of all Irish Americans t11r1T4I4YA117 M alXGGxNS Pit 1J txer SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY gc Y Hfttored at the Louisville Poatofflce as SecondClass Matter Mdseu all CemwaalcauenslotheKENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 Weit Qreeo Street LOUISVILLl KY SATURDAY JULY 7 1900 OUR SECOND ANNIVERSARY The Kentucky Irish American points with pride to the fact that with this issue it celebrates its second anniversary free from entangling I alliances and with a constantly increasing subscription list When this paper was started two years 1a under adverse circumstances t its editor and proprietor promised bestiinterests of the IrishAmericans of Louisville and Kentucky without regard to politics or irrelevant sub jjests tending toward clannish ideas l How well this promise has been kept we leave to our readers Suf fice to say the editor of this paper has been importuned from time to k time to take sides for this political t party and for that for this side of Irish affairs or for that UeTias uniformly tried to be fair to all in terests notwithstanding at times his taking sides might have enhanced i his financial standing for the time i1 beingThe j Kentucky Irish American today is on a firm footing and its constituency is constantly increas ing For this we feel gratified to our friends and patrons It has been an uphill work to establish a nawspaper of this kind in Louis r ville No one knows this better than we do But now with the support of the clergy and every leading IrishAmerican in Louisville 1 we hope to make the paper better and more influential in the cause than it has ever been before 4Thankiug our friends for their kind expressions of confidence we start out on the third year encouraged 6 and fortified for the future feeling that our efforts are appre ciated ECONOMY The Council under advice of the City Attorney passed the supplementary appropriation ordinance l depriving the Police Department of 18000 derived from back taxes despite the Mayors veto The issue will likely go to the courts with the probability of a decision i against the Council In the mean time the public will be deprived of that much police service for which they have paid and have added the costs of litigation Economy is proper but when it is carried to the extent of depriving the people of that for which they pay taxes it is carried too fat The people pay taxes for police protection and other facilities and conveniences and are r entitled to what they pay for They do not pay taxes this year to have them hoarded to reduce taxes next year in the meantime being de prived of what they pRy for and at the first opportunity they will My aoby their votes M they have done before ItverycltyofficiaLwhohas punhitd tic economy course that f ite Council is following IIRS been l retired to private life and instead y mfreduclugtaxem hm necessitated a Imrdeafome increase to repair the Wear and tear of jheir economy policy The 9p1ewanfl9wJxel ofoofu bat they want what they parr Tkey would rather pay 184 em theJQO Dc1i t what they pay for Lan Iso on tbeIO stud get nothing The Mayor veto WM tinsel upon legal grunts ta n 1 ri line with court decisions but the Council followed the opinion of the City Attorney to the contrary The City Attorneys opinions like his politics are of a chameleon hue and have been generally reversed by the courts whose decisions go Besides the City Attorney who now claims to be a Republican is a can didate for reelection by the Coun cil and the election will occur before the courts can reverse his opinion on the police muddle and place the Council where they have thus far been placed by every court decision on the police questionwith a defi ciency to make up and court costs to pay Whether the Council re elect the City Attorney or not they had better let up on the economy fake or they will find themselves at the next election on the road to Salt river as have all their prede cessorsregardlessi politics Cheap screw financiering doesnt suit the Louisville people They want more not less police and firemen SETTLED The St Louis street car strike is at last settled as far as it is possible to settle it under the circumstances The railway officials at last cgreed to recognize and confer with a com mittee from the Street Railway Em ployes Union An agreement was finally arranged and mutually ac cepted There is to be no discrimi nation against the union employes are to be free to join the union and no official is to be allowed to interfere with the right of employes to join or remain members of the union and all differences are to be arbitrated The union agrees to the retention of such nonunion em ployes as the company desires to retain but all future employes are to be union men The company reserves the right to refuse employ ment to any union man guilty of violence during the strike and will not employ or retain in its employ any one guilty pf violence toward strikers during the strike The trouble is ended though it may be months before the affairs of the company are again in good running order and the old employes rein stated Had the railway officials agreed to receive a committee and arbitrate differences as it has at last done at first there would have been no strike disturbance of busi ness public peace loss of life de struction of property waste of thousands of dollars to the company and the entire city and State But it sometimes requires a harrowing experience to overcome stubbornness in men not classed as ignorant and prejudiced but ranked as intelligent and models of business sense and shrewdness The lesson the St Louis Transit Company learned was a costly one and will no doubt be their last of the kind as they will if faithful to thelt agreement soon find that the best way is the just way and always easiest most pleasant and profitable to them and their employes as well BECOMING DESPERATE The Chicago contractors must be in desperate straits in their contest with the Building Trades Council when they resort to calumny and falsehood Last week a dispatch WUlent out through the news agency to all newspapers that the Chicago Bricklayers Union had given up the strike withdrawn from the Building Tradas Council and signed aa agreement with the contractors In which they are to allow the tractOllto fix the hour of labor amount of wages number of apprentice employ whom they pfettt UM fortlaw us- A A + orders to be absolute and other mat ters there could be no othert be arbitrated Workmen ECjierall when they read it voted the Chicagoo Bricklayers Union fit subjects for the weakminded institution if the report was trueas a simpler way would have been to disband thi union and resume work without an agreement to hamper them Bu t the Building Trades Council fol lowed up the lie with a specific denial addressed to labor leaders iti all cities thus showing the duplicity of the contractors and defeating their purposeto cause workme- to come to Chicago under the im pression that the strike was over and thus gain the advantage of a surplus of workmen to force com pliance with their demands The strike in Chicago is not over nor ii- it is after the chicanery and treachery of the contractors likely to end now till the contractors throw up the sponge absolutely The workmen have no furtherconfidence in any propositions for settlement with men who have proven they have no regard for truth or fairness The Chief of Police at request of people who drive spirited horses prohibited the shooting of fireworks before the fourth and detailed po lice in citizens clothes to enforce the order The good will of the people who drive spirited horses maybe desirable but it is asnaught when pitted against the illwill of Young America who will vote someday besides some of those people who drive spirited horses should be reminded that the race track and not the public highway is the proper place to enjoy themselves There is an ordinance against fast driving almost a dead letter that might be resurrected and enforced with far more satisfaction to the public than interfering with the small boys Fourth of July jubilation Those people who drive spirited horses dont own the town at least not all of it The murder of a Japanese Secretary of legation a French Consul and the German Minister in China has brought those Governments to harmony in vigorous action in suppressing violence in China and forc iug the Chinese Government to make concessions and indemnity despite Englands earnest desire to prevent such cooperation by striv ing to excite suspicion and jealousy among them TIMiss Sarah Snyder has gone to Lexington to visit friends Miss Hattie Straney of Owensboro is visiting friends here Miss Sallie Smith of Frankfort is visiting relatives in this city Miss Annie Edwards spent the past week with friends in Bowling Green Miss Agnes Anderson spent the past week with friends in Nelson county I Miss Mary A Gorman has gone to I Bardstown to visit relatives and friends I Miss Katie Lee bait returned from New Haven where she visited Mrs Ella John sonJ W ONeill the wellknown traveling man has returned from West Baden Springs Officer Thomas Hasselback left this week fpr Grayson Springs to recuperate healthOfficer Pat Mullen left Tuesday for West Baden Springs where he will spend his vacation Miss Alice Mullane left Monday fora months visit with relatives In Lexington and Versailles Miss Abbie Mullancls visiting relatives in Hopklnsville with whom she will spend several weeks Miss Bessie OBryan has been spending the paet two weeks in Oweniboro the guest of John T Franks Miss Annie Shanahan will leave next week for Lime O where ahe will make a short vMt with relative Charles Toner waa one of a party of railroad men who spent several days this week fishing at Middteeboro Miss Bdltfa WorthiBgtoa epeattbepae- twek in Leaingtbawhere ah w w the guestofM1a Nail Thompson Min Bwkl Webb of Nfehokwvllle yabkii left With MiM HarndeeT oaaeIJ t 11 MtM JennieI I ci who lus been visiting thisoweek to her heats in Frankfort Muse Row JKa JJaaSgh spent the week with friends in Corydoa IndShe was accompanied by Miss Rose Lohan Misses Anita and Hannah Muldoon will spend the month of July at Harbor Point NortoneMrs Hugh Kennedy and her charming daughter have gone to Wequetonsing Mich where they will spend the summer Miss Katie Doherty has returned to her home in Hamilton O after a visit of several weeks with relatives in Jefferson yule Misses Jean and Amy McCann of Jef ofntheir sister Mrs Frank Griffith Colum bus Ind Mrs Edward Corcoran of Jefferson ville arrived home this week from Lud low where she visited her sister Mrs Jerry Gainey Mrs Henry L Kremer and Mrs George Wolfe have gone to Colorado Springs whereithey will spend the mouth of July Rev Father Cronin of Shoats mad spent the Fourthof July with Rev John OConnell rector of St Augustinea church Jeffersonville Miss Elva Donahue one of Jefferson villes popular society girls hai arrived home after a very enjoyable visit with friends in Frankfort Miss Sue Kirk left Monday for her home in Owensboro after spending several weeks with her cousins Misses Mary and Leonora Bowman Frank Bonk rsky the wellknown cigarmaker accompanied by his wife left Monday for Paducah where they are visiting friends and relatives Mike Walsh and sister Miss Mary of 727 Oldham street arrived home Thursday from Cincinnati where they enjoyed a pleasant visit with relatives Charles Crush the popular manager of the Pacific Coal Company in this city is enjoying a vacation at Grayson Springs His charming wife accompanies him Pat J Nelligan the wellknown West End contractor left Monday for Kansas City to attend the Democratic national convention He was accompanied by Edward Perry Ben Hutti one of the most popular of the L N clerks at Second and Main will arrive home Monday from St Louis where he has been spending the past ten days with friends Miss Annie McGill the wellknown Fourth avenue milliner will sail for Paris the latter part of this month Besides visiting the Expositioni she will procure for her customers the newest and richest fall andiwlnterdeeigns Miss s Ida Mullen and Mary Clark twoof Madisonaprominent society favor ites were this week the guests of Misses Finn 628 Fifth street They were the recipients of much social attention and attractedmany admirers Miss Maggie Judge will leave this month for New York City where she will be the guest of her aunt till Septem ber when with her cousin Miss Mary Cross she will sail for Gibraltar They will spend several months in Italy visit ing Rome and the principal cities Mr and Mrs Thomas Bennett are home from Chicago where they spent their honeymoon Mrs Bennett was Miss Mary Reagan daughter of Mrs Margaret Reagan and sister of James Reagan Market and Preston streets She was one of the mpst popular young women in St Michaelscongregation and took great InterestIn affairs of the church Mr Bennett holds a responsible position with C F Vissman Co and is a well known residdnt of South Louisville Thursday evening there was a pretty home wedding at the home of the brides parents when Miss Catherine Boeswald and John Hackney were united in mar riage The bride is the charming daughter of the well known grocer and has been quite prominent in society circles for the past three seasons Mr Hackney Is a wellknown and popular young man whose friends congratulate him on his good fortune After the ceremony the happy pair left on a ten days bridal trip The marriage of Miss Marie Shelton and Samuel Boldrick will be solemnized Monday afternoon at 4 oclock at St Mary Magdalenes church Rev Father Murphy performing the ceremony The brideelect is the lovely daughter of Mrs Mary E Shelton of 108 West Chestnut street who is very popular in society circles in Louisville and throughout the State Mr Boldrick is a wellknown young lawyer of this city who formerly resided in Bardstpwn and has long been prominent in Y M L circles Mr and Mrs Thomas Ellis of 2219 West Madison street gave a reception this week in honor of their little niece Anna May Howard when was celebrated her sixth birthday Among the guests were the little Misses Irene cud Margaret ion Mary and Margaret Holly Npnie and Margaret Wanion Lula and May Bowman Agnes Lode Lulie Dirk son Nettle and Itillie To4ta Rosa DOerr Mamie Kclhtber Katie Mullen Matter Martin and John lit elleher Michael Lyme Matthew H Mfoa Baxter Koran and WUH SWAMM y the little maid received M tim them a handsome dlaIJ Refreshments were nerved and ft plelijg feature of the ewuiug was acake walk ArchbiwNip OIUord H of glen Hun drool wHeiT rctcrnlnc from a yWt to ROOM arrived at XilkuMy recently sad- was thegaest of Most Rev Dr Coley Bishop of Petty WON taring IM YU itad frog saw the Mfcwil twratiwof