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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, December 1, 1900. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1900 kec1900120101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, December 1, 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 I2NTUCKY JR1II AMERICAN VOLUME VNO 22 LOUISVILLE SATURDAf4 DECEMBER 1 1900 PRICE FIVE CENTS un t ENTHUSED J lIon John Ryan Delivers an Eloquent Address to the Hibernians Urges Them to Erect a Hand some Memorial Building and Hall l i RollingSubscription MIKE TYNAN ELECTED SECRETARY The long cherished hope of many Louisville Irishmen that they might have erected in this city a building that would serve as a monument to their race and a credit to our city seems now in a fair way ofJj realization The move ment was inaugurated in the midst of great enthusiasm last Tuesday night at Hibernian Hall upon the close of Hon John Ryans eloquent address when Di vision 1 guaranteed 500 to the enter prise and individual members subscribed the additional sum of 165 This action will be immediately communicated to the other divisions and when they have acted the County and Hall Boards of the Ancient Order of Hibernians will at once take the necessary steps to purchase a desirable site and proceed with the erec tion of an Irish Temple containing store rooms offices and halls that will accommodate the IrishAmerican societies of Louisville and vicinity There was a decided increase in the at tendance at the meeting of Division 1 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians Tuesday evening many members of other divis ions being present to hear the address of Hoa John Ryan who served several terms as a member of the Kentucky Legis fature from this city and the proceedings were marked by an enthusiasm and inter est that augurs well for the future and the carrying out of the movement then inau guratedPopular Deputy Bailiff Mike Tynan was elected Secretary of the Division by ac J =atlonMiiI1ed by Couatyl- Preeiden eenan ttraads bla er e grocer at Twentyfourth and Chestnut streets was elected a member and other routine business transacted Among the visitors present were Secre tary John Winn of New Albany Presi dent John Cavanaugh and State Secretary Coleman all of whom made short ad dresses when introduced to the member ship by President Tom Dolan Hon John Ryan was given a hearty reception when introduced by President Dolan The speaker began his address by saying that the close of the century was near at hand and the new one would soon be upon them After reference to what Irishmen had accomplished during the past for others he asked what were they and particularly those of Louisville now doing for their future advancement It seem that from the experience of the past and the great good done there should be more members and a livlier interest taken in the Ancient Order of Hibernians who have never failed to extend their aid to either charitable or worthy public en terprises He quoted statistics to prove that had the membership began some years back the payment of the small assessment now collected they would have paid for and now own a mansion and home of which all might feel proud Heretofore building for individuals or those by whom they are employed the time has now arrived when they must make an outward show for themselves The dawning of the new century should find the order prepared with a substantial fund for the erection of a new building With unusual eloquence be urged that idea for immediate consideration and action declaring that the best way to accomplish what he suggested was to at once lay the foundation for what will be a credit to the city of Louisville and a lasting monument to the enterprise and progress of the Ancient Order of Hiberni ans and our IrishAmerican citizens The orator was frequently interrupted by applause and hiss closing words had great effect upon his hearers all of whom con gratulated him upon his able effort The succeeding hour was givenI to the discussion of the suggestions made by the Hon John Ryan the participants being President Dh1anJohn Mulloy David OConnell J J Cronan the elec trician Peter Cusick Jane Barry John Kelly County President Keenan and State Secretary Coleman Motion was made and the division guaranteed 500 from its treasury to the fund and fifteen members swelled the amount to 665 The action of Division 1 was ordered comsunkated to the County and Hall Board and the other divisions of Jeffer son county who are all urged to cooperate and make ucceeful the laud able undertaking The Literary Committee announced that Mr J JJ Crones had eoneented to render a Mueical programme at the nut Jri4MltiuKWbicIa they promise will be mast enjoyable Heaidea several welli 0 1I known YocaHU have been invited and are expected to bet The misting takes place iabefIJo and the mem ber of the entire order are