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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, November 10, 1900. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1900 kec1900111001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, November 10, 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 H KENTUC1 IRll AMERICA VOLUME VNO 19 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY NOVEMBER 10 1900 PRICE FIVE CENTS FRANKFORT Elaborate Preparations For Rev Father Majors Silver Jubilee The Sermon Will Bo Delivered1l by Rev Charles P RnfFo wtiApproachingNuptials of James Oushiiiff and Miss Mary Coleman HAPPENINGS IN THE CAPITAL CITY Special KentuckyIrish FRANKFORT Nov SSunday morn ing next the bans of matrimony will be published for the first time between Miss Mary Coleman of this city and James Cushing of Louisville Miss Coleman iis the charming daughter of John Coleman and has a large circle of friends in the Capital City while the prospective groom is one of Louisvilles most promising 1r posir tion with the Louisville Packing Cow pany Their marriage will be celebrated in the Church of the Good Shepherd in this city on Wednesday morning Novem ber 28 the Rev Father Major officiating Their many friends wish them much happiness and prosperity Last week Halloween was observed with a euchre and dance at the Young Mens Institute Hall Eighteen couples were present and a very enjoyable even ing was spent The ladies prize a hand some pearl handle gold pen was won by Miss Margaret Newman while the gen tlemens prize a valuable umbrella was carried oil by Joseph Schween The consolation prizes went to Miss Julia Sho waiter and J H Lutkemeier Messrs W A Lutkemeier John Gayle William Waggoner and Henry Roy spent last Sunday with friends in Georgetown Elaborate preparations are being made for the suitable celebration of the silver jubilee of the Rev T S Major the beloved pastor of the Church of the Good Shepherd this city which takes place next Wednesday Invitations have been sent out to over cue hundred of the clergy of thJe aadzsurtoupdpgdtiettlut ma jority of whom will undoubtedly bepres- ent Three Bishops have also signified their intention of gracing the occasion with their presence The celebration will commence with the solemn and grand Pontifical high mass at 10 oclock at which the Rev Father Cunningham of Holy Cross church Louisville will officiate as mas ter of ceremonies All the visiting clergy men will take part in the impressive cere monies and the jubilee sermon will be delivered by Rev Charles P Raffo the eloquent pastor of St Charles Borrouieos Louisville After the church services a reception will be held beginning at 2 oclock and continuing during the after noonIn the evening at 730 a sacred concert will be given by the local choir which will be augmented by Miss Xathryne Klarer of Cincinnati and Miss Katie Gibbons of this city who is at present attending college at Cincinnati and other celebrated vocalists from Louisville The concert will lost till 10 oclock and the days celebration will be brought to a close with a grand hop by the Young Mens Institute at their hall in the Mason Foard building There will probably be many visitors among the laity as well as clergy and a cordial invitation is extended every mem ber of the congregation to be present and assist in the appropriate celebration of the happy event Rev Father Major the jubilarian i well known throughout the South as the Soldier Priest and has delivered In moat of the principal cities his now famous lecture From the Army to the Altar or how a soldier became a Catholic priest The many young friends of little Johnnie McNamara of Lexington who often visited in Frankfort will regret to lear of his death which occurred at his home in that city on the 20th ult His frank andopen manner and bright Intellec- won for him many friends in Frankfort t as well as Jn his native city To a tor rowing and bereaved father and mother and loving sisters and brothers who real alize only too deeply his lode the sym pathy of their scores of friends is earn estly tendered His innocent soul hasI doubtless gone to that celestial city where troubles and trials are unknown there to await in sweet and tranquil peace the lat summon that will unite with him all those who now grieve after him May r his soul rest in peace Hiss Joe Murphy Las returned from aI visit to relatives in New Albany- Misses Linda Hughes and Anna Church have returned from Louisville where they spent the yast week Davie rumor says that several quiet marriages sirs tri take place eMir alter Adrewt At prsssnt we are trot atIbwrt toIrak luic nt the name of the ybHAgpeopi 1 T3JMV A QY1L WAR ROMANCE U yean ego therboole of hCytnsRatcfi in Tennessee we rup- tled by s disagreement on the question ofr the civil war and Cyrns resolved to k 4 x his lot with the Confederacy while his young wife resolutely determined to abandon him if he did Each went their separate waysMr Ratcliff into the Con federate army while the wife and her only childa bright little boy accompanied other refugees to Crawford county Ind Recently the Rev Alexander Ratcliff the baby boy now in his thirtyninth year while on a mission to his native State became acquainted with his father and set himself earnestly to bring about a reconciliation He was successful and yesterday the father and mother were reunited in marriage the son as officiat ing minister The father andmother are now respectively sixtyfour and sixty years old They will return to Tennessee to their former hom- eINTERESTING Was the First Dublin Reunion of the Daughters of Erin An interesting and attractive feature in connection with the Irish language move ment in Dublin was the reunion of the members of the Daughters of Erin which took place lit the Derrybawn Hotel The reunion was the first of its kind which has been held since the society was started in April last and the President and the other members are to be con gratulated upon the brilliant success which attended their efforts upon the oc casion The assembly was a large one and included number of gentlemen As was to be expected music figured very prominently in the course of the inter tainment and during the evening several songs were admirably rendered the ma jority of them being in Irish The pro ceedings were opened by the reading of a brief and interesting paper dealing with the subject of the Goddess Brigid the patroness of the society The paper was read by the President Miss Maud Gonne who in the course of her remarks related a number of interesting legends which have been woven around the name of this mythical heroine of Celtic romance and described at some length certain interest ing ceremonies formerly observed in this country in honor of the goddess whose name typified all that was fair and just and upright in the Irish character In cidentally Miss Gonne mentioned that one of the objects of the Society of the Daughters of Erin was to endeavor to create a general interest in the re vival of those memories of Irish heroes which bad bees too long alto to verwgi rt i those memories still glimmered like some far off stars they owed that fact to the great scholars abroad Those men to whom they were under a lasting debt of gratitude told them that the Celtic legends were as beautiful as those of Greece To Irish men and women they should be more beautiful because they were more in accordance with the deeds of the Celtic race though In the past they had not fostered these memories as they might have don- eENCYCLICAL Pope Leo Pleads That All Turn to Christ For Peace Press dispatches from Rome announce that the Pope has addressed to the Dish ops an encyclical dated November 1 on the Redeemer The Pontiff says he rejoices at the assemblage of Catholics from duringholythat the peoples arc marching toward Christ He exhorts the world to seek the Redeemer which the Pontiff points out is the road to truth and life adding As Christs coming to the world re formed society so the latter in turning to Christ will become better and be saved divineslaw by discountenancing revolt against the constituted powers and avoiding conflicts II If the peoples acted so the encyclical continues they would all love one an superi says has led to so many disorders that incessantnfears and anguish He concludes with urging the Bishops to make known to the andtSavior of mankind alone can bring salva lion and peace THE SECRET OUT Last Mpaday evening Miss Vary Car ter and Louis Porter were reunited in marriagte by Rev Father Lynch of the Cathedrall Their fiends had looked forwanltocthlsevent but were surprised when they learned that the couple laud been wedded last May and bad kept titmatter secret The bride is the band some daughter of Joke B Carter the wen known railroad engineer 9 0f JPifth street The groom la a well known young man who has the best wishes of a host of frieeds for future happiness pad prosperity o PAACtseeYltuUIBQ yIitt3e Francis Kesmsdy the eleven v uold son of J C Kennedy who feed a narrow ascapa frow beisghladby a runaway bom at Third a d Oak streets ytreporUidi up he was uaconcciou and bleeding and for a tiioM his injuries were thought toI 0catY 1 METEORS i Some Are Worth Their Weight in Gold to Their yt Finders The Comparative Values of the Shooting Stars and the Reason Wonderful Shower Is Expected Next Tuesday or Wednes day Night PROF SMITHS GREAT COLLECTION If any one is so lucky as to find one of the shooting stars which will fall in the meteoric showers due the 13th and 14th of this month he may congratulate himself on having captured a prize worth its weight in gold The number of col lectors of meteorites is increasing and the competition between the different cabinets public and private has caused a great advance in the price of rare speci mensThe largest and finest collection of me teorites on this side of the Atlantic is the one in the Harvard mineralogical museum in Cambridge Reckoning European col lections it ranks about fifth or sixth in the world The principal part of the Harvard collection was brought together by one of the most distinguished of Amer ican chemists the late J Lawrence Smith of Louisville Ky whose specimens were purchased by subscription in 1883 Prof Smith himself being one of the subscrib etsCalculating the comparative value of collections of meteorites is something of an art however A main point to be taken into consideration is the number of falls so called which are repre sented Ordinarily perhaps each me teoric mass which is found represents a separate fall but often a meteorite splits into several pieces falling fifty or 100 miles distant from one another on strik ing the earths atmosphere The common origin of such pieces is often demon strated by analysis or by general appear ance but more often perhaps it remains in doubt About 275 falls arercJMreaeiited at Har+ varit tlbYfiyta are t7 i H in estimating comparative Valueof about 2800 pounds The largest meteorite known is the famous one discov ered by Peary in Greenland The largest meteorite in the Cambridge collection weighs 1100 pounds But the largest meteorite is not necessarily