the laIta- d imM States L XLLNNo7II9YN13W YORK JUNE Sr J900WASHINGTON D G 15 Cent a Copy I UNITED STATESJrBLTOEPORTS PUBLISHED D1 UnUedJStates ReporttngjCompanyi Published Weekly Copyrighted Subscription foiuyhlted State and Canada S5 o4 per year In advance New York Office American Tract Jodeiy Bulldnj Vasklflgtofl D Cr Office BUS Building LARGEST CIRCULATION Of ANY HEAIVTH PUBLICATION ThoAmisan Authority oh Mattoraof- HBALTHISANITATION AND HYGIENE IMPORTANT TO THE PUBLIC theUnitedJ prevention purefoodupon the reliability of the prooffered medicines and articles condemnthoNO ADVERTISEMENTS whatsoever are allowed In this unpaidforwithinthelarrJfdIntoplied to AISAFE SUMMER BEVERAGE jBY AMOS GRAY M D During the heated season people need a cooling and bracing beverage Such a palatable tonic mus at once quench the thirst and also revivify the energy that has become dulled by the high tempera ture oftheblood- TosatisfY these requirements many kinds of drinks are offered the public such as lemonade composed principally of tartaric acid arid water the carbonated product known as soda water that is so difficult for the stomach to assimilate ani very many more that our limited space doeJLiibi permit enumerating Popular usage has decided that a malted beverage best supplies the proper stimulation to give n tonic strength to overcome summer lassitude The best beverage we have found to be is pure beer Not cheap beer that maYprove an overtax on the livesand thus cause headache but pure beer that in itself combines those good features so much desired in a summer beverage The above is a fac simile re roductio United States Health Reports The Beer i the trade or to families by ACKERMANN BREWING LOUISVILLE USE GAS FOR COOKINGThe gives a bonus of from 300 to 000 on each Gas Stove sold enabling the dealer to sell at cost It makes reasonable connections free of charge It sells a pure unadulterated gas safe to use of large heating power at 15 Cents Per 1000 Cubic Feet mamm QUICK MEAL- GAS RANGE PopularWorldlactory QualityStyle The past reputation of the QUICK MEAl is the best guarantee for the future It would not be possible to keep the QUICK MEAL GAS RANGE so prominently and favorably before the public were it not for its many excel lent features which are so evident and convincing The QUICK MBAL Always Gives satisfaction I I GEHERSONf 214 MARKET Near Second JOHN F ZMUT DEALER IN Diamonds Watches Clocks Jewelry SpectaclesOpera Glasses Music Boxes- GoldHeadedCanes And Etc REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE ALL WORK 334 fE Harks St Jet Heft sill PrwlM THOS ELYNNDKAtfcR IK MARBLE ANDGRA- NITEMNIJMENTS 125 w MIII ty ctaeeraatad I n1th 3oIi J These UnitriJ States Health Rcports being the t pcraiohCalthexaminatioli and 1 = nhisJimoi tmany y brand invcstir r gation has proven tin props rt betrttoldrini and the purest and best to In the beer from the Semi Ackcrmann Brewing fo17IoVest Main street Louisville JKy This beer therefore has the full editorial ml1 official endorsement of the United States Hedlth Reports Our Staff of Physicians have ound that this beer yields the greatest tonic strength so much desired to assist digestion that It keeps down the temperature and thus prevents sunstroke and es tablishes that proper perspiration that promote mental and physicall activity thus counterbalancing the cffectof summer heat For home use it excels as a table beer being of value to wives and children As a preventative of disease it adds tone to the system and thus many forms of ailments are happily overcome tTo the convalescent is a tonic adding new strength ansi hope while as a summer beverage it is par excellent The above beer is carefully brewed and from first to last theutmost cleanliness is maintained It is filtered and rcfiltercd and before being offered for saleit undergoes a final treatment that produces the best sterilizing effect entirely eliminating all dan ger of germs and assuring the customer the purest and ripest 6f beer WAYS TO INJURE HEALTH aLeading a life of unfeeling stupid laziness Tempting the appetite with bitters and niceties when the stomach says no and forcing food into it when nature does not demand and even fejecteut gormandizing between meals Marrying in haste and getting an uncongenial companion and living the remainder of life in mental dissatisfaction cultivating jealousies and domestic broils and always being in a mental ferment Surfeiting on hot and very stimulating dinners eating in a hurry without half masticating the food and eating heartily before going to bed when the daylaudf first page of the latest issue of the nalluded to will be furnished on short notice to THE SENN CO KY Slverware Umbrellas WARRANTED LtullIJII JOIN B CASTLSMAN ARTHUR G LANGHAM BRECKINRIDGK CASTIEMAN Royal Insurance Co OF LIVERPOOL LARGEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN TilE WORLD BARBEE CASTLEMAN Managers Southern Department GENERAL OFFICESI COLtT IA S17ILDI1sTQ LOUISVILLE SRGRED HERRTIJRGHr rlPICNICI AT RIVERVIEW PARK Wednesday July 18 I Tickets 25 Cents Children Under 12 Years Free t t t ttIMPORTEDFlannel Suits i t KVII X1600 Made To Order Capof sanie material made free of charge 1 Headquarters for all kinds of I ItseeI I r I llr t t t I 11- llr DANIEr DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN DOUOh6rLu K6611a1- 1UNDERTAKERS 1215 West Market Street Beta Twelfth and Tbirteetli- T I Ila H9 124osa All Calls Prom 1t Attenleil to Day Or R1 lit CarG r rlagea Farnixhetlfor AllecA- louajvi 11 4 r OO1IOHEERwill ninn Meetings This Week Division 1 Will Have Pulil Installation and a Reception Will Be a Meeting of Count Board In the Near Future A YOUNG HENS MEETING SUNDAY The coming week will be a lively one in Hibernian circles in this city Divisions 12 and 4 will install their newly elected officers and each is making preparations for the event Division 1 the oldest iin the city will have a public installation followed bya reception and refreshments to which all Hibernians and their friends who are eligible to membership are cordially invited There will be no prearranged programme but several interesting talks by eloquent orators will be made interspersed with vocal and musical selections of a patriotic order Messrs John Mulloy and David OConnell will dispense the good thing with a lavish hand assisted by the members of the division They are royal entertainers whose hospitality knows no boundsThe installation ceremonies will be conducted by County President Thoma Keenan The officers to be installed arc as followsPresident Thomas J Dolan Vice PresidentTim J Sullivan Recording Secretary Peter J Cusick Treasurer John Mulloy SergeantatArmsJohn Killeen Sentinel Tim Lyons Standing Committee James Barry Martin J Cusick David OConnell Mark Ryan Newton G Rogers Wednesday night the men of jlflmericl will assemble at Hibernian Hall to give President John Hennessy and his col leagues a rousing sendoff for the ensuing year Division 4 while not the oldest iif the strongest in Jefferson county and ail many will be initiated that night a largo attendance is assured Within the next thirty days the increased initiation fee will go into effect and a strong effor will be made to induce a large class to take advantage of the low rate am become members of the order County President Keenap will install the officers They are as follows PresidentJohn Hennessy Vice President Thpmas Lynch Recording SecretaryJohn Grogan Financial SecretaryGeorge Flahiff AssistantThomas Langan TreasurerHarry Brady Sergeant at Arms Jerry Hallahan SentinelWilliam Ansbro Standing Committee Joe McGinn John A Murphy Mike Walsh John Gillespie Tom Downing Thursday night County President Keenan will preside at the installation ceremonies of Division 2 This body embraces some of the best known and able Irishmen in Louisville and is repre sentative of the East End It has been organized for many years Those wishing information about the order can obtain the same from John Barret Toni Camfield Owen Ke ran and President William Meehan who have determined to push Divison 2 to the front during the coming year Those to be installed are as follows President William T Meehan Vice President Thomas Campfield Recording Secretary John Mooney Financial Secretary John Keaney TreasurerOwen Keiraa Standing CommitteeCon Ford J Charles Obst Al Barrett William Welsh and Prank Byrnes From County President Keenan we learn that there will be a county conven tion called as soon as the officers of Division 3 have been installed when measures will be adopted for the further advancement of the order in this city It is the desire to double the membership before the next national convention The Young Mens Division as heretofore predicted in these columns decided at a meeting held Sunday afternoon to go out of existance as Division 6 The members believe there is room for young men in the Hibernian Knights and the four divisions remaining as all have large numbers of young men in their ranks Quite a number will hereafter affiliate with Division 4 while the others will become members of the division of their choiceThis weeks was the first Fourth of July that the Hibernians have not held a demonstration of some kind for many years They are now rejoiced that they pursued this course Heretofore they have had to pay extraordinary high pricea for the narks sometimes as much as 1000 and never less than 500 which ran the expenses up to vast sums the park management getting all the benefit When the rain came up Wednesday many were heard to congratulate themselves that they were not up against it again this year DUTY OP THE BUSY MAN It is the busy man the man who labors the workmen if you please of the world who have built up the com munity The trouble is that they have worked without unity of purpose and on too low a grade of intelligent purpose They are weakened by their low conception of their power and influence as w J as by ignorance of how to go about it Of all the citizenship the busy sad the working man tow the Ieet need of this public effort mid lUethee aunt who should pier it J rirr0NNn0000thtt CHAFF An Eastern journal has it that perpetual youth has been found in a muddy swamp of New Jersey Fifteen mites from Atlantic City is a little town caUed Egg Harbor The swamp lies on the northwest boundary of this town On any Sunday morning tis said that froul fifty to a hundred men women and chl dren may be seen wading in this mudd water They firmly believe it to be the fountain of youth for which Ponce de Leon searched in vain 300 years ago To live a hundred years they say it is only necessary to wade in its muddy depths once every week and to drink a glassful every day When Mark Hauna recently was asked whether women as delegates could Dol introduce worthy bills his answer was that making bills was their specialty and as for the delegates adorning the Senate it would be a sight worth con ing miles to see when they presente themselves iu Senate or on the House floor on Easter Monday morning lie reasoned also that extra sessions could beheld for the exhibition of afternoo toilets and pink teas and as for arguments they would be absolutely successful as arguing is their strong point o The custom among men of removing the hat when entering the company of ladies is said to be a remnant of the olde times When i knight came into a root where there were ladies he doffed his helmet thereby showing that he wasi among friends and needed not to protec himself The practice has survived iIn the custom of removing the hat whe saluting ladies The most wonderful crustacean know too zoologists was recently captured iin the Indian ocean near Calcutta It iiis slxtytwo centimeters In diameter and its claws are more than a yard long Its voracity is incredible and its great eyes protrude in such a manner as to give it a peculiarly frightful appearance It is in the aquarium of the Zoological Scciety in Calcutta At night it emits long phos phorescent rays of a milky whiteness and persons interested in scientific phenomena have traveled for miles to wit ness It A beautiful and truly Catholic work has recently been consummated iu New York City by the broadnatured and clever Father Ducey A House of Repos for the Stranger Dead has been erected Ini East Twentyeighth street a new and much needed place for the accommodatioi of those who having either no homes to be brought to by friends or for those dead not recognized and having conse quently no suitable place other than the morgue wherein to repose preparatory to their burial People of all denomination helped to construct it Father Duce has been the principal contributor to th project having bought and contributes the ground and generously given to the fund besides The money f1 OOOhas been contributed mostly by Protestants and the building will be for the use of the homeless dead of any denomination or of none On the opposite side of the continent in San Francisco Mrs Stan fordof California fame has erected ita handsome House of Repose for the Stran ger Dead The many diseases transmitted iron one patron to another by the use of tow els shaving brushes soaps and razors in barber shops is receiving much needed Attention Fungi that accumulate in brushes near the handle are easily forced down upon the skin by the pressure nec essary to making a lather on the face and neck Many forms of disease are communicated in this mauuer Barbers will be compelled to use the sanitary pre cautions of absolute cleanliness that these skin diseases may not be dreaded by desirable customers Straps combs clippers and sponges come under the ban jf dirt and disease or else perfect cleanli ness The wolf that saved the lives of Romulus and Remus has been outdone inthese latter days by the story that comes from Brazil A poultry raiser missing one of the hens off a nest from which the peeping hicks were supposed soon to appear round instead of the good mother hen only a few tufts of feathers near the nest She had formed a chicken breakfast for a snake eighteen feet long known as the lurukukas The reptile bearing the long name then took upon itself the incubation of the eggs Natural history states that his species of reptile does not rely on sun and sand to hatch out its eggs so that its natural instinct led it to bring safely to maturity a whole brood of young ticks With great delight she fed her strange family nevertrying in the least to harm them till they were old enough for her to leave them which she did in- course of time Would it not be a blessing to many of sun young Ifa gymnasium for Catholic boys could be instituted among us vherelhe boys could have athletic sports such as obtain in the Y M C A of this city There are rich Catholic men enough here to