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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, September 8, 1900. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1900 kec1900090801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, September 8, 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. Jw 4 t KENTUCKY k 4 i VOLUME VNO 10 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 8 1900 PRICE FIVE CENTS JOHN J1 LUBY Will Guide the Young Mens Institute For Another Year George J Lautz of Mackin Council Elected Secre- turyTreasurer t Reports Show Kentucky Juris diction in a Flourishing t Condition t JOHN BARRY A GRAND DICTATOR The annual convention of the Kentucky jurisdiction of the Young Mens Institute in this city this week was the most successful and satisfactory yet held f and gives promise of very gratifying results The regular business of the convention was preceded by a meeting of i the Grand Board of Directors at the Wil lard Hotel on Sunday afternoon atff which the reports of the officers werett prepared and referred to committees forI revision and submission to the convention Tuesday morning when all were re ceived and adoptad That of Secretary John Breslin showed that the order nowI has over 1500 members in Kentucky andtt that the financial condition was goodJ Sunday night Rev Father Ryan of Winchester Supreme Director for Ken tucky lectured to a large audience at Trinity Hall explaining the workings of the Young Mens Institute and its rela tion to the church and telling why the young men should be consolidated into one body Father Ryan declared that loyalty to God and devotion to the in stitutions of this country were the two most necessary requisites for member ship in the order The double pedestal t upon which the organization stoodwas I I religion and patriotism While essenI tially a Catholic order receiving onlytt those who could show proof that they 1 were faithful sons of the church he dwelt at some length upon its catholicity in that it took in all races and degrees ofII people the rich and poor being equally welcome Before closingl l he referred to IhtTiocllal features of 1bi1l0iig1lens institute which he specially commended declaring that if the young people of the church were brought together more in the social gatherings of the order they would be less likely to seek secular pleasures and many would escape the danger of unfortunate marriage Father t Ryan was listened to with close atten tion and his lecture teemed with brilliant J and well rounded points Before clos ing he said as a priest he felt himself in a position to speak for and appreciate tbejj Young Mens Institute and what it could and should be J Monday was given over to the reunion and outing and therefore the regular J first business session was not held until Tuesday morning The Grand officers and delegates first attended solemn high mass at St Aloysius church which wasII celebrated by Rev Father OGrady after which they marched in a body toI Trinity Hall where the convention of J the Grand Council was formally opened by Grand President John Luby of Lexington The following were the comItmittees appointe- dCredentialsBen Hund Louisville John Nunan Winchester W II Olber man Frankfort R S Brennan St Louis Joseph Milling DeltevueIState of InstituteJohn Hennessey Louisville W H Greenwell New Haveu Ed White Ashland R G Goodin Leb anon J T Romer Bowling GreenIFinance W B Hoffman Memphis George Lautz Louisville William Hud son Galveston LawsJohn B Shannon Lexington James T Shelley Louisville William A Perry Louisville Pres John J Sullivan Louisville William Kerberg Louisville John J Barry New Haven The Credentials Committee reported all delegates entitled to seats after which adjournment was taken till after dinnerThe afternoon session was a busy one The annual report of President Luby was read It showed the councils to be in a flourishing condition all having made substantial progress during the past year Quite a number of recommends tions were wade for improvements in the order Which were later repotted favors bly and adopted SecretaryTreasurer Breilin statement of the financial con dition of the Grand and subordinate councils was most gratifying each bay ing a healthy treasury Several amend meats to the laws were also introduced and referred to committees to be re ported npoa Wednesday The Grand Council adjourned at 5 oclock Tuesday evening the delegates and i their friends were given a reception by Trinity Council which was attended by aeyersl hundred people An interesting programme bid been arranged and was thoroughly enjoyed by all preeent Pres dent John Sullivan called the assemblage to n1eraac1 iintroduced Harry Swanna Chairman of the evening Mr Swan acknowledged the honor lit a manner that made him many friend and afterward presented PwnMeat Luby and Father Ryan both of whom wadet short but eloquent talks Joe Httt captured the audience by WII n excellent rendition of The Maniac displaying ability of the highest order and surprising his most ardent admirers GraftltheI negro orations aroused peals of laughter and enthusiasm An elegant luncheon was served in the council parlors and then all adjourned to the hall where dancing was indulged in till midnight The evening was happily spent and all left with nothing but praise for Trinity Council its officers delegates and mem bers whose hospitality was almost with out limit The closing day was marked by two successful and interesting business sessions in the rooms of Satolll CouncilII The morning session was taken up with the final reports of the various committees The most important was that of the Committee on Laws which recommended the establishment of junior ranks in connection with the regular councils one of which has been in successful operation at New Haven for some time past The report also recommended that the organization be perfected but left each council to use its own discretion in thejj matter Will OSulliyan and W J Mc Nally who formulated the ritual for theII four ranks of the order also prepared the I one adopted for the Junior Auxiliary I The recommendations were all concurred j in and a special committee appointed which immediately framed a constitution for the government of junior ranks lutt this jurisdiction Effort will at once be made to organize junior auxiliaries with every council The reports of the otherI committees dealt mainly with routine matters but that of the Finance Committee I was the most important When the foregoing matters were disposed ofII adjournment was taken until afternoon The afternoon session was taken up almost entirely by the election of officersI There were spirited but good natured contests for several of the offices and theI winners were assured the hearty support andgood will of the defeated candidates The many friends of George Lautz wereI elated over his election as Secretary Treasurer He has been a faithful and zealous worker and will render invalua ble services There was no opposition to President Luby He wanted the delegates to elect another to the presidency but they would not listen to his sugges tion and finally forced him to accept the presidency for another year arguing that no change at this time should take place The election for Grand officers resulted as followsPresidentJohn J Luby Lexington First Vice President William A OTerthes Fruik t JItWo Second Vice PresidentEdward Whitei AshlandSecretaryTreasurerGeorge Lautz Louisville Marshal William Gast Louisville Will Gast like President Luby was elected to succeed himself His conduct while the council was in session and the good order arranged won for him many friends who will vote for him annually The Board of Grand Directors consists of seven members the first three of which were elected Wednesday the others holding over as follows John J Barry New Haven William B Hoffman Mem phis William Hamilton St Louis Harry R Swann and John J Sullivan Louisville Fred Keune Bowling Green Harry Swann in Chairman of the Board of Grand Directors Judge H W Rives of Lebanon was elected Supreme Delegate to the Su preme Council which meets in Denver next month j B McCarthy of this city was named as alternate After the adoption of resolutions thanking the three local councils for their bos pitable treatment and the many entertainments provided for delegates and visitors and also one to the press for courtesies the Grand Council adjourned sine die the place of the next meeUngbeIng left to the Grand Directors to decide upon t their next meeting The reception tendered the Grand Council and visitors at Mackin Councils lawn fete Wednesday night was an ele gant affair and was largely attended The new and handsome club house and spacious grounds were hadsomely deco rated and brilliantly illuminated Refreshments were served upon the grounds which were crowdeduntil midnight Several pleasing vocal solos were rendered in the parlors while others en joyed themselves listening to concert mmic or dancing in the pavilion on the rear of the grounds The scene was a lively and animated one and every mem ber of Mackin Council both ladies and gentlemen were untiring in their efforts to make the evening pass pleasantly for their guests and right well they suc ceeded as the affair was pronounced by all the most enjoyable of the entire week Nearly all the delegates de parted for their homes Thursday FUNERAL OP MRS BECKER The funeral of Mrs Michael Decker took place from St Louis Bertram church Sunday morning at 11 oclock Smiths requiem mass waa sun by the Bator choir of which Miss Susie Becker wes formerly a member Solemn high mUll wa celebrated by the Rev Father GdlKY assisted by Father Pulinx and Roach The termou which was delivered by Father Gaffney WAS most touching He spoke feelingly of the sorrow oc oudby the death oa mother and tWec1 that thle lot could only be weaa uredby those who bad thus suffered He- coadaded by telling the family that our- Lord has promised a reunion to those who are faithful In a land where there WlUbe DouMli l upontkeutpaued who had been a practical sad drrvtitit Cathode St 4 i iJ CATHOLICKNIGHTSTenth tion Will Bo Hold in St Martins Hall Order Has Accumulated Half a Million Dollars in Sink ing Fund Trolly Ride anti Banquet For Delegates and Visitors Tuesday Night LOUISVILLE CENTRAL COMMITTEE Two years ago this coming winter a few of the most zealous and earnest workers in the ranks of the Catholic Knights of America in the city of Louisville issued a call to the different branches to meet for consultation and to devise ways and means to stimulate and rouse up the drooping energy and lukewarm spirit which like a pall hung over the organiza tion At the first call some half dozen met