the most valuable Much depends on the matter of control A very large and famous meteorite is Canyon Diablo so called in accordance with the recognized rule for naming me teorites from the locality in Arizona where it was discovered Here great pieces of a thousand pounds or more can be obtained by any one who wants them fOr the trouble and expense of carting them away In other words no one controls it and it has little or no money yalue On the other hand a much smaller and less interesting mete orite owned wholly orinainly by a single cabinet is likely to be worth hundreds of dollars A single small piece of some notable meteorite thus held may easily bring for example at the rate off75 or 1100 a pound The pound is much too clumsy a standard for so valuable a ma terial as meteoric stone or iron and the weight of all specimens is recorded in the catalogues in grams A museum needs only to keep the bulk piece of a meteorite to retain control of it Other pieces it exchanges with other collectors with a view to increasing representations of falls It is interesting to note how carefully the weight and distribution of these various pieces are set down in museum records One of the most celebrated meteorites in the Har vard museum is Cynthiauia found in the township of that name In Harrison county Kentucky It weighed when found about 6000 grams of which 4772 grams are provablethat is can be assigned to different collections in various weights Of this amount the two largest pieces weighing 3113 and 539 grams respectively are retained by the university while other pieces from a single gram to upward of 400 are held for exchange When control is thus retained the mu seum iU able to count the meteorite at one of its specialties Harvard reck one twentythree such specialties in its collection controls that b the largest and molt representative pieces of twenty three separate iueteorit 0 In ancient tiinsa and among savage tribes meteorites have always been locked upon with more or lessl awe and have often been objects of worship The acamplethree lbtmtdterWb the Peabody Inseam on altars raised by ttexwund builders oltbe MUleJ MfcrniI valley in Ohio Harvard possesses the only authentic prehistoric example now known to existi Such archaeological or historic interest naturally adds ninth to the market val a of a nieteortle Tire Harvard collection U catalogued ahthough tbelealaocueI Y and the meteorite aubsewently N found iisI often only assumed andliit established r I A meteorite however Jaivaluable iif seen to fall Next to the1 prehistoric Ohio specimens the ear falls repre sented at Cambridge afc three dating back to 1164 two in Si ny and one iin Bohemia One each tjf sfcrjbed to tlt fourteenth fifteenth akt fxtecnth cen I turies and eighteen t6e eighteenth The earliest American all1 recorded iisI I ArgentinIStates is the Western Cefeaecticut 1807 Meteorites are either iron or stone or of iron mixed with nic ell Before the latter are put on exhil lion they are usually cut in two tosbov a polished sur face which is etched wi h acid to bring out the variety of the stricture Certain meteorites thus treated how whet are called WidmanstaettiaUj liguresa form of crystallization of gr ibeauty which is found in terrestrial iroflfj and then imperfectly only in specim from Lisco island Greenland whereiltnass of basalt has flowed up from the nterior of the earth irMeteorites of course yfire the only physical evidences we 1iitfre of the com position of olhercelestial dies than our own Their general scientific interest is that they probably reprint the composition of the tnteriO Of our earth Although the Greenland ron is the only terrestrial iron rcsemblinj true meteoric iron the crust of the eartl contains rocks very similar to both the stone and the iron meteorites with the exception that the meteorite iron is represented by some form oxidization of iin ni The oxidi zation has taken place 9 course in the passage of these rocks i pward through the earths crust Ano iier analogy is drawn from the counectip a between iron and diamonds In SOl b Africa din monds appear in a rock much like an iron meteorite with thff distinction of productionthe cooling of melted irfn under pressure Add to these facts ne morethat the Canon Diablo meteorite has been found to contain microscopic diamonds and it will be seen how interesting a comparison of terrestrj T and celestial mineralogy may becomes CAUSED DEEP SORROW Mrs Julia Farrel Died Sun day After a ProtractedJJ IIInjg The sympathy JCTlgelcircle of friends has goa tiiruiSi3feen aadI relatives of Mrs JnaFarrell nee Brady who have sustained a great loss in the death of a beloved mother andI devoted friend after an illness ofa gifted acter a dovout member of her church and at all times ready with wise counselI and unstinted charity for the deserving fortified by the rites of her church she calmly awaited the hour when she would be relieved from her suffering The end came peacefully last Sunday she being surrounded by her children andi relatives She is survived by two sons James and Matthew Brady and four daughters Misses Margaret Kate and Bee Brady and Mrs Michael Quinn and three aisters Mrs Patrick Davern Mrs Patrick Dougherty and Mrs John Davern- A solemn requiem high mass was cele brated at St Michaels church Tuesday morning The celebrant was Rev Father Sheridan assisted by Rev Fathers Crane and Kelleher Father Crane preached a touching and eloquent funeral sermon dwelling upon the holy and Christian life of the deceased and urging his hearers to follow her worthy example The edifice was filled by those who came to attest their esteem for the dead lady and along I lineof carriages escorted the remains to their last resting place May her soul1 rest in peace FATHER OBRECHTS RETURN Rev Father Edmund Obrecht Abbot of Gethsemauif whohas been spending the past four mouths in Rome and Europe arrived in this city last Tuesday enjoying fine health aad spirits and welt1 pleased with the results ot his trip He left Wednesday for Gethsemani DOING GOOD WORK Among the many publications for the young few are doing better work the Our Dumb Animals an interesting montblyissued by George Atigell Dos too which has been linstrumental in th organization of Handof Mercy every where Besides opposing war among men it advocates kind treatment of alll dumb animals thereby linstilling fn the yowig mind a Christian and charitable spirit SNORT SBftMOHS carpenterstheir of Bis heart was as ge it as the world bat there was iK r ohs is tto hold the memory of tusj wrong i baMwithtirev rytiterwoman may not do 1b aril which 4 gradta a Woman Asgmds atoo a max Ihumilitybsswings to bear him to pmdise He is tbt way of peace and patfsyt tranquillity Only misunderstood religion cast es tpIi1r aro FATHER MGRADY Ho Addresses the LockcdOut Daye ton Ky Traced tltoIllstoryoforganiret Labor Back to Its Birth I Regretted That tho Working I men Did Not Form Indc pendent Party SERMON ON THE UNION LABEL One of the most remarkable labor meet- Ings held in Kentucky for a long time took place last week at Dayton Ky iin behalf of the lockedout piano workers The Cincinnati Chronicle states that long before the time appointed for opening the meeting every seat in the great Auditor speakingbeganwalls and even crowded far out into the hallway It was an eloquent proof that the sympathy of the public lies wholly with the lockedout men The greatest enthusiasm prevailed Torn Selby and Frank Rist President of the Central Lebor Council of Cincinnati were the first two speakers They complimented the men upon the determination they exhibited and said that if they stood firmly together for a brief while longer victory would assuredly be theirs The Rev Father McGrady who next arose to address the audience was wildly applauded The stalwart priest whose wonderful gift of oratory is ever at the service of the lowly and oppressed is well known in labor circles thoughout the country and on Monday night he was at his best His beautiful language forceful utterance sane thinking and ready wit continually provoked outbursts of enthusiastic applause He began by tracing the history of organized labor back to its very birth returning gradually to the present day and enumerating the many struggles defeats and victories the movement has encountered He de dared that organized labor has never yet gsiI the unions are continually asking fort much reminded him he said of an old fable A wolf once sent an emissary down to the sheep begging of them toI send away the dogs that protected them It is so much pleasanter to live in peace and those dogs of yours are a constant menace of trouble Do send them away and see how nicely we can get along to gather So the poor sheep in their ignorance sent away the dogs andthan- ight the wolf ate mutton So with the union If the men did not stand to gather if they heeded the smooth wordsI of their employers if they disbanded the union and sent away their dogstheir officers and leaders then the employer would swoop down and teed upon their flesh and blood their sinews and brawn He had often regretted that the Corking men of this country did not break away from the old parties and form an inde pendent patty of their own a party that shouldwith no taint of politics aim at the general uplifting of their conditionsI and the realization of their ideals This cry of the Full Dinner PailnoI matter from whom it might emanate nauseated him It was this idea of mere animal gratification in a full stomach this base appeal to the body at the expense of the soul the intellect that kept the toiling masses in ignorance and servi tudeIn language eloquent with the fire olt righteous indignation Father McGrady went on to denounce the man who accu mutates enormous wealth at the cost olf suffering and death to the weakthe man who scrambles for fame and riches over the tortured bodies of downtroddenI thousands He assured the locked ou men that their cause was a just and a righteous one encouraged them to con lame the good fight and resumed hisI seat amid tumultuous applause sernmon indorsed the union label in the fol lowing eloquent words holyef or more deserving of the reverence of men or the angels than the union label which signifies that human life has been productionhuman 8I sought for by greed The label is an emblem of justice of fraternity of humanity When you find a label on a garment or box of cigars or a loaf of bread or a piece of printing you can be sure that neither was trade in a sweatshop that no little childrens fin gers were compelled to wor sort to bacco in the hula of the night intended fOCc1dJdiahecp Wben you see this caabuyitwItht doing aq you are not becoming partner to an institution that degrades husnaaityfor private profit You can sleep soundly tbottghtsisof b are ao often scattered brordcastfrom Chi I sees optut joints penitentiary co rkts cells and tenement sweatshops 1irber the most degraded spedatenieof humanity put their lifes blood into marketable goods tatt wit rb the poor unsuspecting e x- Fr public suffers all manner of foul and loathsome diseases The union label is a religious em blem It is