contribute toward starting such md once started it could be kept up by harging a small fee monthly to each member Fencing climbing throwing Heights high jumping etc could be iracticed and the boys be the better physi sally and morally A strong mind in a strong body Princeton Harvard Yale ill have their gymnasia Catholic colleges are not far behind and at the rate they are now progressing will not longbe in the rear in this respect But right in our schoolhouses and reading rooms in the summer months should the boys be attracted together that they might he saved from the degradation of the streets Pare ts will willingly pay monthly fees hat the boys may be saved end their todies and mind strengthened and improved Monthly exercises open to pa- reutaaract frieUda would show the tatter u- ii what was being done and be an Incentive to the boys in many ways With the use slstauce of a good teacher the boys could do a great deal provided hall rent could be obtained free This latter they can have whenever a move in this direction is inaugurated Will the parents take the matter up that the boys be benefited Heretofore it has been a difficult matter to decide between married and unmarried ladies at functions wherein many women were present The wedding ring alone can not always testify to the wearers having assumed a partner for life sinc at most of these affairs gloves are worn Now conIes a change In the European capitals tis said that aigrettes flowers or other helps to adornment must be worn on the right side of the corsage by mar sled women and on the left by unmarried ones This will constitute a difference and must be observed Matron and maiden will thus be recognized imme diately perhaps to the discomfort of not A few I Tis said that a new sapphire mine has been discovered in the Rocky Moubtains but as that is a very elaborate territory comprising a few thousand miles it would not be well to go searching for this particu lar spot Anyhow it has caused people with more money than brains to spare to sud denly start a fad for sapphires on the market Sapphire brooches bracelets feathers in sapphires for the hair tied in ribbons of sapphire all are now the rage among quite a great number of fashion- ables of the class mentioned The pet dogs and cats of rich New Yorkers are decorated in uptodate sapphire collars andpawlets Certain it is that it would look like partiality if the mistress alone wore these fashionable gems and neglect ed the adornment of the rest of the family Fourteen small fine feathers of the moa were received lately at the National Museum from New Zealand Hitherto there were only a cast of an egg and the tibia of the moa now extinct to be seen at the museum These feathers are pre sumably from the neck of the dinornis or mon and are from two to four inches in length and slightly curly Great in jerest is attached to the possession of these remains so few being left after the hunters of ancient days The dinornts was from ten to twelve feet high and weighed nearly 1000 pounds Being very clumsy they could be easily dis patched by the spears which men used in the early days They gradually disap peared until only a few remains are now to be found some in the British Museum others in New Zealand the native home of the moa and the small specimens sent our museum recently from New Zealand ANNIE NEVIN CUNNINGHAM RECEPTION TONIGHT The Hibernians of this city will give Prank Cunningham and the members of the Robert Emtnst Dramatic Association a complimentary reception at Hibernian Hall this evening Mr Cunningham who recently located in St Lonis is here visiting friends CATHOLIC UNION Delegates Will Meet Tomorrow After noon and Perfect Permanent Organization Delegates to the Catholic Union which will be formerly organized tomorrow afternoon at Sat 11i Hall Second street have been chosen by many societies and the meeting promises to be an interest ing one The indications are that penna nent officers will be elected Only two names have been mentioned tttus far for the Presidency Hon Edward J McDer mott and Dr J W Fowler either of whom would make an able executive as both enjoy the confidence and respect of the entire community The movement for Catholic federation has received great impetus during the past few weeks and State and city unions are in process of formation upon the lines laid down by Bishop Mclnul of Trenton in his letters and addresses to the Ancient Order of Hibernians and Knights of ColumbusWith proper organization here it would not be long till steps would be taken toward the erection of a memorial hall and building that wonld be a credit to our city The session will begin at 3 oclockrOUTINGS AND PICNICS Sacred Heart church at Rverview Park July 18 afternoon and evening St Philip Neri church at Riverview Park July 12 afternoon and evening Wholesale house employes at Fern Grove August 19 pastime Drill Company at Hisenmen gera Garden August 19 afternoon and evening Aqui ias Union at Fern Grove July 20 rtopportulliUeAlob wore ground than a short i J THOMAS MKEAN Ills Name Is xctto the Itn 4pxmortal Declaration of iIndependenceS iLli b The Only l uoWho Servo rffo K Through the Continentalwe Congress Wt Was the FirstfjTudso in the Co onlts toQpposo the tnnil et- tbW l Y i WITH WASHING OIITVALLEY FORG f 4 But few men have contributed more to fill the measure of thegloryand prosperity of their country than the subject of this brief sketch Thomas McKean one of the dozen or more Irtsh American patriots whose names lire affixed to the immortal Declaration of Independence was a native of Chester County Pa and was born on March 19 1734 He was the son of William McKean who emigrated from Ireland when quite young At an earty age Thomas studied law and for man years follwed that profession in his native place In J762 he was elected a member of tbe Delaware Assembly from Newcastle rout ty and was continued in that section for eleven sucesslve years So much attacl ed to him were the people of that count that they continued to elect him for six succeeding years after his removal to Philadelphia although he is necesaril declined the honor of serving He was claimed by Delaware and Pennsylvania as a favorite son of each under the old regime and did in fact serve both afte changing his residence by being electe to the Continental Congress from the State of Delaware being then Chief Jus tice of Pensylvania In 1779 he attempted to take a fina leave of his constituents in Delaware and on that occasions at a large meeting con vened he made a most animating pa triotic and thrilling speech portraying In glowing colors the bright prospects that were dawning r t the Infant republic and the certain being able to maintain the lode nee of the Unites States After tired a committe waited upon hin i the novalrequest that he would a seven gentlemen suitable to be el to the Assembly He excused If A second tinle the committee md insisted on the selection by bin the full assurance that he would eoffense He then named seven c tes and had the gratification to hat they were all elected An unl confidence in his abilities and ins L was strongly felt eneesentduring to the eventful period of the war In 1766 he was oneof the committee that drafted the memorable address to the English House of Commons White Judge of the Courtiof Common Pleas he was the first Judge in any of the colonies who took the bold stand gaglnst using stamped papers as had been orderet by the stamp art in transactions of legs papers From the Congress convened tit Philadelphia in 1776 to the peace of 1783 le was a member of the Continental Congress and the only one who served during the whole time In July 178 Judge McKean was elected president of Congress which honor Iu was compeled to decline because his du ties as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pensylvania would nccesarily require his absense some part of the time during the session He wa- rs then urged to occupy the chair until November when the heourt was to commence To this assented and preside till that time and on his retiring from the chair the following resolution was unanimously passed Nov 711781 Resolved That thethanks of Congress be given to the lion Thomas McKean late president of Congress in testimony of their approbation npf his conduct in he chair and in theiexecution of public business So ardent was his patriotism so devoted was he to promote the cause be had so nobly espoused tuat he accepted a colonels commission and was appointed to the command of a regiment raised ill hiladelphia and marched to the support of Washington While the American army was at Valley Forge On the surrender pf Cornwallis Washington dispatched a courier jto carry the news to McKean who was then President of the Continental CongressThe latter was in- bed when the messenger McKean rose and presentlyitUe glad tidings were made known throughout the city the watch ulan proclaimed the hour addinK- and Cornwallis tsffikent After the independence of qSrvcountry was firmly established McKeagretired from public life and took up bis residence in Philadelphia where hediedlon June 24 1817 LOW RATES WEST RAILROAD BARGAIN DAYS VIA THE MOWN ROUTE Tickets will be sold by the Monon Louie from Louisville Ky to points in Arizona British Columbia Colorado Idaho Iowa MaHltoli Minnesota Mun ana Nebraska New Mexico North Dakota Oregon South kOta Utah Wash ngton Northern W scowsln and Wyoming at one firetcl fc fare plus 200 for ound trip on July 3 and 17 August 7 and 21 September 4 aid 18 October 2 16 November 6 Bad W and December 4 and 18 limited rjei irnlng twentypne lays Prospecting Ira and tourists fill be cheerfully f i itibed with ached des and further lMm a by address lng E H BaoBO rid Passenger gent Monon Roabga UwUvilU Ky Whet pride iMWliit proo iM4o i pov erty slimy tulip vU tar bteoUtl8Wyt Are Your Savings Earning Something IF NOT You should invest them in the United States Mutual Investment Company For particulars call on L A M GREIF Agent- At Seiberts Wall Paper Store No 445 East Market four doors above Bacons I IrOI2 Staple Groceries QO TO J E BROWNE Twelfth and Zane Streets Our stock embraces the best goods the market affords and at prices as low as the lowest Full line of Wet Goods and Smokers Articles Special attention given family orders and prompt delivery to alt parts of the cit- yREAGANS EXCHANGE S W Cor Preston and Market Wines Liquors and Cigars Hot Soup and Warm Lunch FOR THE BES- TGROCERIES FRESH MEATS A- NDVEGETABLES GO TO WILLIAM MMEHL- S L W Cor Eighteenth and Chestnut Try my own make of Quick Yeast 25c per pou- ndEDELENS Cut= Rate Drug Store SPECIAL PRICES Swamp Root small 35c Swamp Root large 70c Harpers Cephalgtne 15c Bronco Seltzer be Morphine 1 dr PO c Best Baking Powder 1f c Moth Balls peril 6c Sulphur per IbI fie All Patent Medicines at Cost Prescriptions a Specialty C A EDELEN- S E Cor 17th and Bank St- sMOORESPLfIGt 1521 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass of Beer on the Avenue t FINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS Brown Leghorn Eggs 5CENTS CHARLES L JACQUES 2422 St Xavler How Brown Leghorns Lay Twelve hens and pullets laid 1233 eggs in 1899 Jan 12 Feb 20 March 187 April 133 May 142 June 118 July 137 Aug 161 Sept 152 Oct 83 Nov 83 Dec 15 WHEN YOU VISIT LIMERICKCALL UPON John HickeySEVENTH AND OAK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out MDLawlerFIRST CLASS GROCERY AND SALOON Pi W Car HlMittttth aid Drucan FlM LUCk Md Mmk Satwtfcy Nifffc i 0 f- i i y t r TIlE 1 KENTUCKYw IRISH AMERICANHasI upon its Fourth Volume The promises made to its readers and friends in the first issue have been faithfully observed and its circulation has enjoyed a steady growth This should be increased in the future until it is read in the home of every IrishAmerican in Kentucky and adjoining States The Ken tucky Irish American for the coming year willmake features of Irish News Church News Society News Home News Labor News Sporting News It is a FirstClass Weekly Journal which is printed and mailed on Fridays so that its city readers may take advantage of the announcements it contains and be directed where to make their Saturday purchases This will result in great benefit to our advertisers who should remember the fact that it has the Official Indorsement of thji CENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives of the Trades Unions of Louisville Th6 SUDS6fiDtion Prl66 IS ONLY 1PEl YEAR invariably in advance and for this small sum we promise to continue to issue one of the brighest cleanest newsiest Irish American newspapers in the United States We will endeavor to furnish our readers a fearless liberal and honest publicationone that may 4 be relied upon for its every word SUBSCRIBE NOW V AdvertisersWill serve their interests best by sending in their copy as early in the week as possible They will find that advertisements placed in ythis paper will be productive of the best t results as it now has a very large circulation among the best class of our citizens Address all Correspondence and Business Communi cations to the IENTIICKYI IRISH AMERICAN 316 WEST GREEN STREETe t J Q n n iiw GOOD CHEER Will Prevail at the Three HIber- nian Meetings This Week Division 1 Will Have PublicI Installation and a Reception Will Bo a Meeting of County Board In the Near Future A YOUNG MENS MEETING SUNDAY The coming week will be a lively on in Hibernian circles in this city Divisions 12 and 4 will install tbeir newly elected officers and each is making preparations for the event Division 1 the oldest in the city will have a public installation followed bya reception and refresh ments to which all Hibernians and their friends who are eligible to membership are cordially invited There will be no prearranged programme but several interesting talks by eloquent orators will be made interspersed with vocal and musical selections of a patriotic order Messrs John Mulloy and David OConnell will dispense the good things with a lavish hand assisted by the men bers of the division They are royal entertainers whose hospitality knows no boundsThe installation ceremonies will b conducted by County President Thomas Keenan The officers to be installed are as follows PresidentThomas J Dolan Vice PresidentTim J Sullivan Recording SecretaryPeter J Cusick Treasurer John Mulloy SergeantatArmslohn Killeen SentinelTim Lyons Standing Committee James Barry Martin J Cusick David OConnell Mark Ryan Newton G Rogers Wednesday night the men of I imerick will assemble at Hibernian Hall to give President John Hennessy and his col leagues a rousing sendoff for the ensuing a year Division 4 while not the oldest iif the strongest in Jefferson county and as many will be initiated that night a large attendance