in a cold dreary lodge room in the upper end of the city Little was done at this meeting but nothing daunted they interchanged views and opinions and another meeting was arranged for but with little better success Still an other and another and by perseverance industry and energy the meetings grew apace until the few that had banded themselves together for the good cause found their numbers gradually increasing and the interest warming up for the work as laid out This committee now began a series of visits to the different branches on their meeting nights explaining its aims and objects until it felt itself strong enough to act alone A treasury was needed to defray incidental expenses and for this purpose an entertainment was given at Macauleys during the month of May 1899 Suffice to say without mentioning personally those who took part in the programme that it was a success both socially and financially From this period dates the success of the Central Committee A series of pro gresalve + euchreawercglveafor the amusement of the young folks who graced them by their presence in large numbers At this point the permanent organization of the Central Committee was effected a constitution and bylaws adopted and the following wellknown members were elected to serve for one yearPresidentHenry Veeneman Vice PresidentLouis frame SecretaryJohn J Score TreasurerEdmund Rapp SergeantatArmsJoe McGinn Delegates from the different branches consisting of the five officers of each were appointed and the body thus organ ized met weekly first at the hall of one branch and then another while all vied with oneanother in extending invitations to the committee to meet with them The objects of the committee were mani fold but the most important however was to further the interests of the Catho lic Knights in this county and to use such means to increase the membership as might be deemed advisable By means jf social intercourse it sought to promote- a better acquaintance between the mem bers and their families and also when possible assist an indigent brother who by sicknes or misfortune might be un able to pay dues and assessments This Central Committee of Catholic Knights has today perfected all arrange ments for the tenth biennial State convention which convenes here next Tues day and has selected the St Cloud Hotel is headquarters The delegates and visitors will be handsomely entertained while in the city but the event most looked forward to is the trolly ride and banquet at Hammers Park which takes place Tuesday evening the cars leaving the St Cloud Hotel at 730 oclock receding the convention the delegates will attend solemn high mass atSt Mar tins church which will be brilliantly illuminated and tastefully decorated for the occasion and a largely augmented choir will render a special musical pro gramme The large and commodious school hall will be used for the sessions of the convention which will be an im portant one For the past six months the Central Committee has been hard at work under the guidance of Michael Reichart de igning sari compiling the souvenir guidebook which is now ready for distribu tion Besides the officers heretofore mentioned who have labored faithfully for the success of this affair are Michael fcclchart Henry Feldhaus L A1tGrief Henry Bosquet and others and those taking part will Ipng remember this occasion which promises to bring many people to Louisville The Catholic Knight of America bare been in existence twenty four years sad now numbers over 24000 members There- steno restrictions became of race color ooccupation the only prerequisite being bat applicant musk be practicallCatoo 110 The sinking fund conUlbs half a million dollar which U being increased yearlyat the rate of 40000 sad this alsaethateach member has to his or- her dittO growing at the rate of 1150 per annum pearly ten million of- dollars have bins paid widows and or phaseIjjr tJorder apace ltd organisation j f r which bad for its fits President Mr William Smith of thirdly ROUSING MEETING t Satisfactory Progress Making Toward the tSlsters Bazarslily I I Notwithstanding thtfibt weather Mon I day evening and the f191 that the Young Mens Institute progress at Riverview outinglMJn general meeting of in the com ing bazar for the Sistfcr of Mercy was well attended The meeting was called to order by Secretary Thomas Malone who stated that Chairman Dully was ab sent Thomas TarpeY9f the Sacred Heart parish was nominated and elected for the evening Chairman Tarpey called Upon the Rev C PIRaffo to open the meeting with prayer after which the minutes of the last gerferal meeting were read and approved The following churches were represented and reported that great progress had been made Cathedral St Patricks St Charles Borromeo Sacred Heat St Marys St Boniface St Anthony St Louis Ber trand The alumni of the Sisters of Mercy reported that their efforts had been crowned with success thus far Mrs Joseph Deuun io Chairman of the committee on combination books reported books bad beenprinted and would be stamped and readyfor distribution at next regular meeting Father Raffo was celled upon by the chair to make a few remarks for the good of the bazar and stated that as he had not been present at thelast two or three meetings he wished ti learn something of what had been doer instead of sug gesting something further There were also citlls for Mr E J OBrien for some suggestions to which he responded in his graceful manner outlining the work wh ch the Sisters had done in this city since 1868r and urged each and every parishto work earnestly for the success of the bazar He concluded his remarks yvith a suggestion that the dining room a placed id the Bare of the alumni of the Sisters of Mercy instead of a single parish A general discussion ensued onJJibs remark and the alumni stated that as they had al ready arranged for ajjbooth they could not take charge of thpdthing room but would certainly aid anyparish that would assume this work VjK Father Raffo arose made a sug ge slier that tke dltdl frSombe plac liht charge of a committee of ladies to be known as the dining room committee to be conducted separate and distinct from any booth or table Another discussion ensued in which Mr OBrien of St Patricks and Mr McDonough of St Louis Bertrands were called upon1 to give some figures asto the financial suc ce s of the dining room at the bazar for the Sisters of the Good Sheperd Both gentlemen stated that the dining room was a financial success and reports to the contrary were erroneous Father Raffo moved that the matter be continued till next meeting at which time final decision would be arrived at this motion carried He also offered another motion to the effect that a special committee composed of Mrs Thomas Tarpey of Sacred Heart parish Mrs Evers of St Anthonys and Miss Mary Barrett of St Bridgids report at next meeting on the organization of this din Ing room committee previously referred to This carried unanimously Secretary Malone reported that Spalding Coleman had kindly consented to allow the trap which has been donated to the bazar to be placed on exhibition- in the window of one of his stores on Fourth street south of Walnut and stated that arrangements would be made to that effect in the next few days The trap is a very superior article in material and workmanship and will certainly repay the winter for the trifle invested in tickets The meeting adjourned to meet Monday eveningat St Francis Hall and those not present last Monday night should attend this one FATHER DECANTILLON Popular Dominican Priest Is Carried Off by Stroke of Paralysis J Rev Father DeCantlllon a Dominican priest died last Wednesday evening at st Josephs Infirmary from the effects of ai paralytic stroke sustained early that morning The deceased was fiftyone years of age and was well known here especially to the members of the Domin can parish having been stationed there for several years He was also well known as a missionary having traveled several years IIn connection with the Her Father McKenna and Hincb Hla remains laid in tate at the Dominican church Thursday and the funeral took place from there Friday morning with solemn requiem lass The interment wM in the Dominican cemetery at St Rrnes Springield May hie soul rest iu peace POPULAR SWQIRS oWill Miller Loute Dugah sad Miss- gage Miller delighted a hurg ooBtpany by their excellent singing Ut weak ptt a reception at the residence of Xfil-Mn jniterich This trio Iw of late be M very popular They Pow voice of exquWte eweetinsw which with proper training would place them among thisI wdingvocalirtaof tile cltr i v 1 INVITATIONS Have Been Issued For the Irish American Society So cial Mooting Three Hundred Guests Will Be Seated at the Banquet Tables Will Surpass Any That Has Boen Given For Many Years MUSIC SONGS MIRTH AND DANCING The meeting of the IrishAmerican Society Thursday evening was an enthu siastic one many being present for the first time since the heated spell began two mouths ago Two new members were initiated John Mulvehill and Michael Maloney The special business of interest related to the open social meeting and banquet which occurs on Thursday evening September 20 The members of the Ways and Means Com mittee have given their whole attention to this affair for the past two weeks and it is now an assured fact that nothing approaching it has been witnessed here for many years- Chairman Flynn announced the appointment of the following committees for the occasion EntertainmentThomas KeenanChair man assisted by Messrs J F Chester Mike Finnegan William Lawler William M Higgins Dennis Miuogue Mike Francis John Mooney Mike McGilll cuddy M McGrath Joe Nevin Ed ward OBrien Al Smith Tom Tarpy James Wathen John Whallen Jeff Ban non William Patterson M W Murphy J Kirwin and Pat Connaughtou RefreshmentsJoe Byrne Chairman assisted by Messrs Gus Kane Samuel Cross Joe Cooney Sr Chris Burns Tom Cleary Thomas Claire Charles Feeney John Garrity Pat Grimes Eugene McShane John Kenuey Tom Camfield James Whallen Jerry Scan lon Martin Minogue James Moore Tom intrj birrS ll sanICun itigtiaw7 M Minogue Jr HaUO J Corrigan Chairman as slated by Edward Malone Pat Grogan W Cleary Martin Dugan M Finnegan James Fitzgerald Thomas Hines James Kirwin Charles Heverin Thomas Shelly Mike Hyland Tim Lyons The programme will embrace solos and songs by Misses Lizzie Tarpey Bee Mul larkey Charlotte Walsh Abbie and J F Chester and Master Thomas Keenan The cake walk will be participated in by Charlie McBride and companion Boyd and Abbie Chester Misses Hattie May Gallagher and Marie Murphy and Philip Conuell and Josephine Byrne who are all artists of much merit There will be a number of short ad