a religious act to buy goods to which this label is attachedan act blessed on earth and honored in heaven while it is a sin to buy a cigar a piece ott clothing a pair of shoes or a loaf ofj bread without this label for then you d not know but what you are building up the business of some heartless tyrant 1who is extracting a fortune from the drudgery and degradation of his fellows at the risk of public health God bless the label And I hope that all of you as you leave this house tonight will carry indelibly impressed upon your minds the picture of the union label sur rounded by angels and that you will always know that the favorite banner i heivrtn represents justice to labor fresh air ani sunshine and healthful conditions to those who toil and the truth that human life is of greater moment than gain of gold CLERICAL CHANGES Rev Father Burns Appointed Superior of Holy Cross College Thursdays Washington dispatches con vey the information that the Very Rev Peter jJ Franciscus for several yearsI superior of the Holy Cross College affiliated with the Catholic College of America has received his commission as procurator general of that order with headquarters at Notre Dame had The Rev bather James Burns of Indiana has been appointed to succeed him in Washington The Sisters of Notre Dame opened Trinity College for the higher education o women near the Catholic University Wednesday but the structure will not be formally dedicated until the latter part of this mont- hKRUGER IN FRANCE England Expected to Protes- Against His Official Reception The arrival exPresident Krnger iin France is the topic of the hour especially on account of the antiEnglish feeling iit will arouse Kruger will be in Paris about November 16 He will stay at the Hotel Scribe f and will call upon Loubet who will re KruJitezI1 e receive+i dcelieAie 1 ff-iwitidt case a protest is expected from England which will consider it an unfriendly act Dr Leyds is now in Paris He said to the Journal correspondent Saturday The Presidents visit to Europe is sure to be beneficial to the cause of the Trans vaal republics I can not say for a cer tainty whether or not Mr Kruger will1 visit the United States of America I know that an overwhelming majority of sidetAlthough the administration has treated us coldly Franceis exceedingly friendly so is Holland while the German people are with us no matter what the Kaiser may say and Russia strongly sympathizes with us- The Boers are more active now than they have been for a long time Their activity is particularly strong around Pre tons This is why Lord Roberts will not return at present Long forced marches are wearing out the English troops the rainy season has arrived and this is un favorable to the British operations Then- are symptoms of rebellion iu Cape Colony While the towns are mainly Eng Hsh the farmers are mostly Dutch and sympathize with the republics The English army is sick Looks the list of casualties published daily andI frotm ended Our men capture enough cloth p sutt is of no consequence Those of our people who surrender are exiled to St Helena or Ceylon our wo men and children are maltreated farms ruined our homes burnedwh should me not fight to the end JOLLY EUCHRE PARTY The ladles of Holy Cross Aid Society have arranged for a jolly euchre party next Thursday evening It will take place at Schreiber Hall Twentysixth and Bank streets and will be under the direction of Miss Ada Eschrich and a number of popular West End society favorites The prizes will be handsont- and well worth contesting for Th games will commerce at 8 oclock and ofall who attend wilt spend a delightful evening and also help a most deservin society in its work BRILLIANT NUPTIALS Robert A Keyer formerly of this city but now located at Natchez and Mtse Laura Arrighi were married in St Marys Cathedral by the Rev Path Hayden Thursday afternoon The wedding was a great facial event A recap ties was held at the home of the brides father The bridegroom b welt known in the soften world and the bride Iia the daughter of Capt Frank Arrighi one of the most prominent men in the StateV Mesafs Joseph Mr Keyer pmt Thorns j Keyw of LovUvWe two brothers oY the bridegrooms wire ainoiig the attendants i n A philosopher rlaee to remark that SOH tmarried men talkiin theta sleep because2 that is about the odly ebaucethsy r-pt i r f R K W 0r HIS SAD END Fatal Fall of Dennis Crow hy tAged Resilient or the- o West Fuel Walks Out of ThirdStory Win low and His Neck Is Broken Ills Body Discovered on the Thosn r Brown UNFORTUNATE MAN ALMOST BLIND The friends of Dennis Crowley throughout the city of Louisville were all shocked Wednesday morning when the announcement was made that his dead body had been found upon the side walk at Seventh and Oak streets the result of a fall from a thirdstory window in which his neck was broken Mr Crowley was sixtyfive years old and had for some time past been making his home with his sou who resided in the third story of the building occupied by John Hickey The unfortunate man was nearly blind his eyesight being affected by cataracts from which he had ofrecent years suffered considerably The most plausible explanation of the CrowleyEarose at an early morning and in attempting to leave his room fell out of the thirdstory window which he evidently mistook for the door leading therefromThe intimation of his death wall when the body was soon afterward found lying on the sidewalk by Officer Thomas roundstThe were taken charge by Dougherty Keenan and the relatives immediately notified Examination re vealed the fact that death must have been instantaneous Dennis Crowley was among the older residents of this city and was well known and respected He came to Louisville from Ireland many years ago and had led a busy and useful life The remains were prepared for burial and removed to the home of John Crowley 2306 Second street where they were viewed by many Wsr o+cragtrlcodaandreislives The funeral took place yesterday worn ing from St Louis Bertrands church the solemn mass of requiem being largely attended INDIANA RESULTS Chairman John Flynns Great Victory In Floyd County The Democrats nowhere have more reason to congratulate themselves upon the result of Tuesdays election than our friends in New Albany and Floyd COUfttJ j Owing to the untiring energy and cease less effort of John P Flynn Chairman of the Floyd County Democratic Central j Committee every nominee of the party scored a glorious victory though their ii Republicans opponents at all times were confident- e Chairman Flynn and his colleagues areQ entitled to more than ordinary credit when it is remembered that McKlnley carried i Floyd county four years alto by 346 majority This year every Democrat on the county ticket was elected and Aryan received 350 majority During the post few days he has been receiving con gratulatious upon the result from prom inept Democrats in all parts of Indiana RAILROAD FATALITY Thomas Walsh the wellknown utter ney left yesterday for Connersville led responslbilityY j who was run over and killed by a Big 1 Four excursion train at that place laltjj i Sunday It scents the train had pawed the station before stopping Mrs Walsh s who was about sixty years old had gotten i off and was walking toward the depot when the train backed and ran over her with the sad result shore noted J INTERESTING DISCOVERY LastmonthThomasPludketkofEnniete killed excavated an important crannog i or lake dwelling on the lands of Mr Mi 1 1ter sear that tows The cranuog was BaSrter It lay in a small bogfilled lake and would have been unnoticed by any save s trained eye On removing the peat ths piles and platform were laid bare The pilingand crowtimbering were remarka bly well done untrimmed birch trees be Whileaoak was used for the stouter pito The finds were rather disappointing fOr so large a crannog A large quantity of the broken pottery of the usual crannog kind was found an iron axe of early form and i a few other article of iron a fragment of a comb and soave brouie harp pegs It would appear that the cranitog bad not suffered violent ctlOliluWbieh see H large number of relics might line been expected but that the inhabitants hid abandoned it taking with them most of their implements and utensil Mr Plnakett has generously presented the whole of the nodi to the national collec tion in the Science and Art Muaetua 1 DubUn n C o J S t4 i 07ti Jtj L r fl r 0t i- I I KENTUCKY nnuunuuwnuwa IRISHfMERI6fN O votd to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americana WIL7IAt12 M HIGGINS PL1bllJur S 9UBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAIt PER YEAR SINGLE COPY sc Entered at the Louisville PoatoHice as SecondCUss Matter AMittsall C8lIGl alutlenl te the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West Green Street UISVIIUVKY SATURDAY NOVEMBER to 1900 THE RESULT The election Tuesday was the quietest and most orderly ever held in Louisville There was a lack of t enthusiasm throughout the entire campaign and evidence is plentiful that the element which fought Bryan so strongly four years ago only accorded him a lukewarm support though professing a desire for his election The present man agement of the party has not been wise in its treatment ofa large number of Democrats who stood true to the ticket four years ago and success need not be looked for until all come together again The latest reports indicate the election of Gov Beckbam by a safe major ity though the Republicans still hope for his defeat There seems to be a growing sentiment for the reorganization of the party but this will prove unavailing of suc cess unless all elements are accorded recognition There has been alto gether too narrow a course pursued by those in control Let us hope for unity and success next year NO PAY FOR SUNDAY WORK Last week Judge Miller of the Louisville Chancery Court ren dered a decision that affects hun dreds workingmen in this city a but which owing to the political excitement they seem to have overlooked In the case of Graves vs Klein a suit for wages for work done in repairing and putting up machinery Judge Miller held that Graves was not entitled to pay for that part of his work done on Sunday because Sunday labor is pro hibited by the statute on Sunday observance The Sunday observ ance fanaticand there are many good people fanatical upon that question will fully but thoughtlessly approve the decisionwe- say thoughtlessly because upon mature reflection its injustice is clear Graves is deprived of his wages not because he did not earn them or give full and satisfactory service but on the technicality that the service was rendered on Sun day We have the highest respect for Judge Miller as a man lawyer and r Judge but his decision is against equity justice and public policy the three fundamental bases to a Jjust decision and though according to lawthe forms of lawas are far too many court decisions nowa daysit is morally equitably wrong discourages honesty and fairness and fosters and encourages fraud Equity awards to each of the liti- 8ant4their jjust rights and inflicts on each the just penalty of their omis sions or