is assured Within the next thirty days the increased initiation fee wilt go into effect and a strong effort will be made to induce a large class to take advantage of the low rate and become members of the order County President Keenap will install the officers They arc as follows President John Hennessy Vice President Thpmas Lynch Recording SecretaryJohn Grogan Financial SecretaryGeorge Flahifl k Assistant Thomas Langan Treasurer Harry Brady SergeantatArmslerrv Hallahan SentinelWilliam Ansbro Standing Committee Joe McGinn John A Murphy Mike Walsh John Gillespie Tom Downing Thursday night County President Keenan will preside at the installation ceremonies of Division 2 This body embraces some of the best known dnd able Irishmen in Louisville and is repre sentative of the East End It has been organized for many years Those wish ing information about the order can obtain the same from John Barret Tom Camfield Owen Ketran and President William Meehan who have determined to push Divison 2 to the front during the coming year Those to be installed are as follows President William T Meehan Vice PresidentThomas Campfield Recording Secretary John Mooney Financial Secretary John Keaney TreasurerOwen Keirau Standing CommitteeCon Ford J Charles Obst Al Barrett William Welsh and Frank Byrnes From County President Keenan we learn that there will be a county conven tion called as soon as the officers of Division 3 have been installed when measures will be adopted for the further advancement of the order in this city It is the desire to double the membership before the next national convention The Young Mens Division as heretofore predicted in these columns decided at a meeting held Suuday afternoon to go put of existence as Division 6 The members believe there is room for young men in the Hibernian Knights and the four divisions remaining as all have large numbers of young men in their ranks Quite a number will hereafter affiliate with Division 4 while the others will become members of the division of their choiceThis weeks was the first Fourth of July that the Hibernians have not held a demonstration of some kind for many years They are now rejoiced that they pursued this course Heretofore they have had to pay extraordinary high prices for the Barks sometimes as much as 1000 and never less than 500 which ran the expenses up to vast sums the park management getting all the benefit When the rain came up Wednesday many were beard to congratulate themselves that they were not up against it again this year DUTY OP TilE BUSY MAN 4TIt is the busy man the man who i labors the workmen if you please of the world who have built up the com munity The trouble is that they have i worked without unity of purpose and on urposetooThey are weakened by their low concep tionof their power add influence M welt as by ignorance of how to go about it Qf all the citizenship the buy and the working nut M the ifioat need of tbic public fforit anal mn the oo u who khoeltl priM itU QC t I rNMMN M AIrrM rlf MtlMNrA hMihhw i CHAFFft An Eastern journal has it that perpet ual youth has been found in a muddy swamp of New Jersey Fifteen miles from Atlantic City is a little town called Egg Harbor The swamp lies on the northwest boundary of this town On any Sunday morning tis said that from fifty to a hundred men women and chil dren may be seen wading in this muddy water They firmly believe it to be the fountain of youth for which Ponce de Leon searched in vain 300 years ago To live a hundred years they say it is only necessary to wade in its muddy depths once every week and to drink a glassful every day When Mark Hanna recently was asked whether women as delegates could not introduce worthy bills his answer was that making bills was their specialty and as for the delegates adorning the cowe lug miles to see when they presented themselves in Senate or on the House floor on Easter Monday morning He reasoned also that extra sessions could be held for the exhibition of afternoon toilets and pink teas and as for argu ments they would be absolutely success ful as arguing is their strong point The custom among men ofremoving the hat when entering the company of ladles is said to be a remnant of the olden times When i knight came into a room where there were ladles he doffed his helmet thereby showing that he was among friends and needed not to protect himself The practice has survived in the custom of removing the hat when saluting ladles eThe most wonderful crustacean known too zoologists was recently captured in the Indian ocean near Calcutta It is sixtytwo centimeters In diameter and its claws are more than a yard long Its voracity is incredible and its great eyes protrude in such a manner as to give it a peculiarly frightful appearance It is in the aquarium of the Zoological Scclety in Calcutta At night it emits long phos phorescent rays of a milky whiteness and persons interested in scientific phe nomena have traveled for miles to wit ness it A beautiful and truly Catholic work has recently been consummated in New York City by the broadnatured and clever Father Ducey A House of Repose for the Stranger Dead has been erected in East Twentyeighth street a new and much needed place for the accommodation of those who having either no homes to be brought to by friends or for those dead not recognized and having conse quently no suitable place other than the morgue wherein to repose preparatory to their burial People of all denominations helped to construct it Father Qucey has been the principal contributor to the project having bought and contributed the ground and generously given to the fund besides The money 75000 has been contributed mostly by Protestants and the building will be for time use of the homeless dead of any denomination or of none On the opposite side of the continent in San Francisco Mrs Stan ford of California fame has erected a handsome House of Repose for the Stran ger Dead The many diseases transmitted from one patron to another by the use of tow els shaving brushes soaps and razors in barber shops is receiving much needed attention Fungi that accumulate in brushes near the handle are easily forced down upon the skin by the pressure nec essary to makings lather on the face and neck Many torms of disease are communicated in this manner Barbers will be compelled to use the sanitary pre cautions of absolute cleanliness that these skin diseases may not be dreaded by desirable customers Straps combs clippers and sponges come under the ban of dirt and disease or else perfect cleanli ness The wolf that saved the lives of Romu lus and Remus has been outdone intUese latter days by the storytbat comes from Brazil A poultry raiser missing one of the hens off a nest from which the peeping chicks were supposed soon to appear found instead of the good mother hen only a few tufts of feathers near the nest She had formed a chicken breakfast for a snake eighteen feet long known as the surukukas The reptile bearing the long name then took upon itself the incubation of the eggs Natural history states that this species of reptile does not rely on sun and sand to hatch out its eggs so that its natural instinct led it to bring safely to maturity a whole brood of young chicks With great delight she fed her strange family never trying in the least to harm them till they were pld enough for her to leave them which she did in course of time A Would it not be a blessing to many of our young ifa gymnasium for Catholic boys could be instituted among us wherethe boys could have athletic sports such as obtain in the Y M C A of this city There are rich Catholic men enough here to contribute toward starting such andonce started it could be kept up by charging a small fee monthly to each member Fencing climbing throwing weight high jumping etc could be practiced and the boys be the better physically and morally A strong mind in a strong body Princeton Harvard Yale all have their gymnasia Catholic colleges are not far behind and at the rate theyare now progressing will not long be rightinin the summer months should the boys be attracted together that they might be nved from the degradation of the streets Parents will willingly pay monthly lees that the boys may be eared and thtir belie and minds strengthened and in proved Monthly excretes open to pa route and frioodK would show tbttUr o what was being done arid be ait Incentive to the boys In many ways With the as slstance of a good teacher the boys could do a great deal provided hall rent could be obtained free This latter they can have whenever a move in this direction is Inaugurated Wilt the parents take the matter up that the boys be benefited- Heretofore it has been a difficult matter to decide between married and unmarried l ladies at functions wherein many women were present The wedding ring alone can not always testify to the wearersI having assumed a partner for life since at most of these affairs gloves are worn Now comes a change In the European capitals tis said that aigrettes flowers or other helps to adornment must be wor I on the right side of the corsage by mar women and on the left by unman ones This will constitute a difference and must be observed Matron and maiden will thus be recognized mime diately perhaps to the discomfort of not a few I Tis said that a new sapphire mine hasI been discovered in the Rocky Mountains but as that is a very elaborate territory comprising a few thousand miles it woul not be well to go searching for this particu lar spot Anyhow it has caused people with more money than brains to spare to suddenly start a fad for sapphires on the market Sapphire brooches bracelets feathers in sapphires for the hair tied iin ribbons of sapphire all are now the rage among quite a great number of fashion- ables of the class mentioned The pet dogs and cats of rich New Yorkers ar decorated in uptodate sapphire colla- randpawlets Certain it is that it would look like partiality if the mistress alone wore these fashionable gems and neglect ed the adornment of the rest of the family Fourteen small fine feathers of the moa were received lately at the National Museum from New Zealand Hitherto there were only a cast of an egg and the tibia of the moa now extinct to be seen at the museum These feathers are presumably from the neck of the diuornis or moa and are from two to four inches in length and slightly curly Great in Jerest is attached to the possession of these remains so few being left after the hunters of ancient days The dinornfs was from ten to twelve feet high and weighed nearly 1000 pounds Being very clumsy they could be easily dis patched by the spears which men used in the early days They gradually disap peared until only a few remains are now to be found some in the British Museum others in New Zealand the native home of the moa and the small specimens sent our museum recently from New Zealand ANNIE NBVIN CUNNINGHAM RECEPTION TONIGHT The Hibernians of this city will give Frank Cunningham and the members of the Robert Emmet Dramatic Association a complimentary reception at Hibernian Hall this evening Mr Cunningham who recently located iu St Louis ishcre visiting friends CATHOLIC UNION Delegates Will Meet Tomorrow After noon and Perfect Permanent Organization I Delegates to the Catholic Union which will be formerly organized tomorrow afternoon at Satqlli Hall Second street have been chosen by many societies and the meeting promises to be an interest ing one The indications are that perma nent officers will be elected Only two names have been mentioned tutus far for the Presidency Hon Edward J McDermott and Dr J W Fpwler either of whom would make on able executive as both enjoy the confidence and respect of the entire community The movement for Catholic federation has received great impetus during the past few weeks and State and city unions are in process of formation upon the lines laid down by Bishop McPaul of Trenton in his letters and addresses to the Ancient Order of Hibernians and Knights of ColumbusWith proper organization here it would not be long till steps would be taken toward the erection of a memorial hall and building that would be a credit to our city The session will begin at 3 oclock OUTINGS AND PICNICS Sacred Heart church at Riyervlew Park July 18 afternoon and evening St Philip Neri church at Rjverview eveningWholesalel Grove August 19 Pastime Drill Company at Eisenmen gerfl Garden August 19 afternoon and evening Aqul iaa Union at Fern Grove July 26 Dont wait for great opportunities A long continuous walk will frt ton over more ground liras a ta tranf t1JI t 1 THOMASWMKEAN Ills Name Is Affixed to the Im ofrIndependence The Only Member Who Served Through the Continental GbrigrcsH f i J 1 Was the First Judge in the Col nomits to Oppose the edIISjtnnin Act WITH WASHINGTON AT VALLEY FORGE IBut few men have contributed more to fill the measure of the glory and prosperi ofdthis brief sketch Thomas McKean one of the dozen or moreIrisb American patriots whose names are affixed to the im mortal Declaration of Independence was a native of Chester County Pa and was born on March 19 1734 He was the son of William McKean who emigrated from Ireland when quite young At an early age Thomas studied law and for many years follwed that profession in his na placesIn 1702 he was elected a member of the Delaware Assembly from Newcastle coun ty and was continued in that section for eleven sucessive years So much attach ed to him were the people of that county that they continued to elect him for six succeeding years after his removal to Philadelphia although he is necesarily declined the honor of serving He was claimed by Delaware and Pennsylvania as a favorite son of each under the old regime and did in fact serve both after changing his residence by being elected to the Continental Congress from the State of Delaware being then Chief Jus flice of Pensylvania In 1779 he attempted to take a final leave of his constituents in Delaware and on that occasions at a large meeting con vened he made a most animating pa triotic and thrilling speech portraying in glowing colors the bright prospects that were dawning r r the infant republic and the certainl being able to maintain the rode 3ce of the United States After tired a committee waited upon bin i the noval request that he would i seven gentlemen suitable to be el to the Assembly- He excused If A second time the committee tad insisted on the selection by his the full assurance that he would g offense He then named seven c tes and had the gratification to that they were all elected An unl confidence in his abilities and jnt was strongly felt by his constitu He continued to represent Delaw ngress during the eventful period of the war In 