asked to attend The communication from Divition 1 regatdiagtbt proposed Hlbwoka build 1 ing received favorable consideration Wednesday night The members of Division 4 are conservative but when the practicability of the plan is demonstrated they will be found among its most earnest supporters President Hen nessey appointed Messrs Joe McGinn Jerry Hallahan and John Gillespie a special committee to confer with others regarding the matte- rCENTRAL LABOR UNION Busy Session Last Sunday and important Work- Completed Fully one hundred delegates were present when President John Fuchs took the chair to preside over the delib erations of the Central Labor Union at Becks Hall last Sunday afternoon The unusual attendance was brought out be cause of the fact that it was the last meet ing preceding the convention of the American Federation of Labor which convenes here next Thursday Through Chairman McGill the Credentials Com mittee reported favorably and the follow ing new delegates were admitted to mem bership Press Feeders John Schneider Frank StrubelStationary Firemen Fred Betzold Charles Klink William Haynes Tobacco WorkersHenry Fisher C Lewis Evans John Fulkerson Daniel BeucheleAmong the most important communi cations received was one from the local Salesmens Union who have a grievance against A Hirsh He runs a cheap clothing store at Fourth and Market and refuses to comply with the early closing hours of the salesmen The matter was placed in the hands of the Grievance Committee Mark Heissman member of the last Legislature requested copies of resolu tions bearing upon the question of plac ing vestibules upon local street cars which the Secretary was instructed to furnish him The grievance of the Allied Printing Trades Council against the Avenue Thea ter for having its programmes printed in nonunion office was discussed at length and finally referred to the Printing Trades Council who will make another effort to have the union label put on the work be fore further action is taken Delegate James Loouey gave a synopsis of the proceedings of the State Federa tiotlitwW wdltreeivwl raf1en II ra tailed report of the work done by the Ways and Means Committee which showed that the fund had been liberally subscribed to and everything was moving along nicely and successfully Chairman McGill urged all unions that have not yet contributed to do so imme diately He declared that the Board of Trade and Commercial Club had been in strumental in bringing the big conven tion to Louisville but thus far neither had contributed cent toward defraying the expense of entertaining those who will be our guests Herman Christien also scored both bodies declaring that they had never failed to ask the assistance of the central body He wanted the attitude of the Board of Trade and Commercial Club made known and intimated that here after they will have to fight their battles without the aid of organized labor Resolutions were adopted appropri ating 100 to assist the Ways and Means Committee and requesting George French delegate from the Central Labor Union to urge upon the American Federation the necessity of an apptq priation of at least 500 to be used for organization purposes in Kentucky which has received but little attention from the national body Delegates French and William Jacobs addressed the body on the coming convention and asked for suggestions They will introduce all resolutions placed in their hands Considerable surprise was manifested when it was learned that Gus Heicken President of the local Boxmakers and their delegate to the State Federation had been discharged by the Mengel Box Company the opinion prevailing that it was done through hostility to the union The Grievance Committee was instructed to investigate the matter thoroughly Before adjourning Delegate Taylor of the Tobacco Workers made an eloquent appeal for the emancipation of the wage earners from the slavish thraldom of the great tobacco trusts who are crushing the poor of this city State and country He urged all to spend their nickels and dimes for only those brands of tobacco which bear the union label and thereby aid in uplifting and making happy and prosperous the great common people The meeting throughout was an Interesting and harmonious one The nomin ationof officers to serve for the next year takes place December 23 There seems to be a general desire to give President FucfaB another term in recognition of hit put rvicel cud impartial treatment of all delegates DeseRVeDOMOrION Edward C Cooiian who for some years hu held 8 clerkahip in Col Xellond1 office and baabeer a valued employe of the Illinois Central railroad WM tins week promoted to the position or aaeitt dYUyroedaDdIftrejolcedatbiad of Sidney Mitchell who his been trans erred to Memphis Mr COOMB i ifa thclOuofW1Wabtgoon I 22if f fo EMBALMING Interesting IntorvlewWith Miss Katie Smith Upon That Subject The Only Lady Following