misdeeds That Graves rendered a quid pro quo for his wages is not disputed that Klein U received the benefit of Graves labor Is admitted yet because Graves vio lated the law by working on Sun cfayhe is punished by being deprived of his pay but Klein who is equally guilty of violating the law by employing Graves to work on that day isnot punished bat rewarded by getting Graves labor for nothing One of judge Millers predeces sors on the Chancery bench in deciding a cUe in which the defendant relied on tecuajcaiitiet decided for plaintiffs prefacing hisI decision withii He who atekr equity should dp equity and though that decision was not strictly to the letter of the law it was sustained by the Court of Appeals and compelled the defend ant to pay a just debt and put a stop to the practice of dishonest property owners evading the pay ment of street and other public improvements It is evident that Judge Miller did not follow that I notIequity or payment a just debt but opens the way under the law for fraud by every dishonest employer who may wish to take advantage of it No one will claim that there is any justice in the decision which deprives a laborer of his hire no matter what may be the letter or purpose of the law not the most fanatical of Sunday observers for the same fundamental authority on Sunday observance emphatically declares that the laborer is worthy of his hire Public policy when to enforce rigidly the letter of law would injure or interfere with the public peace health morals convenience comforts interests and individual rights the courts have universally held does not apply and have declined to uphold and enforce it And respecting public policy no law has been so generally the sub ject of court decisions as the Sun day observance statute It being always held that except where the alleged violation was if labor wholly unnecessary disturbing the public peace or any act of a char acter to be clearly a desecration the courts have declined to enforce Jts t i t Cw c The American people are to be plain sticklers for Sunday observ ance though in no country is the strict letter of the law on Sunday observance so generally ignored and violated simply because public policy is given so wide a definition due to the American idea of what con stitutes public peace health morals convenience comforts interests atid individual rights All are anxious to observe and enjoy Sundaynot religiously rhCtpsin their own way bnt sacrifice their privilege more or less to the public Work men none the less but more than any other class desire rest from labor on Sunday but the demands of the public deprive them of it Few workmen willingly work on Sunday and only where their employment is due to the public demand or an emergency to pre vent loss or delay to employer as in the GravesKlein case will they do so All law even the divine law allows works of necessity on Sunday and what constitutes neces sity depends upon the wants habits conditions health peace and com fort of the public With the Amer ican people these are great and diversified audIt necessity is in this connection givena broad and liberal definition- In this country thousands are employed in Sunday work regularly on railroads street railways news papers steam and other vessels bridges highways in hotels tele graphy telephones restaurants health and pleasure resorts or like GraveStin fitting up altering or repairing machinery in shops fac tories founderies etc which can only be done when the machinery is idle and must be done on Sunday to avoid loss to employer and all other employee if done on any other day All this Sunday labor if in violation of the letter of the law on Suudayooervauceud according to Judge Millers decision In such violation that the laborer IsI not entitled to weaver at law his wages therefor if bM employer fauaor refuses to ply Judge Millers decision even if a r It is according to law is not only unjust but fraught with mischief offers a premium on dishonesty and tends to increase contempt for law and foster anarchy While the workingmen like all others dislike to be robbed when filched of their wages it is aggravating to the bor der of frenzy for tote robbery to be sanctioned and upheld according to the law which they are told they must respect as lawabiding citizens Hon Hugh OConnor who was defeated for Congress in the Third Indiana district made a splendid race His campaign was a most creditable one and won for him many warm friends and admirers Though defeated he will yet be heard from as he deserves well of the Republican party for which he fought so valiantly That he could accomplish much more in the com ing Congress than his opponent must be now admitted The Democrats of New Albany and Floyd county now see the wis dom of the selection of John P Flynn for Chairman of their County Central Committee Had certain others who are looking for Demo crutic patronage labored as faithfully as he the majority might have been some little greater Floyd county never had an abler Chair man However one may be pleased with the result of the election the defeat of two blackguards and their absence from the next Congress will be generally regarded as a good riddanceLentz Democrat and Pettigrew Republican The shame less vulgarity of these two men has at times caused decent people to blushirrespective of politics There is no rest for the weary Before the ballots of Tuesdays election were counted the New York papers placed names of can didates for Mayor at the masthead to be voted for in November 1901 Chief of Police Haager is to be commended for the fairness of the instructions issued for the guidance of thepolice on election day They were faithfully carried out by the members of the force Bernard Coll and James Fortune made gallant races in Clark county for Treasurer and Joint Senator and are to be congratulated upon their deserved victory HOUSEHOLD HINTS Mother of pearl articles should be cleanedwith whiting and cold water Soap discolors them In blowing out a candle hold it aloft and then blow upward This will prevent scattering of the grease Keep rubber plants exposed to the light during the winter but free from frost Water should be given in moderate quantity To remove rust cover steel with sweet oil and leave it op for two or three days then dust it thickly with finelypowdered unslacked lime and rub till the rust dis appears CodlIver oil when taken regularly will generally have a beneficial effect upon the complexion Those who dislike the taste may take it with orange bitters or orange and ginger wine Whalebones will sometimes turn in the casing in spite of all we do to prevent them If they do take the bones out put them in boiling water for five minutes and then iron them straight It should not be forgotten that even in the coldest days fresh air and sunlight are invaluable as purifying agents Win dows should be opened beds tripped and sleeping rooms aired thoroughly every morning The best way to fasten the thread at the end ofa sewing machine seam is to turn back on the seam just sews and stitch for half an inch or more Then you can cut thread and not stop to tie which takes a great deal of time and is absolutely necessary if you would not have your thread ripping out all the timeTo detect impure water draw a tumbler ful from the tap at night put a piece of white lump sugar in it and place it on the kitchen mantelshelf or iu any place where the temperature will notbe tinder sixty degrees Fahrenheit In the morn ing the water if pure will be perfectly clear if contaminated by ttwage or other ill puritlea the water will be milky TkU i4a simple and safe test well known by chemiats A broom will last eager according to old and ixperieaeedhouekeepen if it ia dipped Into boiling wfrequently It will also continue to sweep u a neW thoroughlybrinlflatid Jtabkt to bnak iwddee being hard Oat the oatpat Desk ta1inijptla broom it boiltagta Mapaudf once a week A broolti should sever teat on UM brush end n i h c l y tt tiYelODr John OucMerloney left Wednesday for New York City He will return home next week B S Mattingly one of the leading citizens of Lebanon arrived in the city Wednesday John Kincheloe has returned from Hardinsburg where he spent several days with relatives Miss Prances ilcAteer left Wednesday for Indianapolis where she is the guest of Mrs Reuben Miller Miss Rhoda Peter will leave Monday for New York City where she will spend several weeks with friends Miss Berry a society belle of Anita Springs has been the guest of Mrs Rosa McLennan 1700 Third street Clarence Dougherty who has been ill of typhoid fever for the past two months was able this week to see his friends who are rejoiced over his improved condition There has arrived a pretty maiden at the home of John Higgins 1821 Ninth street much to the delight of the happy father and the many friends of the family Miss Emma Moser and Charles Mel cher wellknown young people of New Albany were united in marriage Wednesday morning atSt Marys church The bride is a handsome woman and occupies a high social standing James P Barrys friends are all con gratulating himupon becoming the father of a handsome baby boy which he declares is the prize youngster of High street Both mother and son are well andreceiving calls from their numerous friends Mr and Mrs Patrick Moran will cele brate the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage tomorrow at their home 802 West Sixth street New Albany The event has a double interest it being Mrs Morans sixtyseventh birthday It will be enjoyed by a family reunion The Married Womans Euchre Club was entertained Monday afternoon at the residence of Mrs Louis Hart 1045 Second street Mrs John W Slack won the first prize and Mrs John Serpell the second The club will meet next week with Mrs John Clark 2008 Third avenue St Cecilias Musical Club will give a delightful euchre at Euclid Hall 650 West Jeffersonstreet Wednesday even ing November 14 There will be dane ing for those who do not care to play and after the euchre refreshments will be served All who attend are assured of having a good time besides aiding a charitable cause Michael Noon a popular employe of the Big Four and Miss Nola Chapman were marrieda1 St Augustines church Wednesday m nWg by the Rev Father John OConneli who was also the celebrant of the nuptial mass The attend ants were William 0 Eversole and Miss Nellie Noon The happy couple have gone to housekeeping in Ohio Falls Miss Mayme Dugan entertained a number of her friends at her home Wed nesday evening in honor of Miss Helen Boyle of Worcester Mass Those pres ent were Misses Del Keiran Nellie OHearn LIllie Keiran Helen Boyle Mollie KeirrtnMnyiiie Dugan Messrs John Bishop Theo Doll Philip Schlem nter Joe Herbst Joe Kruse Dan Raf ferty Pat Connaughton Rodger Mc Grath Owen Keiran Mr Freeman and Messrs and Mesdames Woody James Dugan and Mrs Connolly The evening was devoted to singing and other amuse ments features being the selections of the Standard Comedy Four andvocal solos by Misses Del Keiran and Helen Boyle A pretty wedding was celebrated at St Augustines church in Jeffersonville Tues day morning at 0 