1705 he was one of the committee that drafted the memorable address to the English House of Commons While Judge of the Court of Common Pleas he was the first Judge in any of the colo nies who took the bold stand gaginst using stamped papers as had been ordered by the stamp art in transactions of legal papers From the Congress convened at Philadelphia in 1776 to the peace of 1783 he was a member of the Continental Con gress and the only one who served dur ing the whole time In July 1781 Judge McKean was elect ed president of Congress which honor he was competed to decline because his duo ties as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pensylvania would necesarily require his absense some part of the time during the session He was then urged to occu py the chair until November whets the court was to commence To this he as sented and preside till that time and on his retiring from the chair the following resolution was unanimously passed Nov 7 1781 II Resolved That the thanks of Congress be given to the Hon Thomas McKean llute president of Congress in testimony of their approbation of his conduct in the chair and in the execution of public businessII So ardent was his patriotism so devoted was he to promote the cause he had so nobly espoused that he accepted a col onels commission and was appointed to the command of ii regiment raised in Philadelphia and marched to the support of Washington while the American army was at Valley Forge On the sur render of Cornwallis Washington dis patched a courier to carry the news to McKean who was then President of the Continental Congress The latter was in bed when the messenger arrived McKean arose and presently the glad tidings were made known throughout the city the watchman proclaimed the hour adding and Cornwallis ir taken After the independence of cftr country was firmly established McKean retired from public life and took up his residence in Philadelphia where be died on June 24 1817 LOW RATES WESTrRAILROAD BARGAIN DAYS VIA THE MON N ROUTE Tickets will be aoid + by the Monon Route from LouisvilW Ky to points in Arizona British tiofatabk Colorado Idaho Iowa Manltot j Minnesota Montana Nebraska New Mexico North Da kota Oregon South lWketaUtah Wash ingtonNortberB and Wyo ming at one firMeJa fare plus 200 for round trip on Jwljr 8 mod 17 August 7 and 21 September 4 add 18 October 2 10 November Bandj and December 4 and 18 limited traiug twentyone days Proepccttng irttw and tourists will be cheerfuliX to febcd with ached ulea avid further infoc laiiaat jiy addressing E H Aacoq Diatrkt PuMeoger Agent Motion koittti raif tICi vv Witty trifle hea Ulto prnwaaioa poy erty alwaya bring w h rear IfUy la Hkjp ladyItJ p waLt SI Are Your Savings Earning Something IF NOT You should invest them in the United States Mutual Investment Company- For particulars call on L A M GREIF Agent At Seiberts Wall Paper Store No 445 East Market four doors above Bacons POIa Staple Groceries 00 TO J E BROWNE Twelfth and Zano Streets Our stock embraces the best goods the market affords and at prices as low 4Goodsl Special attention given family orders and prompt delivery to all parts of the cit- yREAGANS EXCHANGE S W Cor Preston and Market Wines Liquors and Cigars Hot Soup and Warm Lunch FOR THE BES- TGROCERIES FRESH MEATS A- NDVEGETABLES GO TO WILLIAMM MmL S W Cor Eighteenth and Chestnut Try my own make oCQulck Yeast 25c per pou- ndEDELENS Cut= Rate Drug Store SPECIAL PRICES Swamp Root small 35c Swamp Root large 70c Harpers Cephalgine 16c Bronco Seltzer 6c Morphine 1 dr Oc Best Baking Powder 5c Moth Balls perth be Sulphur per lh fir All Patent Medicines at Cost Prescriptions a Specialty C A EDELEN- S t E Cor 17th and Bank Sts MOORES PLflGE 1521 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass of Beer on the Avenue FINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS Brown Leghorn Eggs 5CENTS CHARLES L JACQUES 2422 St Xavier LayTwelveliensJail12PFeb 20 March 187 April 133 May 142 June 118 July 137 Aug 151 Sept 2Dec15 I WHEN YOU VI- SITLIMEJUCK CALL UPON John Hickey SEVENTH AND OAK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run O- utLawlerM D FIRST CLASS GROCERY AND SALOON N W Cor NlMftttttk dDtlItCIl- PJ8e LMMk MM Mwk 1Mrir Nlffct a 4 I J o 0 e = yWl Ii = J THE KENTUCKY IRISH+ AMERICANHas upon its Fourth Volume The promises made to its readers and friends in the first issue have been faithfully observed and its circus lation has enjoyed a steady growth This should be increased in the future until it is read in the home of every IrishAmerican in Kentucky and adjoining States The Ken tucky Irish American for the coming year willmake features of Irish News Church News Society News Home News Labor News Sporting News It is a FirstClass Weekly Journal which is printedand mailed on Fridays so that its city readers may take advantage of the announcements it contains and be directed where to make their Saturday purchases This will result in great benefit to our advertisers who should remember the fact i that it has the Official Indorsement of Qfa CENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives of the Trades TUB Louisvilleref IJnvariably in advance and for this small sum we promise to continue to issue one of the brighest cleanest newsiest Irish American newspapers in the United States We will endeavor to furnish our readers a fearless liberal and honest publicationone that may be relied upon for its every word SUBSCRIBE NOW Xi Z x Xr Advertisers II Will serve their interests best by sending in I I Itheircopy as early in the week as possible II They will find that advertisements placed in r this paper will be productive of the best x I I Iresults as jt now has a very large circulation II among the best class of our citizens 8 8 Z Address all Correspondence and Business Communi I I Ications to the KENTUCKYI I IRISH AMERICANiT 326WE8T6 GREEN3TREEI tIf J um Fa iiIw 1wxi I IRI3HH SOCIETYDIRECTORY A O H DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month President Thomas Keenan Vice PresidentTim J Sullivan Recording SecretaryI D Perranda Financial SecretaryPeter Cusick ITreasureroI Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month PresidentWilliam T Meehan Vice President Thomas Camfield Recording Secretary John Mooney Financial Secretary John T Keaney 1335 Rogers street Treasurer Owen Keircn DIVISION 3 t Meets on the First and Third Wednesday Evenings af Each Month PresidentPatrick T Sullivan Vice PresidentPhil Cavanaugh Recording Secretary JohnCavanaugh Financial SecretaryN J Sheridan 2018 Lytle street- TreasurerGeorge J Butler- 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 SecretaryGeorge Flahiff 420 East Gray street BradyaDIVISION 6 Meets on the First and Third Tuesday Evenings of Each Month PresidentM J McCarthy Vice President John Kilker Recording SecretaryL Mackey Financial Secretary J J Curran Glfi Thirteenth street- TreasurerMartin Mullen DIVISION 1 NEW ALBANY Meets the Second and Fourth Thursday Evenings at Holy Trinity Hall President Din Walsh Vice President John Winn Recording Secretary John P Flynn Financial SecretaryJames OHara Treasurer John McBarron DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday at PfauU Hall County President J B Doherty President William Reilly Vice PresidentMike Campbell Recording SecretaryDan Gleason Financial Secretary John Kenney Sr Treasurer Michael Kcuae- yIRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY I Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third i Thursday Evenings of Each Month PresidentCharles P Feeney First Vice PresidentThos D Claire Second Vice President MW Murphy Recording SecretaryWilliam Lawler Financial Secretary Joseph Byrne TreasurerThomas W Tarpey SergeantJohn Keune- ySentinelTimothy Lyons- GOLDSTEINPHUS 8 S- ONyIes Examined and Glasses Adjusted Satisfaction Guaranteed Scientific Practical Opticians 844 FOURTH AVENUE rpupsr FORf 8Rftel Five finely bred Fox Ter rier Pups can be obtained at reasonable prices by calling upon Timothy JJ Sullivan in the Wholesale Department of the Louisville Packing Company Story avenue JOSEPH D COONEY MANUFACTURER OF II IM LAWLERS OlTARO HH A SUPERIOR g OBJECT OIQAJR 1907 Welt Main Street Louisville M MURPHYJ DEALER IN GROCERIES PRODUCE MEATS WliM Liquor Feed Hay tad Orals JV lIcer Sevtntfentlt and Portland doe 4 BIG FOUR ROUTE T- 0Indianapolis J Peoria CHICAGOAND DIANA and 1 MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT COTMT Seventh St aad River CTTY TICKET OFFICB No 218 Fourth Aye A J QATEy General Agent CowUrille Ky- WAWIBN jl LYNCH O P A WM P DPPRAOI + A CWCIHNATI a 4 WARNING The Tyranny of Capital Is A Blight Says Bishop Spalding True Policy Is Here and lOurNot in Islands tho Philippine S Wur of Conquest Is in Contra diction of Our Boasted Principles ARE WE BECOMING IMPERIALISTS Right Rev John Lancaster Spalding Bishop of Peoria Ill devotes a chapter in his new book entitled Opportunity to the McKinley policy of imperialism He Fays in part We have sympathized with all oppress ed people with Ireland GreeceArmenia Cuba To emancipate the slaves we gladly sacrificed the lives of hundreds off thousands of our soldiers And now th American soldier who should neve shoulder a gun except in a righteous cause is sent 10000 miles across the ocean to shoot men whose real crime is that they wish to be free wish to govern themselvesTo they are unfit for freedom is to put forth the plea of the tyrant in all ages and everywhere The enemies of liberty have never lacked for pretexts to justify wrongs but in truth at the root of all wars of conquest there lies the lus for blood or for gold If the inhabitants of the Philippines came gladly to throw themselves into ou arms we should refuse to do more than counsel guide and protect them until they form themselves into a stable and independent government What then is to be thought of those who seem resolved either to rule or exterminate them believing probably that the only good Filipino is a dead Filipino The argument that our policy has fro the beginning been one of expansion has no application to the present crisis B the treaty of 1783 the Mississippi river was recognized as the western boundary of the United States but when in 180 the Spanish civil officers whom Prance having recovered Louisiana left in command issued a proclamation closing the Mississippi to American commerce it a once became manifest that we could no leave the mouth of the river which flowed for wore than a thousand miles through our territory in theposession of a foreign power Thomas Jefferson therefore ac ted in the spirit of a patriot and a states man when taking advantage of the embarrassments of Bonaparte lie purchased the whole region lying west of the Mississippi and not already occupied by SpainHere was a natural development the gaining possession of vast tracts of un settled lands which if not peopled by American citizens would become the home of a powerful rival state and this would involve wars standing armies and the jeopardy of free institutions Similar reasons justified the purchase of Florida in 1819 When in 1845 we annexed the Republic of Texas we did what the Tex ans themselves wished us to do Dis putes concerning the western boundary of Texas led to the war with Mexico which at the close of the war sold to the United States New Mexico and Upper California including Nevada and Utah most of Arizona and part of Colorado These countries were scarcely inhabited Upper California containing not more than 15000 people In this whole course of expansion we followed the line of natural development- We entered upon the posession of waste regions which were geographically part of our country and which we were certain to fill with populations similar to to those occupying the States already founded To carry out this work there could be no need of a standing army or a powerful navy none of making war to conquer and hold in subjection races which being altogether unlike our selves claimed the right in the establishment of a government to be guided by their own ideas and traditions- In purchasing these territories it may be said that we bought land and not hu man beingsland that was part of our in heritance But now following the lead of our great capitalists and trustlords we buy atone stroke ten million human be ings beings who live in another hemis phere who differ from us in every way who dwell in a climate which is fatal to the white man who can be of no advan tape whatever to us but who if we per slat in holding them will involve us in the most serious difficulties and dangers A war of conquest is in contradiction with our fundamental principles of gov ernment it is opposed to all our tradi tionsThe thought of ruling over subject people is repugnant to our deepest and ncblest sentiments It is part of our good fortune of ourprovidential position and mission in the world that our coun try is vast enough selfsufficient enough to make all desire for conquest an unholy and meaningless temptation We have room for three or four hundred millions of human beings If more are required and we are true to ourselves British America will come to us without there being need of firing a gun We have money enough already and our wealth is increasing rapidly What we have to learn is how to live how to distribute our money Stow to take from it its mastery over ua and make it our servant tlitmoilth1Iuworld hoe wr known Its tyranny la a blight sad cares to thro who exaitfee K n on- t t M well as to the multitude who are Its victims We are hypnotized by the glitter and glare the pomp and circumstance of wealth and are becoming incapable of a rational view of life We have lost taste for simple things and simple ways We flee from the country as from a desert and find selfforgctfulness only amid the poise and rush of great cities where high thought and pure affection are well nigh impossible How far we have drifted from that race of farmers who threw off the yoke of England and built the noble state who believed that honor was better than money freedom than luxury and displayI Their plain democratic re public is no longer good enough for us We are become imperial We must have mighty armies and navies which shall encircle the earth to bring into subjection weak and unprotected savages and barbarians We are the victims of commercialism we have caught the contagion of the insanity that the richest nations are the worthiest and most enduring We have have lost sight of the eternal principles that all freedom is rooted in moral freedom that riches are akin to fear and death that by the soul only can a nation be great If we have but the courage to look steadfastly and to see things as they are we shall easily perceive that our true