dresses suitable to this occasion The banquet hall will present a beautiful sight and the feast that will be spread will be both bounteous and palatable Those receiving invitations should feel honored and are assured a most enjoya ble evening MONDAYS REUNION Pleasant Occasion For Grand Council Delegates and Visitors The delegates and visitors to the Young Mens Institute Grand Council con vention and the members of the three Louisville councils will long remember the happy reunion and outing that took place at Riverview Park last Monday afternoon and evening The local com mittees had made splendid arrangements for this occasion and the throngs that visited the pretty park could not help but enjoy themselves The afternoon exercises were opened by James B Kelly Chairman of the Reunion Committee who introduced Samuel Boldrick the well known lawyer and prominent member of the order who made the welcome address which was replete with solid thoughts and inspired the best of feeling Among other thingsI he said that the good accomplished by the Young Mens Institute throughout the country was incalculable that be nevolence charity and fraternal feeling for ones fellow man were encouraged l and that great benefits were derived fromI those principle John Luby of Lexington President of the Kentucky jurisdiction responded moat happily and congratulated the members upon the fact that the reportsI showed a steady and satisfactory growthL of the order in the Kentucky jurisdic tion until it was today in the very beet coaditiojQ numerically amTfinandally There were varied amusements for the entertainment of the guests and the Louisville members never ceased doing something for the pleasure of their guests The cake walk also furnished much amusement the partfclpautebeing- King Richard Gore and Miss Pviai John RatcMffe and GuMa Hams and the famois ropy attired most gorgeously I and his lady The contestants were in troduced by JamesSbelly i who an nounced the selection of the followingr Jjadgsin Hewn W JV Hautttott sadr I u 4 i T 1 t Redmond S Brendan of St Louis W B Hoffman of Memphis Edward White of Ashland and Harry Swann of this city There was an immense gathering at the dancing pavilion to witness the performance of the three couples be tween whom there exists great rivalry and each was anxious to carry off the prize They were very evenly matched and gave the most artistic and finished cake walk walk seen this year and the judges took some time to arrive at a de cision but the prize was finally awarded to King Richard and his partner though John Ratcliffe and Miss Harris came close second The rest of the evening was devoted to dancing games and fun of all sorts be sides quiet chats and the renewel of former acquaintances HEARTS TO BE UNITED Nuptials of Ella Heffornai and Thomas Horan Tuesday Next Tuesday afternoon St Patricks church will be thescene of an unusually pretty wedding when Miss Ella Heffer nan and Thomas Horan will be united by Monsignor Gambon The church will be brilliantly illuminated and a special musi cal programme has been arranged The brideelect is the pretty doughier of Mortimer Hefleruan of 1832 Portland avenue and because of her happy disposi tion and winsome manner has become one of the most popular girls in the West End whose admirers and friends are almost innumerable She is the sister of Misees Rachel and Lady Heffernan who are also wellknown members of the leadingsociety circles of the West End Mr Horan is a wellknown and popular clerk with the Illinois Central railroad who has a host of friends and relatives here all of whom wish him continuous happiness and prosperity during his mar ried life The ushers will be Messrs Robert Heffernan Pat Flynn James Heflernan and Will Horau Following the ceremony a reception will be tendered the happy couple after which they will leave for their honeymoon trip COMMITTEE APPOINTED To Make Arrangements For IrishAmerican Day at Carnival Jw In response to invitations to the different IrishAmerican societies of the city to take part in the celebration of the day set apart for them by the Elks during the second week of their fall carnival an in formal meeting of representative mem bers of the Ancient Order of Hiberni ans and the Irish American Society was held Monday evening at which it was decided to accept the invitation and ob serve the day not as societies but AS IrishAmericansWith in view a committee was appointed to confer with the Elks for the purpose of making the day a successful one and bringing together as many Irish American citizens of Louisville and vi cinity as possible The committee or ganized by electing John Barrett as Chairman and John J Flynn as Secre tary the other members being Joe Byrne and John Mutiny They were to meet with the Elks last night for the purpose of making final preparations and at a general meeting ttoI be held soon the programme will be arranged It will surpass last year- sTHEATRICALS The well known cartoon of The Mc Kinley Minstrels will have a produc tion on the stage at Macauleys next Wednesdayand Thursday when AIIi Fields Minstrels open the season at that house The Front Porch Campaign is the laughable title of this farce on latter day politics The stage of the Avenue will be given over next week to Russian military men ladies of title serfs andSiberian convicts when the melodrama For Her Sake Will be produced There are said to be many thrills in the story of the play which is also enriched with a dash of lively original comedy The next attraction to be offered at the Buckingham is the well known andl justly celebrated Rose Sydell London Belles Company a biff aggregation of meritorious entertainers The programme is a good one and will be well set forth by a host of pretty women and apt come dians The entire scenic outfit is carriedi by the company and is said to be most magnificent The costuming is described as gorgeous and if anything somewhat ahead of uptodateness The progranll e calls for two burlesques and an olio which ere not only truly original in con ception but said to be immensely hilari OWl This can be easily imagined by the speaking title of the first Bern Storming which gives opportunity Jot the singing of many pleasing and patriotic airs The olio ia a strong one and num hers some of the best vaudeville stars ofr the age Taken all together the per seasonbestThere will be given the usual matinees during the eengagement of this company WILLIAM WDMONDS ILLNESS Xr William Redmond who had in tended to addraw a umber of UnitedI Iriipb Leagua meetings licI uiuMe todo so aq he instilli corfned to hia home andIi taking but alow progresso nkf4i1 r o r Y 1t 0J P ELKSAIRt Will Open Under Very Brilliant Auspices Next MondeYs Week Floral Parade Will Bo a Reve a lation in Every Sense of the Word Police and Fire Departments Will Make Their Annual Displaya LIST OF SPECIAL DAYS APPOINTED t One week from Monday Louisvilles second fall carnival will be inaugurated under auspices more brilliant and pre tentious than those that have attended any such occasion in the South and West As the time draws nearer the keenest in terest is shown not only in Kentucky but in all adjacent States until there is the liveliest anticipation The scope of the Louisville carnival this year will largely exceed that of last year By another veek the 300 exhibitors will be hard at work arranging the ills plays which will constitute one of the most unique mid grandest varieties ever seen under street fair conditions Indeed it was William Jennings Bryan who as a guest of the Louisville carnival last year f on being driven through the grounds expressed his great and pleasant amaze ment to Director General Fehr as follows You have no street fair here you have a grand industrial exposition t Fast as a large force of men can work the buildings are being completed There will be a solid mile of booths to attract the business men of Louisville and the entire South Let it be said this year that Louisville is making the greatest t fight in her history for commercial su premacy as arrayed against her with all the forces of metropolitan resources in fluence and ability are her oldtime busi ness rivals Cincinnati and St Louis It was these to cities who encouraged by the success of the Elks carnival of last year promised themselves to reap the benefits this year and they accordingly urrangedfor a fair and carnival not only similar in scope to that of Louisville but have also designated the identical dates set for the Louisville fair The contest therefore becomes a matter of civic pride and commercial supremacy Louisville should not be outdone and Louisville merchants are rallying royallyand bravely to secure the Louisville Lodge of Elks to whose energy this carnival is possible The success of the Louisville carnival is the success of Louisville and in advertising it the best commercial in terest of Louisville and the choicest prod ucts and wares are brought before the notice of a wide and distinct circle in the entire South The floral parade which wilt formally inaugurate this carnival on the afternoon of September 17 will be a gorgeous pa geant of beauty and grace It will wind its beautiful way through the principal streets of the city and it will be a revelation in every sense of the word Nothing like it has before been seen here and it is believed that once enthralled it will spring into favor as a popular annual and carnival pageant The entry list bal 0 ready a most complete one embracing the swellest and smartest traps in Louis villeNot only will there be gorgeous decorated private vehicles but organiza tions fraternal and otherwise will be A represented by floats The Louisville Lodge of Elks will have five gorgeous floats dazzling in the originality of their designs aud appealing to all for the I theirI r the Louisville Lodge of Elks will bet united into clubs who will ride in private vehicles and there is a great deal of rivalry as to which Elks club will have the most elaborate display Fifty hand some prizes will be offered for this parade covering every class from a dogcart to a I stunning Victoria The Louisville Fire Department will make its annual display in this parade and every piece of apparatus will be gor e geously and lavishly decorated The n Louisville police force will turn out on + 3 dress parade and the finest will make their usual splendid display The paper flowers for theparade can be bought very cheaply The Elks do not sell decora i tions but for the convenience of those who desire to enter the parade they have secured samples from all parts of the country and largely front Louisville of designs of flowers which may be bought very cheaply and which may he used with great effect