oclock when Miss Julia Lynch daughter of Mr and Mrs Frank Lynch became the bride of Michael Bochart The bridal party was led by Katie Lynch and Mary Dean flower girls The attendants were J Lynch brother of the bride PI Finzer of New Albany Miss Barbara Bochart sister of the groom and Miss Carrie Lynch a sister pf the bride The brides maids wore gowns of lavender Paris muslin trimmed in lace The bride was gowned in while A reception was ten dered Mr and Mrs Bochart at Spleths Theater during the evening when they received the congratulations of a host of friends Miss Gertrude Lyddan gave a delight ful party to tier friends Friday night of last week at her home 1424 Seventh street Music and dancing were features and an elegant luncheon was served at midnight Among the guests present were Misses Babe D wan Lillie Callahan Clara Simms Lizzie Callahan Maggie Erbele Maggie Callahan Mabel Davis Eva Crawley Sue Williams Lizzie Mal Ion Mary Crawley Emma Lee Mayme Jenkins Lila Troxell Mayme Sullivan AntoinetteWoebker Nuta Moffett Nettie Lyddan Messrs Rob Hucee Louis Mc Mauamau Claude Thompson Charlie Keal Wilson Hamilton Frank Stone Tomtuie CalkkMi Al Burchel John Arm strong Joe Troxell George Sloane Will Humphrey Lotthie Blyibe Joe Sullivan Dennis Rtardon Jimiule McKearnin Andy Heagher Harry Smith alai Louie DngauFntfty MIN Laura NUterfch miter tilled a ttcmipir of bar frkada at a delightful motion end euchre at her reakuct Wifaiirtay aningi Plowing feature wets the piano solos by Mia Rose Hubor ad the vocal selections of Mir Bee Malarkey rube captivated her Mare with bat eweet voice During ebounteouecollation Misses Mary Higriaa Nettle Hotffiuui P 1ti y i hfl yf ItubyJ tickler Gertrude Herbold Bee Mullarkey Rosa Huber Laura Hilierich Will and Pat Savage Charles Score Dr Keen Hugh Higgins Dr Graw Garfield Seebert Louis Francke Mr and Mrs John Hillerich Mr and Mrs Fred Hil lerich The prizes were won by Mrs John Hillerich and Pat Savage The consolation prizes were captured by Dr Graw of New Orleans and Miss Nettle Holtman Miss Maggie Martin gave a most enjoyable surprise party last week at the residence of her brother John Martin 1225 Churchill street in honor of her sin ter Miss Mary who will leave Monday for St Paul Minn Those present were as follows Misses Maggie and Mary Martin Maggie and Mary Joyce Nonie and Maggie Gannon Mamie and Nonie Coleman Nora Martin Mary and Maggie Coleman Clara OConnor Mayme Kavanaugh Mayme OHara Clara and Leona Blau Maggie Killkenny Bridgie Madden Maggie Wolfe Nell Linskey Nellie and Nora Couuanghton Evelyn Smith Mayme Murphy Lillie Smith Delia Cahill Messrs Will Boone Will Loe Charlie Huber Charlie Boone Chick Hall William Madden John Swift John Shanghnessy John Kavanaugh Will Tyler Peter Coleman John Nolan Ernest Borders John Giaco metti George Bleu Tim Reardon Tom Higgins Mall Shanghnessy John OBrien Harry Preston Jim Burke Joe Martin Walter Henley Will Hughes John Grogan Messrs and Mesdames John Martin Will OConnor and Walter Smith Dancing was indulged until a late hour when a delicious supper and refreshments were served I RECENT DEATHS Mr and Mrs David Reilly have the sympathy of a host of friends in the loss of their infant son John who was buried in St Louis cemetery last Sunday after noonMrs Ellen Horan agedsixtyfive years passed away quietly Monday night at her home 124 Sixth street She had long been a resident of Louisville com ing here from Ireland Her death was caused by infirmities incident to oldage The funeral services were held Wednes day afternoon at the Cathedral The announcement of the death of Mrs John Moert which occurred Wed nesday morning at the family residence 1332 West Grayson street was a sad sur prise to her many friends and relatives Her funeral took place yesterday morn ing from St Marys church the solemn obsequies being largely attended Patrick OHara Louisvilles oldest and bestknown expressman died suddenly last Tuesday at his home 209 Eleventh street at the advanced age of eightyfive years Coroner McCullough was sum moned and the verdict was that death was due to old age The deceased is sur vived by two sons Patrick and Joseph OHara He was a native of Ireland but came to Louisville many years ago and was highly esteemed by all who knew him With regret we announce the death of John Nugent the popular young tele graph operator which occurred last Tuesday at the residence of his parents 2218 Portland avenue after an illness of rheumatism The deceased was well known and highly esteemed with a bright future before him His taking off at the early age of eighteen years was a severe blow to his many friends and relatives He was the son of Edward Nugent the tnnsfer agent for whom and his estimable wife heartfelt sympa thy is felt in their great bereavement The funeral took place from St Cecilias church Thursday morning with solemn requiem mass the edifice being thronged during the impressive services I IMPORTANT MEETINO Next Thursday night at Hibernian Hall there will be a very important meeting of the IrishAmerican Society when the manner of celebrating Robert Emmets anniversary will be determined Since the last meeting Secretary Joe Byrne has received a large number of applications and therefore urges every member to be present to assist at the initiation THE HUMAN HISS At Cape Town a lion tamer was going through a performance in a cage with a full grown lion lately caught Suddenly it was seen that the brute was putting the trainer through his paces rather than being put through itself Softly crouch ing and creeping the big cat edged itself between the thoroughly unnerved man and the door of the den fixing its victim with two rolling yellow orbs of flaming ferocity and sawing the empty air with its tufted toil as it crouche 1 preparatory tospringingMany among the audience used to cowprehended knowledge end the presence of mind to avert the apparently inevitable Pursing up his lips as though he were going to whistle he emitted a hoarse low rasping hissThe beast heard and understood for the sound was an exact imitation of the noise wade by the giant constrictor when its huge body is coiled for the throw that never misses that never relaxes and that no beast of the field is strong enough to withstand Again and yet again the raucous sound rasped the stillness and the angry brute drew back its heed its greatteYHlfeW small and dull the hack ka rose and stiffened OH Hi back and it cow whining OH the floor of the ageThe largest room in the world under one roof and unbroken by pillars is at St Petersburg It is 840 feet long by ISO iu brMdtb Br daylight it la used for null Ury displays and a wbole battalion can completely maneuver Ju it By night ioOOQ w XJ tapin tift1t a beautiful ap pearance The roof it a singk arch of trota r j Teethjlace to Louisville i Dental Parlors 544 FOURTH ST 1 Right Next to Avenue Theater Their prices are the lowest work the best and all guaranteed They will treat you right REMEMBER THE PLACE Louisville Dental Parlors 1m3iT J WATHENS mIGE CREAMM fFACTORY lCREAMERY AND BAKERY 629 Eigh1h streetFinest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75c Brick and Euchre Cream per gallon 100 Capacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as 200 miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers and everyday orders Long distance telephone 2144 JOHN B FRANIC A WALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone aopa LOUISVILLE KY JOHN F OBRTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY GEHERf f goN Complete assortment of the latbst styles and best makes of Cooking and Heating Stoves Cast and Steel Ranges 214 WEST MARKET ST NEAR SE- CONDCOAL Dougn f GO 1207 WEST MAIN STREET Wholesale and Retail Dealers in JELLICO LUMP 325 JELLICO NUT 300 300LAUREL 325PittsburgNow is the time to buy your winter supply of freshly mined and well screened JeflFco and Laurel Coal TEL 460 FOR THE BES- TGROCERIES FRESH MEATS A- NDVEGETABLES GO TO WILLIAMff rfWISIstry my own Yt16cn r f r 1 i How Are Your I ELECTRIC FANS I J J GRONEN 638 Third St PRACTICAL ELECTRICIAN ANDM- ANUFACTURING AGENT LOUISVILLE KY Repair Work a Specialty I Wiring of all Kinds Teleohono 1865 NfW ITREDINGS HHOTEL- M J SWEENEY Prop C100 PER DAY Amert8 sad European Pin f 620622 W MarketSt LoulsYllle K- Telepbone i 941A The finest and best equipped dol lar a day hotel in Louisville Special rates to professional peo pie It + HI RfAGANJS EXCHANGE S W Cot Preston and Market Wlnl Liquors and Cigars f Hot Soup and Warm LunchIJ r S Manuscript t ofq I Missing i APVf i toli y ITHEKENTUCKY r IRISH l AMERICANHas upon its Fifth Volume The promises made to its readers and friends in the first issue Ihave been faithfully observed and its circu lation has enjoyeda 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 will make 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 J s i advertisers who should remember the fact i It fir5 that 1t has the Official Indorsementof the41 j r CENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives of the Trades Unions of Louisville P- Y4- J TUB SUDS6fiDtion Price IS ONLY iI PER 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- f liberal and honest publication one that maybe relied upon for its every word SUBSCRIBE NO- WAdvertisers g z z i V t Will serve their interests best by sending in their copy as early in the week as possible They will find that advertisements placed in this paper will be productive of the best- results as it now has a very large circulation r ii amonthe best class of our citizens 4 1 Z Z Z Z i ir Tr V i ctv lQI v v vr Addressall Correspondence andBtin 1Cbmmuni cations to the KENTUCKYK IRISHH AMERICANm N CIcfI 26 W8T R N8IRfL o n IRELAND JRecord of the Most Important o the Recent Events CUlled I From Exchanges twostory house occupied by Michael1 Collins in the Lower road Cork was gut ted by fire- Thomas Kearon a shipowner was killed by falling into the hold of one of his vessels at Arklow County Wlcklow Cork Gaelic County Board appointed a subcommittee to arrange and report on a memorial to the late President William AhernMiss Ida Kellys marriage with Francis Monahan Indian civil service took place quietly at Newtown County Galway on Tuesday the 23d ult The Dublin Gazette contains the con firmation of a provisional order of the Local Government Board constituting the town of Westport an urban sanitary dig trict The Lord Mayor of Dublin last Mon day ruled out of order the resolution t confer the freedom of the city upon President Kruger There was great excitement during the meeting of the corporationAn was held by Dr J E Nally coroner on the body of Ned Morley who was killed ou the line at a short distance from the Ballyhaunis railway station After a lengthened inquiry the jury of which J P Caulfield was foreman foun a verdict of accidental death The Irish probate of the will of Sir W H Levenge ninth baronet of Knockdrin Castle Mullingar who died on April 17 has been sealed at Somerset House and administration granted to his widow The personalty is sworn at about 6000 but is exclusive of the Knockdrin and other settled estates which pass to Sir Richard Leveuge