work lies here and not ten thousand miles away We are the foremost bearers of the most precious treasures of the race In the succeSs of the experiment which andemanr kind are centered If we fail the world fails if we succeed we shall do more for good of all men than if we conquered all the islands and continents Our mission is to show that popular government on a vast scale is compatible with the best culture the purest religion the highest justice and that it can permanently dure In comparison with this what would be a thousand groups of Philip oftimperial pomp and glory FONDrDoings of Some of Our Pa triotic Citizens on the Glorious Fourth Pat Fallen read Rick Quinns letters friendsmHenry Mason was kept busy trying t creamYJim Ross mixed patriotic his friends until the fireworks began John Hennessy spent the day looking 2for recruits for Division 4 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians Steve McElliolt several times told the lostt CincinnattitWill Schuell Mike Flahive and John Cavanaugh saught a shady spot in com pany with a key of a cool refreshing beverageDr F Melton tried to figure out his baseball coines average for the season Mike Ward kept open house for his fellow L N employes John M Elliott remained at Twelft- and Main entertaining his friends an attending strictly to business John Keane devoted the day to the youngster who latels arived at his hom- eJEFFERSONVILLI Willian Garrity the wellknown saloon keeper left on the Fourth for Sellers burg to spend several days with friends Mr Tim Kenney of Ohio Falls has accepted a position with John Hickey a Fourteenth and Main streets Louisville lIe was formerlywmployed with M J Madden where he made many friends whom he will be glad to meet at his new placeDennis Gorman who has been seriously ill at Mercy Hospital has recovered and will resume his duties as guard at the ReformatoryMrs Gleason of Ohio avenue is spending several weeks with her parents on Floyd Knobs John Cavanaugh of Illinois avenue is the proud father of a bouncing boy Mother and boy are doing fine GOOD BEER In this issue will be found an article from the United States Health Reports which declares that the beer of Senn Ackerman of this city is the best and purest made These health reports are the highest American authority The staff of fphysicians find this beer yields the greatest tonic strength and excels as a table drink for wives and children Messrs Senn Ackerman are to be con gratulated and local dealers should pat ronize this home brewery in preference to all others DEATH OP ROBERT STRUBE We regret to announce the death of Mr Robert Strube one of the best known young men in the East End which occurred Wednesday night He was a prominent member of Trinity Council Y M L and that society will attend his funeral in a body this morning at St Martins church- EXCELLENT PHOTOGRAPHY The finest and most attractive photog raphy of the year is now being done at Wybrants studio Fourth avenue Many of our best halftones are made from his pictures See his advertisement in an other column BARBEB i CASTLEMAN In another column will be found the advertisement of the largest and moat substantial insurance agency in the South Messrs Barbee Castiemanare- too well known to need further introduc lion They represent many strong com panlee thetaitaiThe I palateleatip PRIDE OF THE NAVe tier Arlier art Armwwk aill the Part SlIt TiN Jli Dee4reylsg CtrvtniV Pleat The Oregon is tie pet of the navy Her wonderful run around Cape Horn during the AmericanSpanish war and her magnificent work at Santiago when she was largely iinstrumental in destroy ing Cerveras fleet endeared her to the nation She left Puget Sound early in 1898 under Capt Charles EClark and covered the distance around the Horn in eightyone days to join Admiral Samp sons fleet It was a recordbreaking voyage for a battleship The run in cluded 4500 knots without stop between San Francisco and Calloa Of this dis tance 2484 knots were covered at an average speed of thirteen knots In ten hours 155 knots were covered In the battle off Santiago the Oregon was particularly prominent The rapid ity of her fire and the quickness of her UNITED STATES OltEGONIWhich Was Thought Wrecked manoeuvres during the action were such as to excite the admiration of the naval officers present including the experts from foreign nations An eight inch shell that was fired from her penetrated a turret of the Almirante Oquendo ex ploded and killed every man in the tur ret The thirteeninch guns she carried theobattle her eighthilli guns twenty eight times and her si ill guns twenty four times Shells he number of fronjThe sixpounders 1 led at San Fran cisco on October 2 ft She is steel built Her hull is Scted by heavy armor belts She co 100000 to build IRE D y Record of the Important of the Recent its Culled From 3 ges Enfieldhageddfiftyfive years At a special meeting of the Board of Guardians in Ballyshannon P J Fergus was unanimously elected Chairman The members of the Naul branch of the Gaelic League are doing good work in the movement for the revival of the Irish language The Marquis of Waterford is going to reopen the copper mines at Bonmahon seat side place of Annestowu Jeremiah Jordan member of Parlia ment for South Fermenagh who was seriously ill his residence in Ennis killers for over a month reported as having entirely recovered The death of Mrs James Murphy of Ivy Cottage Newbridge occurred June 3 to the regret of the people in the adjacent localities The funeral to Barrettstown cemetery was numerouslyattended Three men named Smith McKeown and Roberts were seriously injured at the Whitewell limestone quarries Several workmen were blasting rock when a large bowlder gave way and entombed themAt Etnlagh on the night of June C Mrs Irons the wife of James Irons hearing footsteps got up agd on opening the window shutter two revolver shots were fired the first bullet lodging in her right arm Land troubles are the cause The Mayor of Kimberly South Africa Robert Hugh Henderson has arrived in Armagh He is a native of Kildarton Before he emigrated to South Africa he was a clerk in the Umgola flour mills Armagh His nUyIsWith him The restoration of the Ballindaggin chapel near Ennieeorthy has been com pleted Prom an insecure structure it has been converted into a building that could scarcely be rivaled in solidity and commodiousness byjaay other chapel in Ireland A man named lit goers employed at Bnrtonport while wimbling on Horn Head recently fell a er cliff one hundred and twenty feet aid WM instantly killed He was a native of Inverness Scotland and was employed en the Burtonport ex tension tine ol nlilw Many emigrant ate continually leaving the Killaraey Njrict for the United States afed thcwod U shows no signs of abatement Reberdr a large number leit Killaraey and tire aifwoy platform was almost swing to the crowd assembled toaee tM lit off Michael Cleacyoi Cb nawHGleuade was fowBd deal ifi t U underneath a load of hay which JtieW den carrying He waa net by a neighbor just before about fifty y4 from where be was found and eeeneiita be in the best of iMtltU M howtot rtitatU galong Death was dine to 4WyiF tti siet Moat Ear Dr MWfth Arcbbiahop of nbJOItJ1I 10 Mill and UetMd the Idcteutd1 Brothers at Marino Dublin The ChrlrI liah Brothers occupy the historical man Jr sion of the great Earl of Charlemontt A II I vastassembly witnessed the ceremony I With deep regret we learn of the death f of Rev James Heany which occurredut Carraroe Father Heany had been for some years in Clifden Claremorris and Islandeady and though in failing health the news of his early death will cause deep regret to his many friends and ac quaintances in Ireland and in America On June 7 in Ballinalee the hearing of the case was resumed in which the Crown prosecuted James J Killeen Secretary of the North Longford Executive of the United Irish League on a charge of sending threatening letters to residents of the Ballinalee district holders of grazing land on the eleven months letting sys tem The case was dismissed Rev Dr Sheehan Bishop of Water ford and Lismore administered the sacrament of confirmation to 140 children in the parish of Abbyside Duijgarvan The Bishopaddressed the congregation and congratulated the parish priest on the state of the parish and the church He IIATTLESIUP I to Be in at is iwpaMaU lf I was glad to find so many practical memo hers in the confraternities of the SacredII Heart and League of the Cross I We regret to chronicle the demise of iI James Whelan Adamstown after a very protracted illness He was interred at Adamstown cemetery where his friends and neighbors testified to the esteem in which he was held He was for many years a representative of the National League and Federation He was an ex ceedingly upright and honorable man respectedand liked by all who knew him We regret to chronicle the demise of John Burke an old and respected citizen of Clonmel at anadvanced age Mr Burke was a teacher and had a private school at Coronation Row fifty tears ago He was subsequently head master of the workhouse schools and after many years of public service resigned to carry on his private school at the old residence where many distinguished citizens of Clonmel got their early education The crowbar brigade is operating in the historic barnoy of Truagh the home of the great clan McKenna The evictor is Lord Rathdonnell The tenants evicted were Felix Smyth and his sister of Ger fin James Cush of Mullinderg and John Mcehan of Mullinderg The evictors also visited the house of Owen McKenna eightysix years old but as he was con fined to bed they were reluctantly forced to abandon the sentence of death II Recently shots were fired at the house ofa Westmeath farmer named Green The incident caused the greatest activity in police circles and members of the force from Reynella Delvin and Killucan are engaged in investigating The houses of persons for several miles around supposed to possess arms have been visited by the police and the weapons tested and examined Among the houses visited in this way is that of Michael Ronati Fen uor Secretary of the North Westmeath Executive of the United Irish League Patrick Ryan Nenagh met with a ter tible accident resultiug in his death He- was employed by the railway company in the goods store and was assisting James Mooney to load a creamery boiler upon a cart at the goods store They had the boiler upon a cart and were pulling it out to put the horse under the cart Ryan held a shaft Mooney another and were walking backward A stone tripped Ryan who dropped his shaft Mooney was usable to support the double load and the boiler heaved over falling for ward upon Ryan killing him instantly At last Quarter Sessions in Mullingar Mary Anne Keane wife of a militiaman serving in the British army at Curragh was indicted for having stolen sixteen money bags and sums or money from the Catholic Cathedral of Mullingar The prisoner pleaded guilty The clerk of the chapel stated that other money was also missed Judge Curran said the woman was systematically robbing the church She had first got possession of the keys which disappeared twelve months ago and then helped herself to the money She would have to go to jail for six months with hard labor An accident of a serious description occurred in Waterfall five miles south of Cork City During a thunderstorm a girl Hannah Crowley was looking at flashes of lightning when one struck the house and hurled the child to the ground Her right boot was torn into shreds and her stocking burned The ankle was burned and the foot blackened Her left shoulder and side were burned her side much charred and her clothes on the left side were torn into ribbons The child in falling Struck her head against the ground and was cut She remained in an unconscious state for an hour and appeared stupefied while in the South In firmary to which she was conveyed There were four other persons In the house at the time and one of them Mrs Crowley WM rendered Insensible by the shock The others say there was a entail of powder throughout the house The roof was ta m clean off the hones and tJiwUlllutocked down ua i1 Of xr HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes The membership in Minneapolis ex ceeds 1000 Division 17 was instituted at Attleboro R L with forty members As now constituted the divisions might all arrange to meet the same week Tom Langan will make a splendid as sistant to Secretary George Flahiff Thomas Dolans friends are predicting a splendid administration for Division 1 State Secretary James Coleman states that the order is on the eve of a big suc cess Prank Byrnes will be seen more fre quently at the meetings of Division 2 hereafterThe of Pawtucket and Central Falls are arranging for a field day in SeptemberThe Hibernians elected D J Hennessy of Silver Bow to the State Presidency Divisions 1 entered upon its twenty seventh year under most auspicious cir cumstancesThe Auxiliary of Montana was represented by thirty delegates at the State convention Division 3 of Minneapolis increased its membership 204 during the past year the total now being 3G2 The thirtieth annual afternoon and evening picnic of the order in Passaic county N J will be held at Paterson todayDivision 2 of New Haven Conn has taken the initiatory steps toward organ izing a new company of Hibernian RiflesBuffalo Hibernians had an elaborate picnic last Saturday Base ball foot racing throwing the hammer etc were featuresThe Board has managed its affairs with signal ability and the next report will perhaps contain some statements of a very gratifying nature Officer John Mullaney was given a hearty greeting at the meeting of Divis ion 4 There are no better members than the popular policeman There has been an increase in member ship in Essex county Mass of 247 since the last biennial convention Two ladies auxiliaries have also been instituted Fully 15000 persons attended the re cent joint picnic of the divisions of St Louis held at the Fair Grounds when the fiftieth anniversary of the order was celebratedJoseph Sullivan James Connell Pat Carey John Hines James Burke William Connelly William Lambert and Jeremiah OKeefe are among last weeks additions to Divisions 4 Upward of one hundred delegates representing every town and city of any size in the State were present at the biennial convention of the Ladies Auxiliary of Connecticut held last month in Bridge portThirtysix delegates attended the Mon tana State convention held at Butte which lasted two days Reports of officers showed a satisfactory condition finan dally and renewed efforts will be made to increase the membership in all parts of the State Representatives of the several divisions of Worcester Mass met in