That Profession in the South Bodies Can Now Be Preserved For an Indefinite Time METHOD PRACTICED BY EGYPTIANS Miss Katie Smith daughter of the late Gran W Smith the only lady embalmer in the South has made a long and suc cessful study of the subject of embalm ing and today she is recognized as oneof the most proficient practicing that art There has been a growing demand for her services recently her reputation ex tending through many adjoining States especially as many parents prefer her to men when young women are to be em balmedMiss Smith whose picture accompanies this article talked most interestingly and instructively to the Kentucky Irish American upon this subject giving much information that is known to but few She is now associated with Gran Smiths Sons the wellknown undertakers at Seventh and Walnut streets a firm that has been in continuous existence perhaps longer that any 1in this city Among many other things she said In order to practice their profession in telligently and successfully there is a certain amount of knowledge that the embalmers should and must possess They need not be educated in the classics and arts but they should be possessed of a certain amount of knowledge of the anatomy and physiology of the human body particularly those parts pertaining to embalming They should have a good general knowledge of the vasular system a knowledge of visceral anatomy and be acquaintedwith the formation of the general and serous cavities be able to raise cid iw1 wfY irttii i 4 l Jtheraiodern methods of doingcavityt work be somewhat acquainted with the morbid condition of bodies dying of cer tarn diseases and understand all the ex pedients that are resorted to by the up todate embalmers in overcoming the various obstacles to be met with in the practice of their profession- In addition to this they must have a knowledge of hygienic and sanitary laws a knowledge of germicides and be able to protect the living as well as to care for the dead To this end embalming schools have been instituted and books written and to insure the public against ignorance laws are being passed in many States to compel the undertaker to prove his ability in these directions or get out of the way for wiser and better men who are always waiting eagerly and anxiously to take the place of the slow and unpro gressive element who are found bringing up the rear of all trades and professions Of the art of preserving dead bodies as practiced by the Egyptians I think very little is known although much has been said and written upon the subject After reading some of the long essays upon the method practiced by the Egyptians in which every detail of the work is given even to the price paid for it one is led to exclaim Why is it called the lost art The word embalming implies the use of balsam which if we are creditably informed entered largely into the prepa rations used by the ancient embalmers in preserving the dead from putrefaction and the attack of insects It is said that the ancient Egyptians notonly embalmed the bodies of human beings but also those of the lower order of animals such as cats crocodiles and several species of what they called sacred animals It is believed by some that the origin of embalming in Egypt is to be traced to the lack of fuel for the purpose of cremation and the danger to the people of burying in a soil that was so likely to be disturbed at any time by the overflowing of the River Nile But if there is any reliability to be placed in history moot of the bodies of the Egyptians were placed in open sepulchres and I should judge that this was the principal reason for their being put in a condition where putrefac tion could not take place as even at that early day it was probably known that putrefied bodies were very detrimental to health not to say anything about the disagreeable odors that were sure to arise From the foregoing it will be readily seen that the work done by the modern embalmer though in every way superior to that performed by his ancient prede ors can hardly be properly termed embalming as that word implies the use of balsam or balm which of course we do not Use but aa the ancient term embalm was applied to a person whose business or profession it was to preeerve yerypropwlyooptedit not understand the art of preserving the dead by tile uae of balsam it can cer thinly be said of many engaged fin this profeaeion at the pceeeut time that they thoroughly understand the art of prteerV lug the dead bodies by the intelligent use of chemicals in the earlier practice of tmbeJminK it WM not epctad to hold a 1ii co t f body any great length ofjjtne a week In warm weather being considered quite a triumph for the ernbaltSefs art and it was not claimed by evea jlie most scien tific in the profession tat they could hold each and every body ran indefi nite period of time Batf the art has grown and improved astfie years have tMISS