in decorating I The list of special days are as follows Monday September 17 Louisville day Tuesday Souvenir day Wednesday La dies day and White Baby Show Thurs day Fraternal and Orphans day Friday Labor and Railroad and River day j Saturt day GermanAm rican and School ChI dren day Monday September 24 Afro American Colored Baby Show fiddlers Contest and Cake Walk at Mitfitjue day IriehAuierican day Wednesday Elks day Thursday Merchants day Fridayirndtana and Farmer day and SaturtUy KeatHcky Risers day For each of the forgoing rday a dif fit progranime iw teen arranged pdtu UorIrUuAmerk an day will be awoug the bent u iITTT aMffib I KNTUGKy IRISH ftMEMH MNNNIMINAM MIMI OavatMl t the Moral axe 8s tal Advaao mt at ill Irtafc Amertoaiw VILLAJW M IKZQQZIKe Ptxbillbnr SUISCRIPTIPN PRlCe ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR 51NQLE COPY 8e V 8 ttreeat t e LoalsTllte Peitenlee ea aceaA CtoM Matter J AMursall CavvHkatleiiitathe KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN JMWeit dreei Slrwt s LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 8 1900i ONLY A WORDA Many of the readers of the Kentucky t Irish American were startled at seeing the McKinley and Roosevelt announcement which appeared in our last issue They failed to understand that the advertising pages of every newspaper are open to the publicthat patisanship cannot claim the advertising columns of any publication Why any iin telligent man or woman should condemn I the editor because of the iin- sertion of such an advertisement is hard to understand Advertisers prepare their own copy and what they say must not be taken as the policy of the paper All newspa pers are supposed to treat their readers to a resume of every days i affairs At the same time they are E entitled to the privilege of advertising whatever their opponents brin into the countingroom if of a legitimate nature The Kentucky Irish American jis nonpartisan whatever its editor may be It is published in i anithe promotion of union and labor organizations is another of its purposesThere is nothing very absurd in having Republican nominees appear in a nonpartisan paper where Democratic nominees are also welcomed so we trust our readers will1I give the matter no further consideration Whenever we think there is danger of their being deceivedI we will give due warning y WORKMEN NOT DECEIVED Mayor Weaver undoubtedly hasI his faults and many of his official1 acts and omissions may be deserv ing of censure but his course dur inghis entire administration regarding J organized labor is entirely sat- Isfactory to union men The anti Weaver press which occasionally for political effect seeks to impress5 the public otherwisethat he iis unfriendly to union laborarere minded that the record of the city officials they advocate isat variance with that of Mayor Weaver on thejj labor question and they should see- K to it that those officials so shape their course as to be as consistent j and favorable to labor as is that ofJJ the citys chief executive rather than try to divert or mislead thecc public regarding the misdeeds ofII those officials by misrepresenting- and I abusing him Irue union workmen are not deceived I thereby they have had occaII sion to visit the City Hall to proI feet their interests and it was no Ij act of Mayor Weaver that made c those visits necessary but on the contrary he has ever been their aidII r in protecting the rights of union I thetw 1 citYtoft ij of organized labor as Mayor Wea j per has provea to be there would be ojcanst far appreheasipa I nor oCCatt fi fysioit to be coatinuailyon thellook t out for tricky scbemehthe print i ing Jresolution for is Uike tiPRIN PRI8NDS At last the city pdnttr resoltt tioa fcn been puttt1aJtic City Council rafter nNrlytWo months of scheming to evade then umou label1 t the interest ofa noounioa t N i printing firm thanks to the out- Spoken protest of the Typographl tical Union Committee and th earnest and persistent efforts of Councilman Shepard to whom not only the union printers but or ganized labor generally is indebted for upholding their interests Though the printing resolution requiring the label on the municipal1 reports passed all but unanimouslyri the officers of the Typographicall Union must be on the alert as there is a determined purpose among nonunion employers to set aside the union label and they ar being aided by certain Aldermen Councilmen and other City Hall1 officials Mayor Weaver and the City Buyer can be relied on to up hold union labor but they are sub ject to the action of the Council in these matters The late effort to give city printing to nonunion firms which but for Mayor Weavers determination to veto it would have succeeded should serVe as a rotgon in the City Hall with which we have nothing to do and care nothing about but both sides must re spect organized labor and we willt1 give credit or denunciation as they Weaversthe City Buyer Councilman Shep 1ard and Alderman Colston the union printers are indebted forthe failure of the scheme to give city printing to rat offices Two are Democrats and two are Republicans but they have proven they are friends to be relied on by or ganized labor SOUTH AFRICAN eMPIRE When England interfered with harassed and finally provoked the Boers to war she disclaimed aud- I repeatedly denied that her purpose was lo destroy the Transvaal republics or attempt to make those States British provinces Such a declara tion was necessary at that time to avoid the intervention of other nations having interests as well aS tterritory in South Africa That jfear of this intervention rather tthan any intention to comply with such declaration was the real object jin making it was generally believed and was so regarded by the Boers and caused them to declare war jbefore England could gain any further advantage pending diplomatic controversy England posed as the champion of liberty and professed to be only seeking justice and right for the Outlanders including her own subjects in the Boer States that thisI granted she had no controversy with the republics no desire to cr cumscribe or interfere with their authority or relations with other governmentsIt that England has 1 alwaysI set up some pretext to interfere in the affairs and invade the territory of weak nations and fol lowing up and taking advantage of circumstances culminated in the same result destruction of their government slaughter and exile of their people subjugation and an nexation as a province of the terriII tory under British rule Despite c all her promises and protestations her course in South Africa k no exception T klog advantage of Chi nss disturbance whichatc II9u1rthestreagthof thtt powers to protect their interests and subjects InK land ignores her pt dCM ia South Africa and mmdedwwi tMoDJ tFree State and tjhe Trattsva l an- ne t ced British pcofinces exacts of i their pie an oath allegiance to British authority and prodeims a0n 5 r r- nio1ii till who fait to comply thereWith rebels and guilty of treason again the crown Such action may technically justify more summary pro cedure against the people of the Transvaal but its effect has not yet been to abate the resistance to Brit ish authority The war still goes on with but slight if any advantage to the British arms and the prospect iis that it will continue till the Chii nest question is settled or at least in such shape that the other pow ors can turn their attention to their interests and rights in Africa and call a halt on British aggression and landgrabbing to their disadvantage and injury to say nothing of viola tion of pledges to respect and uphold the autonomy of free and neutral governments all of which England has violated in her desperate effort to realize her dream of African empire with its gold and diamonds its trade and wealth a railra from Egypt to Cape Town its rivers and harbors floating vessels of comI merce all under control and add ing to the wealth and commercial prestige of England- e The Boer republics have been the chief obstacle to this as they insisted on the neutrality of all rail roads and waterways in their terriit tory and in this position they were upheld by other nations having ter ritorial and commercial interests iin Africa But England wants it all1 It is not so much the territory of the Transvaal for the wealth therein as the control of it as an avenue and connecting link for British supram lacy over trade routes in South Africa that other nations may be excluded therefrom or admitted out on Britishnot Boerterms This is the issue as it affects other nations in Africa regardless of their sympathies or sense of right as to the BritishBoer controversy and this issue must sooner or later fought out The commercial rights of the world are international and England like China will be com pelled to recognize that fact iin Africa and elsewhere by being forced to relinquish her exclusive ideas and practices The nations of the world formerly fought for territory they now fight for trade the world over FOOLISHNESS At Bar Harbor a British manof war arrived and remained for a few days Of course its officers were shown courtesies by the town offi cials as guests Some of the Anglo maniacs overdid the thing and dis played British Sags rather promis cuously A Mr Van Ness hoisted on his premises a Boer flag whichj aroused the indignation not only of the Auglomaniacs but of the more sensible Americans as well for such an act was a deliberate insult toI the British officers who conducted themselves as gentlemen Mr Van Ness refused to remove the Boer flag and the citizens cut down the I pole Regardless of ones views as to the BritishBoer issue or Eng land the act of the citizens was I I proper If the Anglomaniacs made c fools of themselves by their effusive flattery to the British officers it was no justification for Mr Van Ness acting the tough as well as fool by adding insult to his foolishness Though the American peo ple sympathize with the Boers and utterly disapprove the British policy qf government the American cantt not brook discourtesy toany guest Such acts of sympathy as that of Mr Van Ness can only excite ridi 5 rule and condemnation It does the Boers no good but may dott them harm It is not such patriots as Van New that gala raepect or aid the cause of the Boers or any other Mr Van Nws has got his name in the 1papers s and the j thoughtless may app A ik1e his diei= J courtesy but the majorityl of the American people and nave more than the Boers friends will disapprove K andregret that it occurred on t American soil t JOKES IA1Y acoftbhppyfettle 2Mrknown ad he baa the coomttilatioaa of all Ida idattdi or the arrf i oI this or daubcwr 0- at 9vc Aklv ic f i f I I