the eldest son and present baronet An official of the Midland Great Western Railway Company is in Ulster surveying the district through which all exten lion of their line to Cookstown would pass He was in Cookstown on Thurs day to select the most suitable position For the Cookstown terminus and also taking the names of the owners and occupiers of houses which the company will have to acquire- At the Waterford Petty Sessions before Mayor Nelson Samuel Morris Ulick Burke W J Smith and Alderman Ilcarnes John Drohan was charged with the manslaughter of Patrick Carroll on Sunday October 7 in Arundell square After hearing the deposition of Dr Mack esy and other witnesses taken at the in quest the magistrates returned Drohan for trial to the Winter Assizes A fire occurred at the Vulcan foundry Union quay Cork The fire brigade after an hours hard work had mastered the flames The great danger was that the fire would spread to OBriens horse repository which is a timber structure i girlsindustrialalso in danger and almost a panicc was caused there many of the inmates having retired The damage done is consider ableAt the Derry petty sessions before Alderman Bell and a full bench Consta ble Macdonald summoned John Houston of Chamberlain street for being drunk and disorderly on High street and also for cursing the Pope at the same time and place He was fined 40s and costs or one months imprisonment The Chairman remarked that it was an expensive luxury to curse anyone even King William King James King John or King Harry VIII Inquiries made at the flax mills Black pool elicited the information that there was no further development in connection with the present strike The hundreds of those thrown out employmentt are wandering about listlessly apparently anxious that a settlement should be are rived at A very general feeling prevails that the present crisis is one which calls for interference from some citizens of in fluence with a view to coming to some amicable arrangement William Fox agent of the Lough Swilly steamers while proceeding by bicycle to Portsalon met with a serious accident about three miles from Rath mullah At the place where the accident occurred there is a steep bill and it iis surmised that he lost control of the ma chine He was thrown violently against the wall fracturing his skull and some time after was found lying on the road side He was removed to a house in the vicinity and lies in a very precarious con dition with no hope of recovery A public meeting which was held in the Town Hall Coleraine presided over by Mr Barrie Coleraine Urban Council unanimously adopted resolutions urging that Coleraine should be the permanent official headquarters of Derry County Council and that the assizes should be held in Coleraine as the moat central town in the administrative county A representative deputation consisting of the speakers was appointed to interview the County Council and take other steps to realize the wishes of the people A young man of the farming class named Edward Flynn aged twentysix a native of Rahan near Tullamore while attending a steam threshing machine at the farmyard of a cousin of his dtt Stone met with a stocking accident Os the previous evening Flynn went to Stones place near Moate to awist in the threshing operations and while enc gaged in feeding the milt of theengine his band wea pulled in by the beaters j and the right arm completely torn from the body a few laches from the shoulder The unfortunate man iia in a very critical condition Richard WillUwa Barrington of Eden lyric County Dublin died suddenly at tjaaddudno at the ege of ixtytwo Jfe waa a non of Daniel BarrJBgtoa by Antdaughter of Richard William of Dram condra Castle County Dublin a 4agrandson of Sir 1oDlr of l k 1 IRISH 8SOCIETYDIRECTORRYiff- f AO Il- DIWSIONnI Meets on the Second and Fourth Tuesday Evenings of Each Month President Thomas J Dolan Vice President Tim J Sullivan Recording SecretaryL D Perranda Financial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank street TreasurerJohn Mullo- ySergeantatArmsJohn Killeen SentinelTim Lyons DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month President William T Meellan CampfieldRecording FlnancialSecretaryJobn T Kenney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Wednesday Evenings af Each Month PresidentJohn Cavanaugh Vice PresidentMichael Hoban SheridanoFinancial SecretaryJames Coleman 117 Twentieth TreasurerGeorge J Butler- DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn Hennessy LynchfLangandAssistantJohn Sbaughnessy Treasurer Harry Brady SergeantatArms Jerry Hallalmn Sentinel William Ansbro DIVISION 1 NEW ALBANY ThursdayEvenings President Din Walsh Vice President JohnWinu PlynuFinancialTreasurerJohn McBarron DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall ReillyPresidentRobert Vice President Jphn Kinney Recording SecretaryDan Gleason HoganTreasurerMichael IRISH AMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month PresidentCharles P Feeney First Vice President Thos D Claire MurphyRecordingFinancial Secretary Joseph Byrne TarpeySergeantJohn KenneySentinelTimothy Limerick first baronet who with his sons founded Limerick Hospital and Infirm ary He was formerly a Captain in the Hon East India Companys service and served in the Indian mutiny and Burmah campaigns His elder daughter Alice Henrietta was married in 1898 to Wil liam Keswick ffEastvvickPark At the usual monthly meeting of the Board of Governors of the Enniscorthy Lunatic Asylum the election of matron was proceeded with There had been twentyeight applicants for the position but a committee of the board which bad previously met recomended that only five applications be considered Only two candidates however were proposed Miss Kennedy and Miss Kelly Both received seven votes but the Chairman John Cullin gave his vflte tRt Miss Kelly who was accordingly declared election Miss Kelly is a sister of Dr T J Kelly one of the most popular and respected medical practitioners in Enniscorthy On Wednesday the remains of the Dowager Lady De Freyne were removed from her late residence Cahir House Loughglynn County Roscommon and interred in the family burial vault Frenchpark The funeral was an ex tremely large and influential gathering The people of the district mustered iinl strong force at the funeral and the cere monist was of a most impressive charac ter As n demonstration of the esteem in which the deceased lady was held by her neighbors and the community at large the tenantry on the De Freyn- estate turned out in large numbers Th coffin covered with wreaths was con veyed to the Catholic church French park where a solemn requiem mass was offered up for the repose of her soul At a meeting of the Limerick Corporation Aldermen Prendergast presiding Councillor Whelan proposed a resolution congratulating the Queen of the nether- lands on affording protection to President Kruger He said it was a disgrace to Europe that England should have been allowed to rob the Poem of their country Councillor Dalton seconed the resolution Councillor OBrien said he refused as a Democrat to sign his name or associate e himself in any way with a monarchy or with any royal family who were simply whlping out the lifeblood of the nation He proposed a direct negative Council for Fitzgerald seconded the amendment The Chairman called for a show of hands on the resolution which was met with several cries ofII Yes and No Councillor OBrien said they sympa thised with Kruger but disagreed with presenting any address to a crowned head Councillor Vaughan also protested against the resolution passing The Chairman declared the resolution paned Councillor OBrien Vaughan OBrien and FUigrald dissenting amid cheers and counter cheers The Chai- rmatiHtudec1er d the meeting adjourned By his Baying There is more joy in heaven over mw signser that repenteth than over nlnctjI MMl nine just persons who imd so ripiaiince Christ made humility the fata afrMtranec into para dine i Gout ia rarely kaown among the world ingclaMM at Inland TWr immunity from thia twornUi if thought to bt dm to UM fat tfcaftWMood cMubUlantff of potatoes a f r oJ f frr HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekOeneral- News Notes A military ball under the patronage of Division 40 of Brighton Mass will be held December 6 The recent field day of the Pawtucket and Blackstone Valley Hibernians has proved The annual a great successI I Hinds of Montreal will take place on Sun day afternoon November 18 The Ladies Auxiliary of Chelsea Mass will have a peddlers parade and dance in Hibernian Hall next Thursday nightA special meeting of the Monroe County Board held at Rochester effecte- a reorganization and elected officers fo the next year The Hibernian Knights of Providenc- will give a ball Thanksgiving eve and a fair the latter part of December They are never idle At a recent meeting of the New York County Board of Directors held in New York City five lecturers and organizers were appointed for that county among the number being Major Edward Mc CrystalDivision 3 of Providence closed a suc cessful fair last week The committee iin charge expect to have realized 1000 and are much pleased at the success achieved The big prize contested for was a house and lot National Secretary James P Bree pf Connecticut has called for the name and address of every member of the order in the United States and Canada in order to insure the correct delivery of the new official mouthy bulletin of the order The National Treasurer P T Moran recently forwarded check for 5000 t Galveston for the relief of tine sufferers from the hurricane He also at the sam time sent a check for 2000 to South Africa for the fund for bringing back tIbo the United States the American ambulance corps Dont fail to attend the meeting of Division 1 next Tuesday night James Rogers will deliver an interesting ad dress which will include a history of the order in Louisville and Kentucky and will revive pleasant memories of many former prominent Irishmen who have gone to their eternal rest Patrick Flanagan the expolitical pris oner whose life sentence had been commuted through the efforts of the Association at the end of fifteen years i appealing to the order in Rhode Island for assistance on the plea that his im prisonment in an English dungeon has incapacitated him for work Division 14 which was inaptly styled a ladles It division turns out to have nothing feminine about it says the Providence Visitor but is composed of a sturdy band that will prove a credit to theorder and menace to the laurels of sister societies of the State The division Started in with a membership of sixty five and at the meeting to be held on Sunday fifty more applications will be presented FASHION FOIBLES French batiste in black and trimmed with lace makes a fashionable corset Frosted gauze in new material called givrine is used for evening gowns which are also made of embroidered tulle Shaded suede belts studded with steel gold or enamel and fastened with handsome buckles to match ire very muc wornBlack white and gold braid tiny gold buttons and narrow velvet ribbons are