KATIE SMITH She has acquired an enviable reputation as an expert em tImer gone by until today case hat were form erly considered almost hopeless are easily taken care of and hardly any limit is placed on the time a body can be kept Skilled embalmers now apsiire the friends that they can set theih own time for burial During the civilwar Dr Holmes late of Brooklyn NY I practicedem balming in a crude wpy in the army embalming many of the officers and men for transportation tcj their homes in the North In 1880 Prof J H Clark now of Cincinnati commenced the busi ness of traveling through the country holding threedays schol for the in struction of undertakers who might come to him for that purpose Prof Clark claims to be and is justly entitled to be called lithe father embalming schools n LADIESPIZES a tRobort Emmet Anniversary f Celebration Now Being Pushed t A The sxecuttvecodM besides several others who are taking deep interest in the forthcoming Robert ROBERT MWADE Souvenir photographs of whom will be given the ladies at the Temple Theater next Monday night Emmet anniversary celebration The enthusiasm manifested assures success and many ore predicting that the enter tainment will surpass any heretofore given by this organization Chairman Joe Byrne feels greatly en couraged over the spirit exhibited and will see that the arrangements are now rapidly pushed to completion The com mittee decided to offer several handsome prizes to the ladies who shall sell the largest number of tickets and the contest will doubtless be a lively and spirited one as there will be popular entries from all parts of the city The rules governing the contest will be announced in a future issue v Chairman Byrne announced the appointment of the following committee- sArrangementsTom Keenan William Patterson John Mulloy Tom Cleary Eugene McShane Dennis Miuogue Amusements John Cheater Gus Kane William Lawler John Kenney Steve Mc Elliott Mike Francis FinanceM W Murphy Tom Claire Joe Nevin Tom Tarpey John Flynn Pat ConnaughtonThe of the IrishAmerican Society takes place December 0 and all i should attend to hear the reports that will then be made CATHOLIC MISSIONS The missions which have been conducted at St Johns and St Brigids a churches during tke par week will close tomorrow The attendance at each has been very gratifying to the pastors Very Rev Father Bx and PatterI Connolly both of whom are untiring in their effort to provide rfor the spiritualI welfare of their parihonef DBtHCATM Bishop McCloekey eeWxKed Thanksgiving by dedicating the handsome little St Anthony1 church at Rod MiyKy There were a number of visiting clergy + men present and the services were the most imprcMive ever witaeSned at that place The Biabop wilt attend the con Jiabopoft J t 111J for- l ENDS AT LAST Officer John Mullanoy Passes Quietly Away After Long Sickness For Fourteen Years a Faithful Member of the Polieo- Department Solemn Funeral Services and Feeling Sermon by Father Gaffnoy A NATIVE OF ROSCOMMON IRELAND Officer John Mullaney one of the best known and highly esteemed men in Irish circles in this city died last Friday morn ing at his home on Seventh street after a long illness surrounded by the mem bers of his family and fortified by the rites of his church well prepared to meet his God and answer the summons to appear before the Creator of mankind John Mullauey was a native of Boyle County Roscommon Ireland and came to this country while a young man He arrived in this city about thirty years ago and will be remembered by the older patrons of the Louisville Hotel where he was long the trusted private watchman This position he resigned to accept an appointment on the local police force of which he was an honored and trusted member during the past fourteen years Chief Hanger declared him a model officer in every sense the word implies and an honor to the department Few policemen enjoyed the confidence and respect bestowed upon the deceased During his long service neither his char acter nor integrity were ever questioned which is saying much when the trials and temptations to which policemen are all subjected are taken into account The force has lost one of its most valued members and Louisville a good citizen Officer Mullaney is survived by his wife and ten children six boys and four girls nearly all grown three of the former be ing born at the same time seventeen years trlle altcWWre are Mrs rr T 1 iJ= family was marked and their grief over his death which was not unexpected was deep and sincere During the days the remains lay in the house hundreds came to take a farewell look at the friend whose life had de parted and many and handsome were the floraltrlbutes The funeral took place Monday morning from the Dominican church which was thronged almost to the doors Rev Father Gaffney who had long been the intimate friend and admirer of the dead officer was the celebrant at the solemn