SOCIETY I Mr aad Mrs Charles Mivelaz are ViewtMr D Doherty aad Mba Mattle Doherty arrived home this week frotH Europe Joe Foley has arrived home In New Albany from a weeks stay at West Baden Springs v Mrs Thomas Claire Wet Chestnut street will return next week from French Lick Springs Mr and Mrs Ambrose Grant have returned from a pleasant visit with relatives in Nelson county r Mrs Dennis J Nehan arrived hove th first of the week from an extended vls with friends in the West Col Tom J Riley antI wife have re turned from a tea days recuperative seaI son at West Baden Springs Miss Kate Holland returned Tuesday from Nevada where she spent the past fatherdMisses Emma find Ada Ryans of Jefl fersonville left Monday for a visit with relatives in Crothersville Ind lames Reilly who has been the guest of his son Edward Reilly in New Al1 lbany has returned to Chicago Daniel Hartnett of Oldham street left last Thursday morning for a ten daysi1 stay at the Martlnsville Springs William Lynch the Marketstreet d goods merchant was among the Lou s villians visiting West Baden this week John D Callahan left last Suuday morning for Gas City Ind where he will be employed all during the winter Miss Nannie McMahon one of Jeffer sonvilles social favorites spent the past week with friends at White Plains Ind James A Sexton the wellknown ballI player has accepteda responsible position- with the Frank Menne Candy Company CityYr Haven arrivedin Xouisville last Friday Rev E G Pulinx of the Dominican Ifathers left Sunday to visit his home iin Belgium He will be gone about sixty days Twentietbestreet has returned from Chicago where she enjoyed a pleasant visit with relatives 4 Edward Proctor led the fashion for the barbers in the Labor day parade by ap pearing in a shirt waist Ed always wa a stickler for teihlbx The IrlendsofDominIckMullaney the wellknown base flail umpire have chris toned him the ijoulsville Tim Hurst on account of his spltndid umpiring ability Michael Dowda well known of New Albany lilt Friday morning for Ireland where MC will spend three months with relatives in County Cavan Mrs George Kitzeros many friends will be pleased to learn that she is nowr convalescent at Tier home 609 Westl Chestnut street after a long and sever- Illness t Mrs Augustus Murphy and her charm- Ing daughter Miss Ellye of 125 West Chestnut street arrived home this week ifrom n pleasant ten days stay at Denim Springs The many friends of Michael Finnegan J for years employed at the gas works will be glad to know that he has almost entirely recovered from an illness lasting over a month Mrs Mary Delauey and Miss Annie JBain have returned from a most delightful t visit with their sister Mrs John Brown at Shelbyyille where they alsoI attended the fair Mr James S McDonough returned to Washington last Monday During the t summer he was admitted to the bar here I but desired to continue his studies at Georgetown College I i Miss Katie Smith of Seventh and Wal nut streets is making an extended tonr of the Eastern summer resorts She spent the past week at Niagara rails andi the Thousand Islands i Miss Margaret Usse la visiting her sister Mrs I em B Jones 529 Fifth street Miss Unsel is an ritaiable and attractive young lady and hs made friends among the sterner sex since her arrival here Livingston J Cullen who has been visiting relativas iathta city during the i summer returned to Washington last Suday Mr Cullea is Secretary to Father Whitney President of George towa College The many trlwfo of Robert Hefferaan it printerrV will be pl MMUy wrptUed tlearnl that he will be nctW dnwd y Moraiag to kites SophieRefrekera cbwniiag vowngledy ef the West Sod ttte c re many taking ptea at the rtciory of iStt Patrkks ebHKh Editor Jehaltrry of the Now Haves Echo ware hat thU w ek M atUkgtU to the Grand eUOltbe Yom C Mue laMitttte Monday tmnAug be xklWt dW now IPMMU tciMors toiL number of tijfbli vMid fla at thertti foal wfth eaainitr wicowslul results MconllKf toall rtporta MiM SIMM Mitltr the ttrudllC= boripBludtiity6bid Ooigerltitlei of street left Sunday IOralfOc torctto Whets she will attend that sedates fur tile next few yeas Her I prweuee wiU bt tfrmA by a wld circle i 0- of friemls and scquaintanceei whit whom abe wan especial favorite 0Invitatioas have been issued for the wedding of Miss Elizabeth Loran and John Leslie which will be solemnized next Wednesday Both are well known and have hosts of friends in this city and throughout the State The ceremony will be followed by a trip to the lakes and after their return they will be at jhome at 1513 Be11enue CliftonII itheHlgh1landsfeast The party was chaperoned by bf rand Mrs George Schweinbeck Among those present were Misses Rose Mannlx Lizzie Mannix Ella Mannix Katie Kyne Minnie Pope Rose Pope Nannie Mur phy Mayme Murphy Josephine Fisher Lillian Fisher Katie Fisher and Messrs Jacob Trebbing Mike Scanlon of Chicago John Reiger Frank Dockweiler H Russ Bud Fitzgivens John Keating Chicagoitand Ralph Routh The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Hey beck and Joseph Iefller was solemnized- at St Charles church Thursday after noon Rev Father Raffo performing the ceremony Miss Heybach is the lovely and talented daughter of Charles Hey bach of the Heybach Bush Company and one of the most popular young ladles in the West End The fortunate bride igroom is a prosperous young business man from Louisiana The wedding was attended by many friends of the con trading parties and after a reception the happy couple left for Louisiana where they will make their future home Fall marriages are now in order and one of the happiest will be that of Miss whoseryengagement just announced Miss Watson is a charming girl bright and attractive and her amiable disposi lion wins for her the friendship ofall whom she meets She is the sister of Robert A Watson prominent in the Knights of Columbus and the Elks and agent for the Louisville Nashville railroad Mr Jones is a well knowq and popular young business man the senior member of the firm of Jones Mullen coal dealers Their nuptials will be solemnized October 9 CALDWELL Was the Winner In the Con tost for the Conduct ors Lantern thehmost popular railroad conductor running out of Louisville came to a close Thurs day night before an immense crowd on the grounds of Mackin Council and the prize was awarded to Conductor D M Caldwcll who received 1900 votes with- y P jl Fitzgerald one of the late entries a close second Quite a number of others received handsome votes and allwere pleasedwith the fair manner in which it was conducted The lawn fete was a greater success if possible than on the former evening all beingtpresent neat sum was paying for the handsome home provided j for the young men of that part of the city GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN At the Convent of Our Lady of Mercy 030ea m Sister M Dominica gave her soul to God Bright and beautiful as was her soul Sister M Dominica finished the work which lien Heavenly Father had given her to do and not till she had completed it did God take her home She was known by all who came in con tact with her for her sweet amiable gen fie retiring nature Well may it be said I None knew her but to love her None named her but to praise Her brother Louis Flanagan was with her during her illness and remained till after the funeral which took place Satur daymorning with high requiem mass The sermon was delivered by Rev Father OReilly and he spoke of her many vir tues and said her life and death were mOt edifying She was known in the world as Miss Rosie Flanagan the daughter of Mrs Mary and the late John Flan agan of 731 West Oak street She leaves to mourn her loss a dear mother two sisters and a brother May her soul rest in peace A B F RECENT DEATHS Mrs Katherine Quinlan died last Saturday morning at the residence of her son inlaw William Downey She had attained the great age of ninety five years Her funeral took place Monday morning Great sorrow WM occasioned by the death of Mlle Rosa Norton which occurred at her home on West Chestnut street She was the youngest daughter of Mrs Mary Norton and lien loss will be sadly felt by her numerous friends j We regret to announce the death of hint Ann McCrathooc of the oldest and 4moaterikwhere tie had lived for many years She was the mother of Prank McGreth and Mrs Nell McDevilt and waakaowa for her many Christian audIcharitable traits of character Her I nltook place from the Dominican chassis slid WM largely attended Charles Iioganighteen yearn ofae aad w Il known isi le1etotlille Ked Saturday BHMrniMg at tile r Muiec of hi father JobaHofan 6 Illinois avttitK cawing profotiad sorrow awbrg Ills frieacU and relativesi Though ill with dread coMttttJption for eleven months hopes hd been entertained for hit re oovery rid the Ww falto heavily ripen the bermved mreaU life funeral WM Undy attended it St AugwHaei caurch Sunday fternoon Ftb r O Con sell cooducting theservieM Tachs to What to aa oeto l1 lop who hM jaetJ began tie eaaed1 Please rir I know abi Its ubtdedcat i t Wo h mJ c E3a z PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American is prepared to S do the best of Job Printing such as LETTER HEADS NOTE HEADS BILL HEADS GAUDS EISTTELOPES J TICKETS DODGERS All work executed promptly in firstclass style 1 Give Us Your Order and Help Us Grow KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 WEST GREEN ST g I they need attention to m fixed than at the Dental 544 TeethQUIOK Right Next to Ave Their prices are the and all guaranteed REMEMBER They will Louisville J CS44 rOISI IUp Stairs Over Beglljh Woolen Hills Stor One peer Vttt ol the BIZ Store IDEAL DENTISTRY- at reasonable prices at th- eMammoth Painless Dental Parlors36 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crows and Bridgework Ele gant Gold and Porcelain Crown Best equipped office in the city LOUIS ABRORIMGDI f nsy PROPRIETOR t H t 4ft Ot If 4 44 f44 Nfl IRBlNG8H IfL M J SWBBNBY Pref BtAoo PEK nAY AamrfeiM tad Bvreeeu H e- s2eSflWst ailpj1 TE4et3 31 A The fiat Cud best equipped dol lie a dayhotlIn LdHiMiDa apedal ratai to proan oal peo 1 + r i jJ How Are Your IIf H HH HHt GAS RANGE Unexcelled Most Popular Sallsfactor QualltStyle The past reputation of the QUICK MEAL is the best guarantee for the future It keeptheRANGE so prominently and favorably before the public excellent evident and convincing Tko QUICK MBAL Always Gives Satisfaction GEHER SON t J214 MARKET Near Second J U H I M I M M M ELECTRIC FANS JdldlJJ GRONEN 638 Third St- PRACTICAL ELECTRJCIAN AND rAlENTr 1 Tlelfe lass U WHEN YOU VISIT 11MB RICK CALL UPON John Hickey SKVKKTirr AND OAK CoolILIIr apd Warm Lwncht 4 eyOT Run 0fIc u a tjr 4 11r 1HE KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICANHas upon its Fifth Volume The promises made to its readers and friends in the first issue have been faithfully observed and its circu 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 i 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 that it has the Official Indorsement of the CENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives of the Trades Unions of Louisville Ii The SubS6rlPltion Price ti IS ONLY 1 PER YEAR r 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 t rendeavor to furnish our readers a fearless liberal and honest publication one that may berelied upon for its every word o SUBSCRIBE NO- WAdvertisers x Will serve their interests best by sending in their copy as early in the week as possible v IFT hey will find that advertisements placed in this paper will be productive of the best results as it now has a very large circulation Vt among the best class of our citizens X r Addr w all Correspondence and Business Communi cations to the T TKENTUGEYK I IRISHH AMERICAN 326 It81 E1TTLf- i L Y SURPASSED Louisvilles Labor DdyColebra tlon Assumed Itnmonso Proportions Over Forty Unions rind Ton Thousand Mon Mardi InII the Parade The Demands of Labor Ably Presented by Henry JSkefllngtoii UNIONS MADE SPLENDID SHOWING The trades unions of Louisville enthus iastically observd Labor day and the streets were lined with people who witI nessed one of the largest and best ap pointed parades ever witnessed here in which over forty unions and about ten thousand men took part The column was over two miles long and each di vision was beaded by a band besides drum corps with different organizations taking not quite an hour an a half to pass u given point Marshal Kline and his aids displayed military skill and tact in the formation of the imposing proces sion which started on time and the published programme was carried out without a single hitch or break Many of the unions wore uniforms procured for this special occasion those of the boxmakers and painters receiving much favorable comment The streets through which the parade passed were throngedwith moving people mostly the families of workingmen who turned out to cheer fathers husbands and sons When the last body reached Phoenix Hill the park was thronged as never be fore many finding it impossible to move about so great was the crowd The officers of the Central Labor Union with Harry JSkeffington the orator of the day and others prominent in the local labor movement reviewed the parade as it entered the park after which Mr Skeffiugton delivered one of the most eloquent and powerful addresses ever listened to by Louisville workingmen speaking for over an hour His appeal to the working people to cooperate with the trades unionists was convincing and his concluding remarks were marked by enthusiastic applause and other demon strations of approval He denounced im perialism and the trusts in unmeasured terms and cautioned his hearers against1 them The speaker was introduced by Chairman Zeno Young in n brief address that was pleasing to his many friends and stamps him us an orator of no mean ability Mr Skeffington spoke in part as followsMr Chairman Ladles and Gentlemen and Fellowworkmen The strength of our order is greater now than at any time since its organization Labor day was never before celebrated as it is being celebrated today all over the country We are gathered not only to show our strength to the community but to review the achievements of the past and lay plans for the future The struggle of the laboring man Is over 4000 years old it is the struggle of those who have and those who have not of those who labor and those who live upon the labor of others It began in the times of slavery and will I continue so long as there is a single hun gry stomach or ragged elbow It was not until 1871 that the workmen could organize sufficiently to prevent the im portation of foreign contract labor Previous to that time foreigners who worked for a pittance were brought in until the American workman could not compete with him Trades unions were formed for their protection These fought until the present immigration laws were enacted Since then organized labor has secured the adoption of the secret ballot of compulsory education laws has raised the age of consent and has prevented children under fifteen working in fac tories in many States of the Union We will never be satisfied untilwe secure these things in all the States In addition we want an eighthour day and free text books for our children in the schools We want a fair share of the wealth we create We want to get ridof the trusts which are grinding us down Mr Skeffington stopped here to urge upon his hearers the necessity of making- a special fight on the tobacco trust in this State and advised all to use their purchasing power in driving this monopoly put or the State We now want no sweat shop no nurseries in connection with our factories at which women can leave their children while they are at work while the husband sits at hone unable to obtain work at fair wages We want no grand army of tramps no special privileges no concentration of wealth oo blanket in junctions no courtmade lAwsin fact we want BO Rowan empire in America At this point the speaker prophesied a strike in the anthracite coal regions of Pennsylvania within a few biuwhich 170000 her would walk out He announced that If tbrSlwrjffc or militia dared to shoot down any of the strikers they would have to reckon with the ors gaatze4 labor not only Pennsylvania but all the surrounding State He spoke at length upon the need of a compulsory education end free school gook law in thltf State and demanded that the nest LegiUlatut pass it bill de claring Labor day a legal holiday fowvtr At sight the park waa throngsd witU those who could not attend during the afternoon Everything paaacd off plea aptly and that ended the fnnUMt LIior day celebration in the biatory of the Central Labor Union which hat earned the good will of all clawed of our citizen 0 J 1 DO YOU KNOW HIM r The following was written to a well known member of Msckin Council the day following the reception tendered the Grand Council d many are now asking Do you know him Smith came home the other night Feeling a trifle mellow Only to find his pretty wife Making love to another fellow This fellow was a trifle bald Smith caught them unawares Did he get on his dignity And kick him down the stairs No Smith wasnt even angry The sightfilled him with joy For the baldheaded fellow Was Smiths first A BABY BOY CENTRAL COMMITTEE The following are portraits of promi nent members of the Central Committee of the Catholic Knights of this city I JOEMCGINN LOUIS HAMEL 1HENRY VEENEMAN L A M GRIEF r rre rnra anrr te aeaaar rr I CHAFFMhI MASInMgii M k 1 k p IA M bIn 1 InM Quite a number of people in Meadville Pa have adopted the play of doing without breakfast and find themselves the better for the fast A doctor of that place has always advocated that most of the ills of life proceed from overfeeding and for many of his patients be prescribes a system of starving The results are extremely encouraging He contends that us the body in renewed and entirely rested in the mandni after the nights sleep it is ready for work and is not in need of food Eating is largely a matter of habit very much the same as the ap petite for excessive drinking and both these may be eliminated from our gusta tonal repertoire by simply abstaining All those who have followed the doctors pain of abstinence are benefited by the selfdenial and have evengrowtl stouter for the experience a A form of enjoyment called rhinotica which appeals entirely tof the imagIna- tion is a new embodiment of an old means of revelling in sweet and tender pleasures Every one more especially those of ardent imagination knows the ease with which recollection of pleasant hours or of dear friends may be brought back by the fragrance of a flower or by some delegate perfume Perhaps a memory that had lain dormant for years will be revived by the mete inhalation of- sweet jasmine lavender or heliotrope The facility with which enjoyment is produced by these memories has occa sioned Signora Rita PaselH to inaugurate a new science of which the is complete mistress and this happy science which maybe called the sister of dreamt has puny followers Khinotica 1it the term applied to the intellectual Hartnojsiee pro duced by the lessee OM1Mh Signora PaaelK clainu that tntttic threaten the health of dviliaeil nationt by exee give Irritation of the nerve of peering Conk fluently the teytvby be en Hivtioa of the MHtte ofowtl inatead of tint of hear Jill a new Mid of enjoyment U opened up while the auricular uecrca are allowed to rest II rt The March for tbe ntUoa Malian neck qtlJepropert1Oltbe till goo oil without any abaUtneiit The Minder of Corfu have all turned divert and the idle season with them become their busted became of theJJ n- r r 1rJJ a 1if t 7 wonderful rich reward promised t6 the happy finder When the Empress found that her pearls had lost their beautiful luster the had constructed an iron box lined with silver and perforated with holes like a sieve Into this casket she placed the necklace and had it lowered and anchored in the sea surrounding her castle at Corfu in the hope of renewing their faded brilliance Her assassination occurring some time after the necklace was forgotten until recently when search for it was instituted So far the divers have been unsuccessful r It is said that the popular Count of Turin first cousin to the late King Hum bert has been the first to introduce the shirt waist into Rome He is Romes Beau Brummel If he should walk in the Pindo with his coat buttonedwrongly the next day every fashionable young man in Rome would appear with his coat in the same manner On account of the death of the King the Count can not appear in the pretty bright colors in which he had intended to cut a dash but his soft white silks with black stripes run ning through them are the joy of his heart and Solomon in all his gorgeous raiment was not more satisfied than is this shirt waist Prince when he takes his morning walk through the famous gar dens of Rome It was the Count of Turin who fought the duel with Prince Henri of Orleans three years ngo for insulting the Italian army Since then he has been the most popular member of the royal family In London recently the Angelican church decided to refuse the marriage ceremonies to divorced Persons Should such people wish to marry again they must apply to the civil authorities albeit- a curious inconsistency for a church which has its corner stone resting on divorce and remarriage A man living in Kansas indulges in