Hibernian Hall recently and decided to have a field day in connection with the laying of the corner stone of the new Hibernian build ing A committee was appointed to secure grounds and arrange a list of sports and prizes PRETTY WEDDING On last Wednesday morning June 27 at 930 with a nuptial mass Miss Alicia Dean McGinn the charming daughter of J J McGinn and Mr Thos W Bice of St Louis were married at St Pat ricks church by the Rev P Kelleher The attendants were Miss Agnes McGinn sister of the bride George Shrader and James Clary of New Albany cousins of the bride All the altars were ablaze with lights and the edifice was filled with relations and friends of the young couple The bride was attired in a handsome wed ding gown of white Paris muslin and carried bride roses which presented a lovely appearance while her sister maid of honor wore pink and carried carna tions The music was one of the princi pal features of the occasion Prof Perry presided at the organ while Miss Nettle Hollenkamp the talented young violinist gave several choice selections Mozarts mass was rendered by the members of St Mary Magdelens choir all friends of the bride Miss Anna Burke being the chief soloist After the wedding breakfast the happy wedded couple left for the South SIDELIGHTS ON LIPS A reasonable woman is one who isnt unreasonable all the time Nature healsbut the doctor always makes out the bill Some people put on airs because that is about all they have to put on Oue half the world may not know how the other halflives but it has suspicions Dont think when any one gives you a present that it isnt going to cost you anything A very important meeting of the Gal- way National Teachers Association was held in the Temperance building Gal way H Walsh in the chair The officers of this flourishing association the Misses Walsh Macken Carter Greany and Cur tain assisted by a large number of mem bars set themselves busily to the task of educating theM Ps of the county and the leading men in the House of Com mona on the claims of tire Irish national teachers to the results tellete The- Commisekmeraof natioualeducatloaVwm wit i WJ e paywctita u r- io RIGHQUINN Dublin Porter London Ale French Wines Seventh and Oak Streets W ROGER NOIlALTY Wines Liquors I And Cigars COOL LAGER ON DRAUGHT I N W Cor 21st and Portland Clearys Exchange 124 First Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARS ONLY BEST BRANDS HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO 1 FAHEYS EXCHANGE JOHN B FAHEY Prop N E Cor Seventh and Market Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars Telephone 3044- AIllillOis GolltraI THE FAST LINE T- Oflemphis AN- DNew OrleansT- wo Fast Trains Dally MEMPHIS fiND NEW ORLEIINS LIMITED Leaves Louisville 940 p m daily and is a Solid Vestlbuled GasLighted Train DiningCarsArriving Memphis 840 a m and New Orleans 735 p m LouisvilleMemphis Sleeper open for occupancy at 830 p m IH NfW ORH N pmftl arrivingMemphis throughSleepingCars Qn Friday this train carries a Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car from Louis ville to Los Angeles and San Fran cisco California without any change or delay W J McBRIDE City Passenger Ticket Agent 220 KyAHansonG ChlC2goWm A G P A Louisville LOW RATES TO St Paul Minn ON ACCOUNT OF THE Biennial Convention of the National Republican League July 1719 1900 Round trip tickets will be on sale from verylowJuly 14th 15th and 16th These tickets will be good for continu ous passage in each direction going trip to commence on date of sale Final return limit leaving St Paul not later than July 21st 1900 Be Sure to Go via the Popular Bigi Four Route For full information and particulars as to rates tickets limits etc call on Agents Big Four Route or address the undersignedS GATESGeneral Agent Louisville Ky WARREN J LYNCH General Passenger and Ticket Agent W P AgentCINCINNATI LOW RATES TO CHAUTAUQUA N1 Y1 AND RETURN July 6th and 27 1900 Round trip tickets will be on sale from all points on the Big Four at very low rates on the above dates Going trip to commence on date of sale Tickets will be good for return trip one month from date of sale Be sure to go via the popular ND Four Route For full information and particulars as to rates tickets limits etc call on Agents Big Four Route or address the undersigned S J GATES General Agent Louisville Ky WARREN J LYNCH General Passenger Ticket Agent W P DEPPE A G P T Agent CINCINNATI O RIDDLES SOLVED Eyes have they but they see notpo atoes Notes have they but they swell not teapots MoiUta have they but they tuNIOtrivera ly na TT7SCKX ZRYaY2 A11iEiitIOi- J C ALf DOUGHT IERTYjS COMPANY coJLI C j WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS jfh JELLICO LUMP I r p 325wr JrJ1 1 rM X 7 3 lJ tj I BEST PITTSBURG LUMP 325 PITTSBURG NUT 53OO ir I Now is the time to buy your Winter Supply of freshly mined I and well screened Jellico and Laurel Coal JAMES A ROSS DEALER IN Groceries Meats Vegetables Lard Teas and Cof fees Fine Wines Liquors Cigars Tobacco- N E COR EIGHTH AND ST CATHERINE STS I flCZ Allorders receive prompt attention Goods de livered to any part of the city alllI1INflflifltflllfllflflflfl1 H 1 1 ttttttt fl dG I RAFFOS I = r ST I Nothing sold but I EI guaranteed goods ti Absolutely the Best Furniture = and Carpets in Louisville =MA store where quality is of first consideration =place where you are treated right and money back =if you are not entirely satisfied Prices always con sistent with the goodness of the goods New lines = ElikeHauling and Moving Attended To l 321 I I J MM WEST MARKET 13North Side l 3- BFTWEEN THIRD FOURTH I M M lUtl111UI1UlIIUtUUUlliilUUt UIUiIUiiliUUiU11RiU11111C Muldoon iiHiliSiI Mollllm6llt ISIII3iI2 iI i6itii 1I I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OP IITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE iMonumentsi i Artistic Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET I- HHlIHHUc HI HENRY C LAUER TELEPHONE 1140 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS 407 EAST JEFFERSON ST BRANCH HOUSE 905 W MARKET STREET AND LIVERY AND BOARDlNGSTABLE F 428 AND 430 EAST JEFFERSON Fr4fRRaFPool ii pt i i M n THOROUGH STREET TRAINING L rCARn Or TRADE BUILDINA THIRD AND MAIN STS LOUISVILLE KY TELIPHONE 469 vwvWWWWWwWwWWWWwWWwWWWwWWl i + t I BIG JULY SALEOf seasonable Dry Goods before taking stock We have always made ita rule never to carryover seasons to another hence OUR GREAT CUT in prices TheI is partial list of our offerings Unheard of Bargains for Cash 50 piece Lattice Lawn at 3 jr4 c 40 pieces Ardmore Lawn at 41c 100 pieces fine Organdy at8r3cJ 39 pieces Black Organdy only lOC 10 pieces fine Batiste in colors I2j c i lot White India Linen per yard5c I lot 42in White Swiss Organdy 124 0 2 lots French Organdy at 20C and 250 3 cases CrossBar Nainsook SC 740 ice 4 lots Curtain Scrim 50 754c IOC 1254C Irish and Linens Turkey Red Table Linen per yard 150 6oinch Scotch Turkey Red T-ableLinen25C10 pieces German Linen in blue green and red plaids worth 6oc for 39c 6oinch Bleached Union Linen worth 35cat 250 16 pieces Irish Linen Douglas Sons make yard25c 35040 SOC i lot Big Cotton Towels worth IQCSC 100 doz pure Linen Towels e- achatl0C I23acI5C A III I t t t t t t t t t t I t I to Deter mine the Most Man is a social animal and is to him as necessary as light and air and water are to the flowers and plants thisfact we are reminded of an association in the West End of our city which is of the warmest from our people We allude to Mackin Council Y M I This is of a number of Catholic who are banded together in an effort to supply to the young men a place where they cap and find rational amusement and moral com Mackin Council like all others has had its ups and downs but the material of which it is does not any such word as failIThe members recently bought a com modious and elegant home at 530 Twenty sixth street where their friends will al ways find extended the warm hand They are now a novel con test which is a greet deal of A recent discussion M to who was the most popular railroad con doctor running out of th ee to offer a solid sterling silver lantern to the cenductor who would poll the greatest number of votes between May 17 and 6 the contest to be closed at the lawn fete to be given by Mackin on the of 5 and 6 ou the grounds The judges will be five passen ger or freight agents of roads running out of the city no two of whom shall repre sent the seine company The lantern U Wag trade by one of the best firms fa the busues and will be a beauty It will be placed OH in sonic window M soon III finished The winner whoever he be may well be proud Offt and of himself and harts to Maekin Council and the o the btwt jtuiB win YOU GOT THKB8 POI 8KB IB another colaenn will be found tol the Uttecl8ttata Mutual in thk city bf G A The company fc jiorpotAkdndlaXIlllt1ACk11Ut1t tiou with Itsbusiness U conducted on the ease plan o I LAUREL LUMP 300 i i 1 Ji LAUREL NUT j 2 7rj t No 1207 West Main Street one following a German l lot extra size Bleached IOC Full line and Summer1 upLadies250Childrens 250MensupLadies250Ladies150ChildrensParasols 250 upValupNarrowupSummer1 Shirt Waists SkirtsV upLadiesupLinenri lot Bars worth 200 at 125 Full line ages i to 114 years STOP VHERK THE WM LYNCH DRY GOODS CO 140 EAST MARKET STREET ifMl Bet First and Bro k Louisville Icy t ltttmtm tm MACKIN COUNCIL Conducting Contest Popular Conductor association Recognizing deserving encouragement organization composed energetic gentlemen congregate congenial panionship composed recognize conducting developing enthusiasm Louisville prompted gentlemen September evenings September clubhouse exhibition prominent teetKy the- adyertiaement Investment Company rtpraujnled XGYCjK headquartersat Lexington V goods Towels Stamped Linen Ladies Childrens Childrens and Mosquito Childrens Dresses as that of the life insurance companies the profits being disbursed among coupon holders The plan is worthy of consid eration and those wishing a good paying investment should see Mr Greif at 445 East Market stree- tRECENT DEATHS We regret to chronicle that the dread typhoid fever has claimed another victim in Mrs John Flaherty whose death oc curred last Sunday evening at the family residence 420 Twentyfirst street The deceased was only ia her twentyfifth year and the announcement came as a great shock to her many friends Before her marriage she was Mist Ida Hull Sincere sympathy Iis felt for the bereaved husband Her funeral was largely at tended at St Patricks church Tuesday morning and a large number of mourners followed the remains to their last lasting place Thos Craddock a wellknown butcher of the naat End died at the City Hoe pital Tuesday evening after a lingering Illness He had resided in this city for hiSjwidecountry1frOJDtwo years old Ilia ffuneral took place from the residence bob East Jefferson street and the remains were followed to their last resting pteee by away of hk friends Saoaual Green the veteran printer and old soldier who WM tare on a visit from the Dayton Hot died last Sunday aftcrooon at the City HOIpt1after a brkf illnwH He ik survirtd by kk wife and two daujrbten andare eon all gfwn Tile rwaaiua were hated IIn Cave Hill cemetery RAMi ouroMWHIXC to the IndlanaGas Belt via hBig Four roalrSpecial train taiv 8v nthttr t Union d pot at7 ockxk a m Sundry july8 Returning train arriveainLoale- yule atiU40t pi Extesfny km round- trip rite M loUowat RMhTilW It1 KnlgbUtown Jtl Anderson p 6r hail de1261Aleailudria1as96 Tfckrta ou salt at dtr ticket ottet III fourth aywae ard4Unlon lUyat tG- eaarllAgsnt QtIte8r Pctw Pf RcgKB orfMtlMr o4 UM United Irish LMfne hat baricted Chairman of the B Uwate District CowwU f1 INSURANCE Albert ReHtllnger Represents Several of tile Strongest American Companies This is the season of the year when every property owner and housekeeper should see thatthey areprotected by fire insurance They are many agencies in this city and foreign companies represented but few have as high a standing as Albert Reutliuger who is the district manager for the Continental Insurance Company of New York the Orient In surance Company of Hartford and the American Insurance Company of Boston three of the best companies on earth Workingmen and readers of the Ken tucky Irish American should give this matter their immediate attention Any desired information can be obtained from Tim Naughton the wellknown and pop ular Hibernian who is associated with Mr ReutHnger This agency has the reputation for settling all claims promptly and therefore is recommended one of the most reliable doing business in Louisville I MrI quarters are located on the northwest corner of First and Market streets HUGH OCONNOR May be Nenluted for Ceggres la the ThM IwHiM District I111e Republican of the Third Indiana have called a convention in New Albany July 19 to nominate a Candidate for CongrtM in Third district to crake the race against Judge Z nor Hugh T OConnor of Corydon who announced himself six months ago seems to have the beet chance of being nomin ated Mr OConnor ruM the atone quarries in Jlarriaon county and operates the railroad which connects Corydon with the Louisville and St Louis Air Line railroad His uncle a prominent eon tractor built the derlOl bridge Mi tblrtyyeeyearmeans to make an active canvass He lean tuany friends In titIii If the Xejmbkaiu of the ThW iatrkt want iouow thus Ood saw twill nomiustettda JOIUII Ir114 canrt c It DRINK=Hofbrau Pilsener Bear BREWED BY SENN ACKERMAN BRE ING COltllANYINO- ORPORALED it TELEPHONE 452 LOUISVILLE ICY oo7reepinqFeizmarr7ti Tygeufrtfiny Shorl11nn lrleyrap7t fend for Alaijue fftf tS tHE f Seven experienced teachers each one a specialist in his line Graduates of this college preferred by business houses There are other schools than ours but none that can offer our facilities JOHN F OERTELi BUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOON THE In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANK J AgentCManagerW WIUIRM DULANFYl rS EXCHANGE- Seventh and St Catherine WINESLQUORS AND CIGARS Frank Fehrs Beer always on tap Special attention paid to orders for family use lot licmeh Day and Night IIUp Stairs Over English Woolen mils Store One Door Wcit of th Big Store IDEAL DENTISTRY- at reasonable prices at th- eMammoth Painless Dental Parlors 436 Md 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework ale gnat Gold and Porcelain Crown Best equipped office in the city LOUISA+ BROKING DO 51 PROPRIETOR FOR SAtECHEAp A three mouths i hand typewriting andbaokiiatpr a years sight coarse will btaoUl very CoaiehJauir1 ln Q BfSr CHEAPEST With ELECTRIC FANS I J J GROEN 638 Third St PRACTICAL ELECTRICIAN AND- MANUFACTURING AGENT LOUISVILLE KY SpeciallyWiring Tolepliouo 1865t1+H H + f+ NEW TREBINGS HOTEL M J SWEENEY Pre 100 PER DAY Arerkas lad Esropoas Pies 62O62 W OrketSt1awk k KYI Telephone 3431 +A doltarSpecial rates to professional pet ple- A L- V WELLINGT0N7Sv- lenteentit tend Watnat SI- nltwzR r IN rnn MEATS AD GROCERIES AT REASONABLE PRiCES1 You Patronage Solhxted- y Tel pbono Y i u MM TomNTUCKY1ua A RJrAN U jiIlass J I n J OIJ+H I i II ++l aII1i++ IH 11 IttHJ I II- Attention 1 Housekeepers IF YOU GO TO THEY l m lll r I GO8R RETAIL MARKET 352 SECOND STREET You can always find the best the market affords in choice Cuts of Beef Spring Lamb Pork Cured Meats a Dressed Poultry of All Kinds Also the Best and Purest Lard 11the City THEY ALSO CARRY ALL H EARLY FRUITS AND VEGETABLES In fact everything that a fir tc1ass market Should 4 have Alt meats sold are inspected by the United States Government Inspectorsthe only market that has that advantage 114iHHHHIHHIlHIotH +H+HIHIHHlIHI JAMES WOLFE I x Cor Eighth and Oldliam Streets Groceries and Produced I I I FRESH lEATS FINEST WINES AND LIQUORS A SPECIALTY co u J CAMP Rrr I i1 CAMPBELL n J CAMrBHU JR HAS YOUR PlrASTfiRlHB FAIAEffi OVEN IF YOU HAD USED Diamond Wall Plaster Ready Mixed Plastering Material It Vou1c1 Not IICWH Hsalxpoxsod r WB ALSO MANUFACTUHB CAMPBELLS CEMENT PLASTER A Plostorluiz Material Without the Sand leltue y Wall plaster ompary- tt INCORPORATED Telephone 2267 LOUISVILLE KY l 83 E v FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY A newspaper advertisement will often bring trade adrummer will dispose of goods and price lists and catalogues will produce an order But none of these factors prove one tenth as effective as a large number of well pleasedand fully satisfied customers We ship our 1 goods to hundreds of consumers i in every potion of the State and every order is strengthening our established reputation for fair dealing and low prices If you are not already one of our customers inquire of your neigh p bor he probably is and will tell youall about us l Juf for a trial send us 2100 foragallon of our famous 0 year o d Whisky 300 for a case of fourquart bottles of the famous etJeof Nelson for Blue Ribbon Whisky rrOr 10f forafiallor of pareCalifornia Wise tjebestof Liquors at the ilowest prices vvv MAIla ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION r Italian Swiss Colony WineCor W11tALZZN 31t08r Props c 219 L2x West effei1JOnStreetDflPSON1 ll0ii s OUIVU141LX 4y 1 t JULY CLEARANCE ttfbItE-ff Articles and Prices Tell the Whole Story I Ii MISCELLANEOUS 1fC5c 5cfic 5c gc 11 lic tt12C 5C tl For Violet Talcum Powder For Tooth Brushes worth 25c For Babe Skin Soap worth 12c For Bros Giant Elder Flower Soap ForNankapoo Fans For Henry Swans Down Powder For Borated Talcum Powder Straw Traveling Bags 5 sizes reduced to 25c dOe COc 70c and 86c each 5 sizes reduced to 40c 85c 115 135 and 160 eac- hSTATIONERY 12- Cttl5c For a Box of Paper and worth lOc IGc and 25c for Pads For a Box of Paper and worth 15c For Pound of Royal Exete Paper worth 20c For a Pound of Real Irish Lin en Paper worth 25c tt LADIES HDKFS 5C5C 10C 12C Robinson Tetlows Menneus Writing Ervelopes Writing Writing Envelopes Writing For Ladies Initial Handkerchiefs For Ladies Colored Bordered Hemstitched Handkerchiefs + + worth lOc For Ladles Anlinen Hand embroidered Initial Handker tt chiefs For Ladies Laundered All linen Hand eutbroidered In itial Hankerchiefs worth 2Cc 111 ffHf HEART PICNIC Arrangements Being Made For a Pleasant Outing A large concourse theldifferent parishes in thecltyt with assemble at Riverview Park to attend the picnic and outing of the congregation of the Sacred Heart church The various attractions will be presided over by ladies of well known tact and and they should reap an abundant harvest At the dining tables willbe met a number of matrons of affability and the agility with which they will serve their patrons will add to the pleasure of the excellent meals which they will provide The young ladies who will have charge of the refreshment stands are the pret tiest and the most popular in the parish and they will add much toward making the affair a success socially as well as financially There will be dancing and numerous games and innocent sports for which the gentlemen have made ample provision Besides the foregoing there will be many handsome prizes and arti cles disposed bf at different stands in the park The interest is growing daily and a large meeting of those interested will beheld by the school hall Tuesday night IRISH PALACE Will Be Erected on Lexington Avenuo NewYork City Recently the Irish Palace Building Association WitS incorporated1 in New York City This organization has for its object the furtherance of the mental culture and improvement of men and women of the Irish race in New York State their literary advancement and the erection ofa building which will be a meetingplace for all Irish societies and an armory for the First Regiment Irish Volunteers The Directors are Roderick J Kennedy William H Walker and Edward Cassin of New York City A site has been purchased on the corner of Lexington avenue and One Hundredand Fifteenth street for 05000 of which 40000 has already been paid There are now eleven houses on the land all of them rented and He income will be sufficient to pay all interest charges and taxes leaving the principal intact The 40000 was obtained by putting out at interest the 35000 earned by the the Irish Fair held three years ago Former Judge Edward Browne who drew up the corporation papers said For the first time in the history of the Irish race in America a fund hiss been set aside and kept for the use for which it was intended It was a herculean task to accomplish this Irlsllwomenmmoneytoproperty and also assist in paying for the contraction of the proposed palace Coercion is rampant in Ireland now under the Tory Government The peelers in BaUinrobe brutally attacked the people with their batons and other llBtrmnyts of torture The residents were peacefully walking through the strtttU of their owe town when the jwtUrs who are paid out of Irish IIl4vledO tbe people of ICtyo bra Lilly MMulted the Fjuntee tt- a t- e to QuettiV vi H did for thej Irish I it rre I WASH goons 131C big tableful of Scotch and Swiss Lawns nil II regularonly 3jc yard 15C YARD One big lot of Dimities Lawns Challis White and Muslins White In din Linens etc goods in this lot worth 8c to 12c yard Clearance sale price only 5c yard 17C YARDOne Striped Crossbarred YARDYour choice of a large selection of fine Lawns Seer sucker Ginghams yardwide Per Checkandens etc goods in this lot worth lOc to 15c yard Clearance sale price only 7c yard Ii0C 112 ll5C JI7C YARDA very fine collection of Sea Island Percales FrenchH Cambrics Lawns Batiste Dimities Scotch Madras etc goods in this lot worth 12ctb 18c yard Clearance sale price only lOc yard 1C YARDYour pick of entire 2 stock oUine Dlinltles Lawns and Batiste over 200 styles in this lot goods that retailed at lEcanclJ8 c yard Clearances leprlce only I2 c yard YARD COO remnants of fines French Wash Goods from 2 to 10 yard lengths These are the ac cumulation of this seasons sales Your pick and choice for this clear ante sale price only 15c yard YARDYour choice ofstock of finest Imported Irish Dim ties in light black and navy grounds quatltyDuyat only 17c yard YARD Your pick of entir Ginghams T3 importations Clearance pace for thisI sale only lOc yard 10C25C 25C25C 25C50C 50C75C CORSETS 3gc75C 13C 4C4t I DC 15C 25C HffHff t ttttm SACRED persuaviveuess tbemnd1abat Written for Kentucky IrishAmerican MODERN YANKEE A jigger of Irish Another of Dutch A light dash of English Be careful not much Or this last ingredient May turn Very sour And spoil the whole business Ih less than au hour H A schooner German A pony of French A W A stiff mug of Swedish v A fewdrops of Scotch Just a lIttleyou know If you dont want a botch f You may add a few Welsh But listen not many Twill be just as good If you shouldnt use any A spoonful of Russians Nell flavored with Finns At this critical moment The real mixing begins For now conIes t Danish The Poles and the Jews With numberless others From whom you may choose Swell excellent flavors As Belgians and Japs Canadians and Cubans And Spaniards perhaps Now bereisiquor With never a tax on All foam and no body Labeled Auglo Saxon Its counterfeit English And every one knows Weve enough of the real So out it goes Now pour in the colors Brown black red and yellow Each in his own way A number one fellow Then shakeup the whole And strain it quite well What the mixture will be Tis easy to tell So nowhinallheaven We gratefully thank thee For this precious elixir Produces the Yankees PliJuaNQ 2J8 TO ST PAUL AND RETURN The Monon route will sell tickets to St Paul and return at2150 from Louisville Ky on July 14 16 and 10 good return- ingl until July 21 On presentation ofs round trip ticket from St Paul to any point beyond having a value off5or- more and by payment 6t fifty cents fee extension of limit will be granted by the joint agent at5tlaul to August 21 Particulars of E H Bacon D T A Motion route liouisvllle Ky HALFRATES TO ATLANTA AND RETURN via the Southern railway iin comet tlo with the Qtser 8c Cresfeat route Double daily thresh trains July 18 and 17 on riccotfutot the Atlanta Batttefield Reunion Tkk4s good to return until August 1 1900 July Mud 9f on account of the Southern Kpworth rue meting Tickets Rood to retnltttA1Ip8tllmA- pply to newrwt of the Soathem rdiway or Qtseei rtrout or ddiWM Wllllarr jajT jrloevA O P A- latiirville TC1nRPnctke tomeUm tttekM n perfect hainnce 1 LADIES NECKWEAR nilII For Satin and Pique String TiesII For Polka Dot Silk TicsII For assorted colored Stocks with bows attached worth 75c For Fancy Collars in silk and chiffon with jabot I illI I itCorsets100 200 350 IiAndl Ii I t1115Ci I 1 LINING DEPT itI A yard for White Crinoline 111 iM I worth 7 J4c it1 C A yard for Glove Plush Lining 1II 12 Cambric worth 6c C A yard for Silesia worth 12Ji A yard for Silk Finish Crinoline ilworth 12cyard for hack Moreen Skirting worth 15c I EMBROIDERIES III I lengths 11 I 176C IiInchesIiI 1Oi 1 dill quality worth J250I tI STEWART DRY GOODS CO tmmtttt tTo NOTED NEWSBOY DEAD Pat Murphy Succumbs to tho Injuries Sustained in 1 894 John Murphy nicknamed Pat who for many years was noted as king of the Louisville newsboys died Tuesday after noon at the residence of his brother Michael 1208 Zane street after an illness 6f quite long duration resulting from an accident in which he was run over by d dray some years ago Thp deceased was horn in Ireland fifty years ago but came to this country with his parents while a child The family removed to this city in 1t63 when young Pats career as a newsboy began among the stormy scenes which prevailed here during the height of the civil war An oldtime newspaper man who knew him well writes that the foundation of the boys success was laid by his enterprise and foresight at this time Good prices rilled for Louisville and Southern papers as every one read all the news obtainable about the battles But the facilities of these papers for get ting reliable information were poor Northern papers were almost a tabooed article and Murphy saw the opening He crossed the Ohio in a skiff many times and once even had to swim Run baclaoadeddownpapery which he sold at prices ranging froml to 2 As the years went on he stuck to the paper business despite the fact that at that time it was thought odd for a grown roan to hawk papers He was wise for he built up a long list of customers who reserved their patronage for him He made money handover fist It is well known that had he saved his earnings he would hove left a comfortable fortune behind him when he died He did save quite a respectable sum but he had a big heart and during his career he gave liberally to every charitable project brought tp his attention and relieved many cases of want quietly and unknown to his friends Some of his deeds in this sine of course leaked out and ninny anecdotes are told of his acts of charity When the nver trade was far better than it is now he used to sell many papers on the levee to passengers on the boats It is told of him that he once paid the fare to Paducah of a destitute wOman and six children whom the Captain of a steamer was about to put ashore here None of his fellow newsboys suffered while he was around Despite the fact that he spent the big gest part of his earnings in doing good Murphy managed to accumulate several thousand dollars His misfortunes came all together as is usually the case Ill the panic of 1893 his savings which were in the Masonic Bank were swept away Shortly afterward he was run over by a I hiltJiebI toi ii survived by two brothers Michael jjlIeDaniel residing since the death pf their mother with the former The funeral services took place Thursday morning I from Sacred Heart church the interment IcemeteryII that wore inttt ttboiUd iMjrteniui the Hibernian I KnighU TWi cbMtiy should consist of at leastpn taqdhklVMrfU drtyfed and i uniformed men ji ctoL mmmnmnmnmrmnnnm I WYBRANTS I PHOTOGRAPHIC I E STUDIO I 580 and 582 Fourth Ave Louisville Ky ENLARGING OF ALL KINDS DONE 7JUllW1WW1U1WllUllli1l1lli1W111UJJm UlliWUllW1UWWWW1JllllWUWlW YA Af j BANNONS E k LOUISVILL- ESewer 3 Pipe Works E Manufacturers of Vitrified Salt Glazed Sower Pipe Drain Tile Firo Brick and Fire Cluy Goods EIIFarmJ ery Description to4t OFFICE431 WEST JEFFERSON ST Vorks Thirtcenlh and Lexington St- sLOUISVILLEE KY J1 1hALlsAdf AAA7AA i iOft 1iLcL 11SAhAI T J WATHENS mICE CREAMM FACTORY lCREAMERYM r AND BAKERY OSO E isliLtlx StreetFinest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c gallon75cBrickCapacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as 20O miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers andeveryday orders Long distance telephone 2144 1I III II IIIKIII E III4II 1 E IIII ls lit IlOran W Smiths Sons II- ii Funeral Directors i And Embalmers iiMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer = Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice i MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT STREET II TELEPHONE 810IIIIII 4II II 4III IIIIIIIII jour B FRANU WALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET h Telephone 2092 LOUISVILLE KY H EPPING SONMANUFACTURERS OF Mineral Waters Pop and Ginger Ale No 1420 LOGAN STREETtTelephone 242S LOUISVILLE KY 3wanrwww= How 11 II ti Are YourTeeth i If they ne attention there is no better place to I have them fixed than at t- heLouisville r Dental Parlors 544 FOURTH STt Right Next ta AVCMH theatera Their prices are the lowest work the best ancl ill guaranteed They will treat you right I ItEMEBIBER PLAOEtDental Louisville D ajplors = t lJ44X OUHX d l U- U 54nM 7Yr X