the prevailing trimmings for little girls gowns while for more dressy occasions lace is used A pretty decoration for colors is a nar row band of bias velvet or velvet ribbon a third of an inch wide with tiny little gold beads sewn on each edge a little I distance apart Long coats of black satin with fine stitched down tucks from the Empire yoke to a little way above the hem are bee worneBrown is one of the colors on which gold is at its best and the place it has found at the head of the fashionable colors of the season is but the natural result of the gold fad Velvet buttons embroidered with gold decorate some of the gowns and velvet cut in different small designs possibly circles and embroidered with gold iisI another mode of embellishment For materials for small childrens wear the colors are bright or else very delicate in tint and cashmere lansdown and thin silks are very popular There are fine wool plaids which are useful and makeup effectively with the lace collar The latest sleeve model is quite close and plain for the entire length except at the elbow where there is a full puff Whether this will find favor or not is not a settled question but just at present th bell shape with the lingerie of silk under sleeve prevails Pretty little coats for very young girlsI are made of light clothin the double breasted sacquc style with large turndownt collars la open silk applique Other jackets have velvet or lace collars and more simple style of cloth trimmed with braid Then there is the long Empire coat trimmed with stitched bands As for skirts the reports that they to be shorter have not been verified a yet Possibly the tailor gowns for stree wear are of a more sensible length touching the grputid butt everything I the way of a dressy costume whatever the material may be has along fill skirt which means that it isi full around the feet but plain anal close fitting around the hips SouMt of the mew winter twU look like UM MUMHMT wodtla reversed They some down fat and low ow tJM fonlfrttd witk o n C tiI Vll llCMii1 i JOSEPH D COONEYMA- NUFACTURER OP AIM LAWLERS ONARO HiI I A SUPERIOR G OIW3P CIGAR 1207 West Main Street Louisville IHT1F + iJIiihSiIF St Cloud Hotel 5 B Cor 2d fi Jefferson Stfty TA FLANNELLY Proprietor I European Plan 60c 76c and 100 American Plan 2 and 250 +HHlHMHtHt+llHt1H SavingsrSomethingeIF 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 Eggsf5CENTS CHARLES L JACQUES 2422 St XavIer LayTwelveoliens and pullets laid 1233 eggs in 1899 Aprile151 Sept 152 Oct 83 Nov 83 Dec Ms MURPHYDHAMJR IN GROCERIES PRODUCE MEATS Wines Llqnon Feed Hay and Orals N JT Cor Ntrentftnth and Portland doe WHEN YOU VISIT iMfRICKsCALL UPON John Hickey SEVENTH AND OAK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out DINKY SflLOON J IIIOICEJY Prop FINE WINES LIQUORS CIGARS S E Cor Foureenth and Main FAHEYS EXCHANGE JOHN B FAHEY Prop N E Cor Seventh and Market Choice Wines hLiquors and Cigars Telephone 3O44A VANTED Firstclass agents for our ordinary and industrial departments None but intel ligent and capable men need apply Commlsslol1s paid daily LOUISVILLE INVESTMENT CO Room 10 Louisville Trust Building a mass of trimming at the back Very long narrow buckles of gold and steel or a mixture of both are seen everywhere on every kind of shape and sonic of them are so long that they are put through the center of a bow and extend over on the crown at the back HER AD ANSWERED Some people want something for noth ing an exchange that is by no means equitable The following story is told of a recent advertiser whose like is to be encountered frequently The announcement ran A lady in delicate health wishes to meet with a useful companion She must be domesticated musical an early riser amiable of good appearance and have some experience in nursing Total abstainer preferred Comfortable home No salary Shortly afterward this amiable give meeverythingfornothing lady received a parcel bearing the familiar inscription containedea meeklooking cat ALEOAL POINT At a term of the Circuit Court in one of the upriver counties of New York not long ago a horse case was on trial anda aawitness 1 Well sir you saw this horesald the defendants counsel Yes ire I dosI jjet opened mouth to find out Itgoalnvettt Stop cried the opposing counsel Your house I object to any conversation carried on between the witness and the borne when the plaintiff WM not present H The objection WM mwUiiud tiietkingaedrat lb ROGER NOIUM LiquoiII COOL LAGER ON DRAUGHT I N W Cor 21st aid Portland IMOORESPLflG 1621 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass Beer on the Avenue FINE WHISKY A SPECIAL WINES AND CIGARS Clearys Exciiangi 124 First Street WINES LIQUORS CIGAR I ONLY BEST BRANDS HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO LOW RATE FO- RThanksgiving Dai VIA Bio Four Rout populBigtween all stations within a distance 150 miles from starting part at a rate i One and OneThird Foi FOR THE ROUND TRIP Tickets will be good for return to at including Nov 30 1900 particularsto i Agents Dig Four Route oraddresst uudcrsigde Warren J Lynch Gen Pass Tkt A W P Deppe Asst G P T A Cincinnati Ohio SJ GATES General Agent Louisville DO YOU WANT A nOME LOW RATE TO THE NEST NORTHWf FOR SETTLERS Bio Four Ron Round trip and oue way Set manyFourNovember 13 20 and 27 19 particularStocall on Agents Dig Four Route address the undersigned Warren J Lynch Gen Pass TktA W P Deppe Asst G PsC T AJ Cincinnati Ohio S J GATES General Agent Louisville Illinois Golltr THE FAST LINE TO Memphis A- NDNew OrleanT- wo Fast Trains Dally MfMPHIS AND NfW ORlUNS UM Leaves Louisville 940 pm dally at a Solid Vestibuled GasLtehted carrying Pullman Sleepers Cafe Din Cars and Free Reclining Chair Ca Arriving Memphis 840 a ntand tt Orleans 735 p m Louisville bJe Sleeper open for occupancy at 830 pj IHHfW ORlUNS SPfClAl Leaves Louisville at 1201 daily anil Memphis 11 pm New Orleans 9fl m Solid Vestibuled Train with thro Sleeping Cars Meals served in Dini Cars On Friday this train carriei Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car from LOI ville to Los Angeles and Sn Fh cIsco California without any chaJ or delay w j MCBRIDE City AgentFourth ll A H HansonG A Chic Wm Alfred Kelfond A G P Aj LomsviU BIG FOUR ROUT tJ T- OIndianapolis Peoria CHICAND AM POINTS I INDIANA and MICHIG BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner lkth6tadlliv r CITY TICKKT OPFlCKo No X13 Voaith Ave j QATIcells Ge Louisville rlt O P A H A G P A CWCDtNATI O lJ- Ll I orGII i h ff Iii I 1f rSit j c r N BUY YOUR COAL FROM r PACIFIC COAL CO 452 W Jefferson CHAS IL CRUSH MANAGER H H H U M t tt t t H tt tt t t t tt iHHMMIMMHt t t t GUILFOYLE SIMONSTA- ILORS AND IMPORTERS Havel removed their store to 320 West Market street between Third and Fourth where we will be glad to see all of our old friends and customers Our clothes give universal satisfaction GUILFOYLE sIMo S TAILORS AND IMPORTERS JSfV S1ore No ago Vt st Market t9tretst + H tt t tt t t t t tt t t tt t++++++++++++tt tt H t t t ++a23iH1 +I t I IIt H H + HootI tH+H+l+t ItIH tH HANK WYBRANT PHOTOGRAPHER EW GALLERY 652 FOURTH AVE CHPJPOSIOMS IPOSTOIMMOIS Best lighted operating room in the city Newest scenery and backgro- undsRfNK IHHHHIH1 t +HHlHt1MH+HHIIIIIIH ftHR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED rewers and BottlerLOUISVILLE KY DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN OUOh6rtu K6611a11tU UNDERTAKERS uJ I22LWest Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth TJEiLNiPFIO1 T 12402 1 stills Promptly Attended to Day or Night Oarnriages Furnished for AuI Occasionsnn iiii 11100011 MolliluiGilt Gollipallil I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF r TAJLIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH ORANITE Monumentsi 41rAHiitlo Work Onl7 Seliclted Workslopa aad StttdloBi Carrara Italy WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET It l JJ llIIi rrtoel i t nnMI MM i1Mn Mnek Yn Mn 1k MM Iilnep MlilntalYn l lniiel PARADISEI e e SAMPLE ROOM II t hood Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Popl- t a e MJ HICKEY PROPRIETOR t one 384 r 248 Wst Jefferson Strs t iu + iuMMtleliM MlnYili IiiMMi 1w IMi YnMMnfN1eiABli r ta =Hspaat III AMID itEducate Young aJ3People Fee HvrintM 1 toed Bmployamt OMJ f WtlftCOR r NiPSMYNIli IlMie11lltReael Mile aetrL0wYILLEn t kf Bus1is Con dC tJ- o N Sketch ofT rentlah Joseph Cal lannii Who Was Born In Cork Ills Poctie Fire Could Not Bo Controlled By College Discipline Translated and Ballads From the Old Gaelic Language SPENT HIS LAST DAY IN SPAIN Perbaps there is no other country i the world so prolific in bardic legends and inspiring themes for poetic fancy a Ireland It has been happily called th Cinderella of nations While poetry and the fine artswere flourishing in other countries she was scourged and gagged by her rulers lest the indignant voice of her bards should burst forth to thrill her downtrodden children A nations defeat or a nations glory sways the poet than the soldier for he yearns to sing o her while struggling against oppression to sympathize in her woe or rejoice iin her fame Ossian was the Homer of Ireland his wild legends of the heroic andII the ancient inhabitants are yet in mystic legends through the highlands of our country When a price was set ou the head of an Irish priest he had to resort to the caves and the mountains to celebrate his religious ceremonies The ancient bard did not fare better he too had to fly to avoid the persecuting edictsI of English rulers Ireland fell but instead of being con soled in her desofation by the sougs of her bards she was crowned with ignor ance and persecution Her halls of learn ing were demolished or defiled by th soldiers of her invaders who destroye- her bardic orders burnt her historical records and wrote her bloody history I with the torch and the sword Thus it happened that the true poetry of Ireland was preserved in old manuscripts and legendary lore among the humblest of her children But the aristocracy of Ireland was driven fro their baronial halls to find safety in her mountain fastness or in the expressiv- words of an old English chronicler tt- ohl or Connaught to be replaced by the scum of Strongbows hordes andtt Cromwells murderers Those wished to obliterate all records of their bloody reign and usurpation but the spirit that I has so long warred against them pre served the only national heritage left it that is the poetry of a nations wrongs and sufferings I whtleerusbieghwith tUI i the spirit of her sons andsang of herII IeIgendsl with the gorgeous colorings of his Fairy l Queen and making full allowance for I his English prejudices the prostrate state of the country is fully exemplified in his book entitled View of the State of Ire land In that EHzabethtan age the poetry and chivalry of England borrowed newr lustre from the romantic strains of Spen I ser Raleigh and the gifted Shakespeare while poor Ireland deluged in blood writhing in the grasp of her relentless persecutor was overrun with war pesti J lence and famine Her sanctuaries ofIfr learning and religion were razed to theII ground her philosophers poets and