the pastime of showing his wife No 1 to his visitors after having introduced them to his present wife No2 The first wife occupies a silent corner of the house being in the pink of perfect petrifaction Twentyfive years ago she died and hav ing occasion to exhume the body it was found to be petrified Since then it has been the wonder of the curious who come from far and near to witness it The City Council of Peru Ind has condemned love making on the streets It would seem that love sick swains made themselves obnoxious by their over great attentions to one another in public hence the action of the city fathers After this they must hie themselves to where the owls eyes glitter beneath the moon or else be satisfied with a song of love be side their window casement A childrens museum is being added to the Smithsonian Institution at Washington There is nothing like it either in this country or in Europe A wonderful help it will be to children both old and young for the promotion of study and as an incitement to the higher study of natural history many prophesy great things Rare and curious objects open up fields exploration for young minds diverting them from apathetic or even criminal concitions helping to make intelligent students of those who before gave little promise On September 1 the two daughters of the writer of Hiawatha were adopted into the nation of Ojibway Indians at Garden River on the Canadian side These Indians intended to confer the highest honor possible far them on these ladies because of Longfellows beautiful poem so truthfully depicting their ideas and sentiments into Hiawatha A handsome portrait of Longfellow framed in birch bark was presented the tribe by the two daughters This will hang in the council house at Garden River ANNIE Navm CUNNINGHAM BRYAN PLATFORM CLUB The Bryan Democratic Platform Club was organized at Avenue Hall Nineteenth and Portland avenue Tuesday night and 150 members were enrolled The following officers were elected N J Sheridan President J J Hennessey Vice President J A Nelligan Secretary P J Nelligan Treasurer Charles Doran SergeantatAnns J j Horan was elected a delegate to attend the national meeting of Democratic clubs to be held at Indianapolis on October 3 Meetings of the club will be held every Tuesday night All Democrats are invited to at tend CAUGHT A TARTAR The burglar had entered the house as quietly as possible but his shoes were not padded and they made some noiseiHe bad just reached the door of the movIisgpaused 1ThettoIIIfyou dont take off your boots whei you come into this house it said theres going to be trouble and a whole lot of it Here its been Taining for three hours and you dare to tramp over my carpets with your muddy booty on Go down UM and take them Off this minute He went down stairs without a word but he didnt take off his boots Instead he went ttraight ouUinto the night again and the pal who was wattingfor him aaw a tear glisten iu hid eye I cant rob that hOuaen he said It reminds me of home H r V 1 11HUtlI st1 Cloud Hotel dg Gr9l JnHrwfey- T Ar FLANNELLY NffWB- oropwin r 1Ian 80c 7ik and ff O 12 Anxtficiui Pton ft wtd 200 J +++t i i I IRISH SOCiEiYDIRECTORY A O IID- IVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas J Dolan Vice President Tim J Sullivan Recording Secretary 1 D Perranda Financial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank stree- tTreasurerJohn Mulloy SergeantatAnnsJohn Killeen SentinelTIm Lyons DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month PresidentWilliam T Meehan CampfieldRecording Financial SecretaryJohn TKeaney1 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran I DIVISION 3 Meets WednesdayEvenings CayanaugbVice Recording Secretary N J Sheridan Financial Secretary James Coleman 117 Twentieth TreasurerGeorge J Butler- DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn Hennessy LynchRecording Financial SecretaryGeorge Flahiff 420 East Gray street LanganTreasurerHarry SergeantatArms Jerry Hallahan SentinelWilliam Ansbro DIVISION 1 NEW ALBANY Meets the Second and Fourth Thursday Evenings at Holy Trinity Hall President Din Walsh Vice PresidentJohn Whin Recording Secretary John P Flynn Financial SecretaryJames OHara TreasurerJohn McBarron DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall County President William Reilly PresidentRobert Gleason Vice PresidentJohn Kinney Recordin SecretaryDan Gleason HoganTreasurerMichael IRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month FeeneyFirstD Claire MurphyRecording Financial SecretaryJoseph Byrne TarpeySergeantJohn SentinelTimothy Lyons OAL1of 1207 WEST MAIN STREET Wholesale and Retail Dealers in JELLICO LUMP 325 JELLICO NUT 300 LAUREL LUMP 300 LAUREL NUT 275 Pittsburg Lump 325 Pittsburg Nut 300 Now is the time to buy your winter supply of freshly mined and well screened Jelllco and Laurel Coal TEL 469 FOR THE BES- TGROCERIES FRESH MEATS9 A- NDVEGETABLES GO TO WILLIAMCirner MmL and Maple Sts Try my own make of quick Yeast 26c per pound REAGANS EXCHANGE S W Cer Prestos dad Market arsemss1Hot Soup and Warm Lunch a MURPHYDEALER IN Gf8PRonUt tMfAI8 tfttifc Llgeors Feed Kay ud Grab N1C ZenteenA and Portland Ate TH Sa FLYNNDKAXBR IN MARBLE AND GRAN- ITEMONUMENTS LwWMyMF PAINTS EXCHANGE JOHN L FAHEY Prop hh L Cor S vttt1 rkt bot Choice Wi Liiqlors a t Igt- lTIpaoi w4A JN ri ta- rrp c EMILY JUTT a 417 East Market St 3 Doors Below Bacon Millinery1Prices JOSEPH 11 COONEY MANUFACTURER OF MOlTAI CHI IIA SUPERIOR 5 OJ3J3VOP OIQAR 1207 West Main Street Louisville Are Your Savings Earning Something tF qot You should invest them in the United States Mutual Investment Company For particulars call on L A M GREIF Agent- At Seiberfs Wall Paper Store No 445 East Market four doors above Bacons Brown Leghorn Eggs 5CENTS CHARLES L JACQUES 2422 St Xavier How Brown Leghorns Lay TwelVe hens and pullets laid 1233 eggs in 1890 ApriltooMay June118 Juy 137 Aug 151 Sept 1B2 Oct 83 Nov 83 Dec 15 f ROGER HOWHI I Wines Liquors I 1I N W Cor 21st and Portland Clearys Exchange 124 First Street WINES LIQUORS 1CIGARS ONLY BEST BRANDS HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO I MOORES PLflGE 1621 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass of Beer on the Avenue FINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS 11J1J Illinois G6lltraIaa THE FAST LINE T- OMemphis t A- NDNew Orleans Two Fast Trains Daily 4 MfMPHl8 ftNO NfW ORH N8 tlMIUO Leaves Louisville 940 p m daily and is a Solid Vestibuled GasLighted Train a carrying Pullman Sleepers Cafe Dining jt Cars and Free Reclining Chair Cars Arriving Memphis 840 a nu and New LouisvilleMemphisSleeper IHE NfW OR N8 8P Cl lLeaves Louisville at 1201 daily arriving Memphis 11 p m New Orleans 945 a DiningCarsPullman Tourist Sleeping Car from Louis vine to Los Angeles and San Fran cisco California without any change or delay W J McBRIDE City AgentFourth A H Hanson hicagoWm a A G P A Louisville BIG FOUR ROUTE T- OIndianapolis Peoria CHICAGO r AND AM POINTS IK INDIANA and MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION D P01nCorner Seventh St and Rlv r CITY TICKET OF1UC No 218 Jtottrtli lbw HI Js GL1VsO i t ioadnilleyWAXR1N A1W r r jiHYou Should Cal and Examine Our PAILF Ie AND WINTER SUITINGS BEFORE ORDERING YOUR SUITS We agree to save you money on anything In our tine STOTTIl PATRONAGE SOXjXOXTBOD 1 e GUILFOYLE SIMONS k TfiLEgffONB i lS6lsA 1 1 lr1Li Tailors and Importers 604 W Market I L r J LLLJLL J I I T T T J T T T T TTTTTTTTTTT T T T T T T r r r r r tt tt t t tt t tt It H H++ 1 REMOVAL Chas A RogersHAS REMOVED HIS STOCK OF CATHOLIC SCHOOL and MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS and RELIGIOUS ARTICLES to 434 X27 JEFFERSON STt tt It It + tt t MMIt M MMM H t tt t FRflNK FEftR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY Y DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN r Dougherty Keenon UNDERTAKERS 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth T PHO E 12402 All Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night OnrJJ rlngos Furnished for All Occnslonsll = V iiit l i41II 11sI I11 1L11111 IE1W r s I MiHfloon Monument ConpnyijiI I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OP IITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE flonuments I Artistic Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Curare Italy JWAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN IrnmIiwIJI4 MwIttIImImi1Fl- a k f ee ee PARADISEn- el i1 SAMPLE ROOM I 2 W Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool J el I M J HICKEY PROPRIETOR e Telephone 384 248 West Jefferson Street tttMt1j JOHN JECc FYtAloTK It VVALTERS 11 Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET ra 2e92 LOUISVILLE KY JOHN F OERTELBOTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER IJ 14001404 Story Avenue Ielp101189t LOUISVILLE iiO THOROUGH TnAINING x IV MAM4Ir rTMAIIK ewlulMatj r I THIKP MID MAIN STS r + LOUt8YIftir n i dcQ l a 4p THE ELKSCARNIVAL STREET E M fJ SEPTEMBER 17 TO 29 1900 wt Louisvilles Greatest Industrial and Amusement Event MM w plazaS== g Midway Plaisance Menagerie E Streets of Cairo Minstrels w w German Village Shows etc and Entrance Broadway Admission Steamboats M 71 iUiiliilUNUUNIIdUliIl1UlU8iUIliiUllllUlUItIl611U11iUIIfUIU lillUiUUliiUil1161UU uuuuuuuuuuuuuu u T WATHEN I ICE GRERM FhGTORY GRERMERY IIND BRKERY I tVHOI73 ALE AiLD 1tITA7i Pure Vanilla 50c to 75c Per Gallon Bricks Four Flavors Also Euchre 100 Per Gallon 9 Capacity Fifteen Hundred Gallons Day GOODS SHIPPED AS FAR AS 2OO MILES 629 EIGHTH STREET TELEPHONES 2144 and 2588 Ej IRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From James Atkinson died Augest 17 at Bray at an advancedage A doctor in Belfast was fined twenty shillings for vaccinating a child contrary to the parents wishes A movement is on foot in Newry Lord Russell of Killowens townto erect a monument to his memory The Lady Mayoress treated the juvenile inmates of both North and South Dublin Unions to an excursion to Malahide on Tuesday August 21 A largely attended meeting under the auspices of the Gaelic League was held in Belfast on August 17 in furtherance of the study of the Irish language John Dunne the wellknown Dublin car proprietor died August 18 from the infirmities incident to old age His fune ral to Glasnevin was largelyattended The funeral of Owen Daly formerly of Tubber Kings county who died in Dub tin took place August 19 his remains being interred in Glasnevin cemetery The death is announced at Elpliin of Mrs Margaret Sloane mother of the Very Rev John Sloane of Drumcliffe County Sligo She had reached the great age of eightytwo years The new chapel of the Monastery of Our Lady of Mount Carmel and St Joseph at