min I isters hunted down like the wolves of the I mountains Had England been so per secuted by a merciless conqueror she I could never have produced a Shakespeare to immortalize her literature or her Ian guage or a Sydney to emblazon her chiv aIry or a Milton whose sublime genius I added new lustre even to sacred writ b j singing of the war of angels Still th literature and poetry of Ireland struggled on through the blackest oppression that strove to crush out her history and poe try Cromwells merciful prescriptions s of fire and sword followed arid what he left undone the penal laws tried to comIi pleteEdmund i I Burke speaking of this bar i barons code says It had a vicious perfection it was a complete system I I I coherence and consistencywell digeste I and well disposed in all its parts It was a machine of wise and elaborate contriv j oppression1impoverishmontI j I1U1ntanI 1 the perverted ingenuity of man II It is thus that Irelands poetry anti her history are to be found not so much in I her written records as in and legends and in the tr8yb4ltadslr I her banished monks With this on the poetry of Ireland we now cotneto tI the subject of our present sketch II Jeremiah Joseph Callauau was born iin Cork in the year 1703 While a school a botJ e had acquired some reputation by l writing for the local journals and currentt periodicals of the day ThE poetic fin J could not be controlled by college discip line and the combat between hie natural II 1 inclinations and a wiiae of duty preys OB kin naturally delicate eoMMittrtia After two years in MaywootU he quit tad it1111810 we And Win studying with tkc tintention of going Uj the bar HedroUd muck of kiii time while In Trinity to poetry and contributed largely to the Dublin atagaciae and journal I 1IOJOUoiaeedJhiatJaejIeRalJ1rOfOtiad fjp I gttrui introduction he occute a oootrib htor to Blackwoodi Magacane H- x I 0 r Up 5b1ltOyn Enifllh Woolen hill SIoftI One Door West of the Biz Store IDEAL DENTISTRY- at reasonable prices at the MammothnPainless Dental Parlorse436 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework Ele gant Gold and Porcelain Crown Best equipped office in the city LOUIS A BRORIN6 ffD D Sof PROPRIETORf TEMPLE THEATER Meffert Eagle Stock Company Ix THE HHNCHBRGK Matinees Monday Wednesday Thurs day cud Saturday Matinees at 215 Night Performances at 815 Popular Prices lOc 15c 25c and 35c BUCKINGHAM WEEK SUNDAY MATINBUNOV 111i Matinees Sttn4 y Monday Wednesday Saturday THE EVER POPULAR FAIRm CoeHeaded by the Celebrated Frank Bush A Vaudeville Surprise ANIMATED PICTURES ROOM FOR RENT A large room suitable for club or sew lug purposes well lighted and vents ated at 629 Fifth street also wrote for iVerar periodicals XY He was of romantic turn aud spent most of time rambling through the country Ibis up the floating ballads and le gends Some of these be translated iron the old Gaelic language and others he wove into his own composition He died in Lisbon Spain 18- 29THEATRICALS The Hunchbac will be the offering at the Temple next week and the man agemeut promises an elaborate produc tion The play is well known to Louis ville theatergoers It has been included l in the repertoire of several of the great stars at different times Presented in popularIprices it should prove a great drawing card The MeffertEagle Stock company will be seen to great advantage and their interpretation of Sheridan Knowles great play will be the equal of any yet seen here The stage setting and cos taming are the same as that used at the Dramatic Festival at Cincinnati exYthee Buckingham than the New Vanity Fair show which appears bere next week Ii is newly appointed in every respect and the performance is said to be far out of the ordinary In the two lively burl ttas The Paris Fair and The Cadet Girls fun fast and furiousiand music new and delightful form the principal part of the performance theIat the Avenue Theater next week The excellentIcatanequipment A murder a sensational es cape from prison and aa exciting rescue in a counterfeiters lea are included in the action and the comedy element in traduces a genuine iYiddisu charade dramaI 21 at Priscillea Dramatic Club Will present Mr Syl Grove in The Noble Outcast Che known11tperlformaace guaranteed After the show there will bea daaca Iia Prof Dowd p Academy The adwUiwHi will be tweflty fiye centi IndatlieKtaedance c ISLAThe dry fgooda eterlcnesianes tint The tree are xiiisrsdi Hie Month of l WKltM WtUd put Hto tw l ore ofayf ia qni trtd 110tayItlaint gulag toJM no wWiwwy to be Mat to China rJ 1tyoa1d bt1jttt i eleyaeyolitt i aid the good poa rad yaMif jtiti reiponM Why Because my dQenteir r JY v 3tM c MISS GLIB 1 Veils SomuTIitngH She SAW and Heard ut tlio Sisters Buznr Names Entered by the Record inK Angel For Extra Harps and Halo The Two Heavenly Johns and Master Bernard Mnlloy Not Forgotten DENNY COLEMAN MAY BE TEMPTED In all the worthy charities that engage the attention of the good people of Louis ville you will ever find in the ranks of the most zealous workers the people of St Patricks congregation Among their representative men there are none abler or better than Thomas Keenan a man who through his amiable and obliging manners has won a host of friends and for his splendid work in the Sisters bazar will ever be remembered by them ingrate ful prayers A champion of their cause he may well be called for be has surely earned his honors by devoted and persist ent service MASTER BKRNAIID MtntOY A young man who bids fair to have his portrait adorn the gallery of American immortals if the saying still holds true that the child is father to the man is the gallant little worker Master Bernard Mulloy It was a subject of conversa tion to note this little fellow of an age when one is not prone to give disinterested service donating his brood of Wy andotte chickens raised by his own efforts for the benefit of the Sisters Not only did he give them as a donation to the bazar and the sacrifice of his beau ties must have cost him a pang but he was at the hall day and night explaining to visitors their fine traits and soliciting chances Assisted by his aunt Miss Rose Kavanaugb he turned into the treasury a fine sum of money He is certainly a pride and joy to his mother from whom he learned such beautiful and noble qualities as he displayed at the bazar After an example like this shame to the men who tell us the age of chivalry is past JONII COUiMAN AND JOHN ROPKK These two gentlemen are deserving of unstinted praise for their valuable services in the work of the bazar They were ever ready to do anything and did do everything that presented itself with willing hand and through their good judgment and untiring efforts every wheel in the bazar was run in perfect harmony God bless them I They were trily a pair of heavenly Johns is every eeeergeacyJ J rIPRANK IttNKS Smiles of pleasure and gratification il lumined the ladies faces as they saw the genial countenance and figure of Frank Hines entering the door so often He was ever working with his hands mouth and purse for the success of the under taking and he has certainly merited the consoling commendation Well done thou good and faithful servant the Recording Angel has no doubt already put this beside the name of each of the workers in the bazar and by that we are told each one is entitled to an extra sized harp and halo hereafter RICHARD WUBIAN AND DKNNY COU5MAK They were certainlytwofine exponents of St Patricks chivalry As assistants to the treasurer Joseph Hubbuch they came in for an ample share of work and were besides called upon for service in many other capacities Especially did they make friends for themselves in that trying ordeal of consoling the ladies iinI their encounters with parsimonious char acters and to encourage them by way of compensation they were ever ready toI hand out their last dime with the grace of a Chesterfield hatnot yet been fortunate enough so he says to secure such a petite and charm ing wife as Mrs Minnie Nash Whelan but from the host of beautiful young ladies that adorned the various booths perhaps he may yet be tempted to try his luck J SCUOBSIBS This promising young man is surely under the special protection of St Blase that his throat has never failed h min that trying test on his vocal orjjnns sell dug paddles We remember him well from the bazar of last 1 ear and then asI at this call of charity he worked like a radialrsmile and one look at him would cheer anything from a defeated candidate to a voyager on the StyxMiss GMB Till lAMER SHAVED THE FLOOR A wan entered lIBobby Uricbos ton II serial paradise the other day and eked for a bottle of hair restorer Robert alfa bly sold him one remarking as be accepted the fifty cents it coat tkat it would be well to dilute it w it wade hair growso fart that it kept its UMTS awake stg tcuttingtliecaPf1ary excre ceace back Just as the customer was going out of the door tIe bottle alipoed and fell to tk ground scatteringl the valuable fluid in all directions Robert refwed to Rive back the fifty ceati 1I1eUO what Ill doaaid ke witlta nagnanitnoiu air rilaell another hit the at coat thirteen cento Dinged if you willMM the bald men and In the pretence Ola earow andndedyoato r bJaiaJieWIUb4 ltOOlofN pItoJB went puts aO time sharing the floor where the ltdwM pWsdI joint B CAStajMAK ARTHUR Q LANAHAM 90CYINRWR CAYI4- AHAMRoyal Insurance Co OF LIVERPOOL LARGEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE 1WORLDX BARBEE CASTLEMAN Managers Southern Department as KYOOriUJ43JA tttttttttttttttftttttt1ttt11tt1t11tttt I RAFFOS= = Nothing sold but I Cr I guaranteed Roods n n nn nn nnMn Absolutely the Best Furniture = and Carpets in Louisville = A store where quality is of first considerationa =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 Hauling and Moving Attended To lnn = === 321 WEST MARKET STREET I =North Side II =SB- PTWEEN THIRD AND FOURTH I fJl11111111111111111111111111111111111 I 111111111111111111111111111111111111IS ilIHilIHftHIIHDHilIDUHiI1 iE ll 1 IHDD- I 1 I GranWe Smiths Sons II- II Funeral Directors gg- II And Embalmers D IMISSI KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer i i Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice = 1 MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT STREET I TELEPHONE 810II11 IHIDDftnHIHDIIDDIt 1 ftIilIUftDftI CENTRAL COAL IRON COa INCORPORATED STREETaMiners and Dealers in RENDER AND ECHOLS COAL ALWAYS GIVES SATISFACTIONt U d i All Sizes Anthracite Coal on Hand Tel11 67 and 23243 DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener Beer BREWED BY SENN 5t ACKERMAN BRE ING COJMPANY NOORPORAED TELEPHONE 452 LOUISVILLE nv HENRY C LAUER Tn4EPHONE 1140 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS 407 EAST JEFFERSON ST BRANCH HOUSE 905 W MARKET LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE a I 428 AND 430 f KEAST JEFFERSON STflEELf IILOUISVILLE KYi1iSHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGO n ON THE lianBLKOANT PARLOR DINING CAR uII1 B H BACON District Paseuxer ACtLtmiSYiHe Kyrr oJ InUMX J uapGeneral Paj nger Agent a C I3 ROCW s tJ illt fIlr O jc t j Y1 J j