Blackrock has been solemnly dedicated by the Archbishop of Dublin in the presence of a large number of the clergy and laity The Duke of Connaught was a visitor to Limerick recently His Royal High ness inspected the troops of the garrison or at least such of the military as are at present stationed in the city Very few outside a favored circle appeared to take any notice of the Dukes visit A large and successful meeting of the United Irish League branches in the western part of the country was held at Rathkeale on Sunday August 19 William Field Michael Austin and Mayor Me Hugh members of Parliament were among those who addressed the meeting Latest advices are to the effect that the arrangements for the demonstration in Limerick last Sunday were being actively pushed forward by a spirited committee All the branches of the United Irish League in the country were expected to send delegates and the meeting be a thoroughly representative one The death of the late Father Walsh Ardagh removes one of the old and genial type of clergymen One of the oldest priests in the diocese he enjoyed considerable popularity At the Glen sharold evictions be was a familiar figure on horseback and made more than one endeavor to bring about an arrangement The Dublin Herald says the weather which prevailed during the weekending August 18 contrasted moat favorably with that of the preceding week along the coast The crops however are in most cases ao hopelessly damaged that the out xcedlnxlygloomyI that a quantity of the corn can be saved Aa accident occurred aear Tnderage railway station by whihl a man nazi krnanl CouJan llost his life The uu fortunate gun was engaged in taking Iowa aa old building wthe walla fell upon him and he was killed in taatly The polteelaave been informed of the bccurrwet and atf inquest was held tbejjury found iiii accordance with the fscts Sated oNewbUssoI JameaGlen Rural District Councillor It appears that thedo- cased mau was engaged during the day- yworking at bayniakiiig and about 61 On T h n I Floyd and 3lOc H3 Low rates on Railroads and Excur M alone from tributary points t Per Exchanges DruaitMiragit BUCKINGHAM WEEKCOMMBNCINO SEPT 91i BsndayMosdayWednMdayBatardqROSE lLONDONH BELLES CCONPAMY PRESENTING TWO BURLESQUES And an Olio Embracing the Best Stars on theVaudeville StageII oclock in the evening he went alone to a distant part of the farm to cut some II grass to put on top of the hay cocks and not returning a search was made with the result that hewas found dead I The work of promoting the United Irish I League in Corkgoes on effectively Since the big demonstration held in the corn market meetings of the committee have been held weekly at the municipal build ings A large number of persons are being enrolled arid the League will soon I be in a strong find prosperous state The committee have arranged to take premises in a central pojition in the city and this will materially aid them in their work of organization The United Irish League which has come to stay is undoubtedly the movement of the future The unexpected demise of F E Croker caused considerable surprise and regret to his many Mends Mr Croker was the owner of the Ballinagarde estate in Limerick r having succeeded his brother the late Harry Croker the well known judge and starter under the Jockey Club and who also only enjoyed personal ownership of the property a few years prior to his death The late deceased was an unassiitning country gentleman I and had little of the hauteur characteristic of his class as a rule He was a painstaking guardian of the poor on the local board A sad bathing fatality has occurredat I KJnvara the Victim being a young man of the farming class named Hynes who lived at Ballybuck a village about a mile and a half from the town He came to I the town for the purpose of attending early mass at the Convent chapel it being Lady day Immediately after mass he proceeded to the bathing place ac comjianled by a fewothers and having divested himself of his clothes he walked 1 into the water until he got into a deep hole where he missed his footing and being unable to swim he immediatelyI I disappeared The body was recovered an hour afterwards It is a sign that the Tories recognize the strength of the reconstituted Irish movement when it is bitterly attacked in the same day bythe Times and by the Globe says a London correspondent in the Dublin Independent The Times re peats all the old platitudes about the unreality of Irish nationalism the disunion in the Irish ranks and the absurdity of imagining that the Irish party will keep together But it is worth while noting that it recognizes that the party is strong enough to carry again all the seats it at present holds and not only that but also to capture South Dublin and the other two or three seats which Irish dissension handed ovtr to he Tunes Mr OBrien whom the Timee represented as an extinct volcano some little time ago is now repre seated as Mpfttae ini Ireland and as issuing order and ruling tberooatwlth all the powftrdaturanc of the tyrant Jt ie arousing to find the Tory organs In partyhavenot people with whom any English party however reckleaeor unpatriotic can act in the future The Toris have been lad Ins peat to seek the a14of the Irish party end the time way not be far distant wnw H nay slats be j c sary tptkcM L The latest frlfcjiffw Ipars in the Kentucky Irfah American Snhscribc now Only one dollar per year n jr 1 e1 FAIR I all HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes Divisions 14 and 2 meet next week Division 3 had a well attended melting Wednesday night Now that the warm season is at an end better attendance may be looked for IThe two Ladies Auxiliaries of Syra gaining new members and meet ing with great encouragement The new County Board will give its first social dance on Monday evening October 29 Tickets are out and the saleshould be large President Will Meehan urges every member to attend the meeting of Dlvis ion 2 next Thursday night Business in which all are interested will come up for immediate action Ten thousand people witnessed the re cent laying of the corner stone of the new Hibernian Hall at Worcester Mass by Rev John Radican Connty Chaplain of the order There were a large number of clergymen present and State President John Ryan delivered an elo quent address Division 1 of Syracuse held its annual election of officers last Tuesday evening Several candidates were initiated and reports are that no meeting during the past year equaled this one either in numbers or enthusiasm Among those invited to attend the meeting were Mayor McGuire National Vice President Dolan State Secretary Enright and Judge John Kennelly Refreshments were served after the meeting and a good social programme was rendered LORD RUSSELLS QUICK WIT One dayn legalcorrespondent writes before the late Lord Chief Justice took sick he was sitting in court when another barrister leaning across the benches dur fug the hearing of a trial for bigamy whispered Russell whats the extreme penalty for bigamy Two mothersin law instantly replied Russell On one occasion Lord Russell went to help the Liberals in a certain campaign He began his speech of set purpose with some very badly pronounced Scotch After the confusion caused by his appa rent blunder had subsided Sir Charles Russell as he then was said Gentle men I do not speak Scotch but I vote Scotch Tremendous applause fol lowed whereupon Sir Charles proceeded and I sometimes drink Scotch With this his hold on the audience was secured NATIONALISTS ARE AMUSED The Unionist jealousies and bickerings in the North of Ireland are causing in finite amusement to the mere National ists who have been for years lectured to by these superior Unionists alone pos sewed a monopoly in Ireland of the de lightfal harmony that is assigned as a characteristic to the mystic brotherhood of the Boxers We have seen the torch of disunion in South Tyrone which the indefatigable T W hiss been canvass- Ing during the past few days as if his life depended upon the next election In South Antrim Macartney may mtre prob ably than not have to fight desperately for his seat and his Admiralty Secretary ship In East Down rumors are rife of a conspiracy to oust Dr Rentoul South mlerepI resented by a Kidderminster carpetbag ger in the person of SHr Thomas Lee who never visits the constituency awl die damns to evince the slightest interest in Hs concerns If this breakup spreads it cannot but have the happiest results for the nationalist cause and we are glad to find bow efficiently the Presbyterian Unionist Voters Association with its purely Presbyterian rocraurme snd earn Dai Is driving ewI iatothe trunk of thedckl Unionist treeIrlahNews Nw JOHN B CAstrKMAK ARTHUR G LXNQHAM BRSCKINRIDOR CASTW AN RoyalInsurance Co OF LIVERPOOL LARGEST FIRE IMIUIE UOMP ANY IN THE WORLD BARBEE A CASTLEMAN Managers Southern Department GENERAL OFFICESI QOLIIMbIA f3TJILDINC3 ttitilii111lIHHPIfflRIl4Rl111 tIttIttttttttltttttt I RAFFOS J EI Nothing sold but SS I guaranteed KY goods Absolutely the Best Furniture = and Carpets in A 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 of highgrade articles constantly in stock You will like to trade here once you have tried it = Routing and Moving Attended To z= 321 LOUISVILLE Louisvillew WEST I =North sidetBFTWEEN AND FOURTH I S l1n111Uulul1U1UUUuuIlluulfuIUIUI1U1U1U1U1UUlulluli1 M IUIIHURH5ID1 HIUMRD IIOranWSmithsSonslI I I i iII II I MISS KATE SMITH Assistant and Embalmer fi i Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short NoticeIIMOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT 1 iI TELEPHONE 81- 0HIDDnnDHDItHIHD I 1 t BIWUHDDft IIE CENTRAL COAL IRON COa INCORPORATED 410 WEST MAIN STREET Miners and Dealers In RENDER AND ECHOLS COAL ALWAYS GIVES SATISFACTION All Sizes Anthracite Coal on Hand Tel 167 and 2324 uussuuu uu uuu- II DUNIGANS I GROCERY and SALOON I15 N W Corner Seventh and Sr Catherine Streets 3TKV135 STOCK OF IWINES LIQUORS AND GIG1RS e I Sixteen year ohd Whisky for family and medicinal use Special attention given private orders DRINK Hofbrau Pilseneri Beer BREWED BY SENN Be ACKERMAN BR ING CO ANYINCORPORATED TELEPHONE 462 LOUItTILLI3 KY HENRY C LAUER TELEPHONE 1140 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS 407 EAST JEFFERSON ST BRANCH HOUS 905 W MARKET MARKET STREET THIRD Lady LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE 428 AND 430 EAST JEFFERSON STREET LOUISVILLE KY SHE IS CRYINGBe- cause She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGO t ON TUB o yo Inan ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CARL H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANJCJIU ltDGetieralPa TrJIer tWo ttz Q- II