requiem mass and at its conclusion de livered one of the most impressive and touching funeral sermons ever beard in that church His tribute to the morality and true Christian life of his deceased friend was a glowing one particularly when he touched upon that part of his life spent as a policemen His words of consolation to the bereaved wife and children brought tears to many cheeks The pallbearers were selected from Division 4 of the Ancient Order of Hi bernians and his former fellowofficers as follows Pat Kenueally Mike Baldwin James Fitzpatrick Tom Brown Mike Hayde Mike Leamy John Doyle and Edward Callahan The following officers were detailed by Chief Hanger and acted as escort to the church and grave Dan Moriarity Mike Murray William Lawler Edward Egan W Buddell A Connolly and Capt Jolla SchneiderSunday evening the members of Divis ion 4 of the Ancient Qrder of Hibernians of which Mr Mullaney was long a member held a special meeting presided over by President John Hennessy Messrs Mike Walsh Pat Kenneally and John Grogan were appointed a committee to prepare suitable resolutions after which the members proceeded in a body and paid their final tribute of respect the scene being an impressive one as they filed around the coffin then kneeling and reciting the prayers for the dead Among his host of friends none mourn the loss of a true and warmhearted friend more than the Kentucky Irish American May his soul rest in peace The following art the resolutions adopted Wednesday evening at the meet big of Division 4helc1 in Hioernian hell They are expressive of the high esteem in which the deceased was held by the members of that order and their sympathy for the sadly bereaved wife and children Whereas It hiss pleasedl Almighty God to take unto himself one of our time honored and zealous members John Mul lancy and while we humbly submit to His holy will we do not the less mourn for our departed tbutbereror be it Revolved That it Js1t just tribute te the memory of the deceased to say that in regretting lira removal from our mid we mourn for one who WM in every re peel worthy of our ertm Resolved That we sincerely condone with the fatally of ttw deceased in their affliction and commend them for consola tion toIiim whoordm all things fartkc best and whose chaUenienU are meantt in mercy Rcnbtd That then solutions be i spread on the minutes of this society published in the Kentucky Irish Awed can and a copy sept to the family of our departed brother Resolved That five masses be offered up for the repose of his soul John J Grogan Michael J Walsh Pat Kennealy Committ- eeTHREETHIRTYTHREE Won the Fino Horse and Trap Offored at Sisters Bazar The drawing for the valuable trap and horse donated the Sisters of Mercy bazar by Messrs John and Thomas Malone took place Tuesday evening at the euchre given by the Ladles Alumni of the Academy of Mercy at Music Hall the number of the winning ticket being 333 Monsignor Bouchct Vicar General of the diocese holding the lucky num ber The prize is indeed a valuable one and the interest felt in the drawing was manifest when Col Tom arpey made the announcements Winners in the combination books were the follow ingMiss Fanny Reilly lace spread John ODanielf handsome lamp Joseph Baldez gold pen Miss Josic Norton load of coal Charles Bissmeyer barrel of flour There was a fair attendance at the afternoon euchre of the alumnae but the crowd at night was very large and the efforts of the young ladies were pro ductive of gratifying results The prizes which were very handsome and valuable were won by the following ladies and gentlemenMiss Walker beautiful Batten berg center piece Miss Margaret Specht handsome head restMiss Maggie Moriarity Parisian brio abrac Miss Ida Buckle hand worki d center pieceMrs Dr Robert Dunlop handcarved pedestalMiss Rose Dowling handsome center pieceMiss Lily Kirley pair imported gloves Miss K Light china powder box MissFlorence Hillerich beautiful white fan Sirs Fred Hillerich valuable oil paint iug Jeliet Coleman box cigars t r JDTkHukeabeck irxgoves Theo Droppelman gold penholder Charles Score Oxford muffler Geo Lemberger silk handkerchiefs Will Kirley hat brush Harry Morgan German beer mug Edward Bright pair suspenders The exact amount realized at the bazar has not yetbeen announced but the sum will be a handsome one and the ladies and gentlemen in charge are to be com mended for their earnest and untiring work MORE GOOD WORK Hibernians of New Albany Give a Pleasant Euchre The Hibernians of New Albany last Thursday evening gave the most enjoy able euchre held thus far this season in our neighboring city This affair was successfully managed by Messrs John McBaron James OHara and John Winn who were ably assisted by their fellow members of Division 1 the object being to raise funds to assist the energetic and popular pastor Rev Father Kelly who has been working zealously in an effort to furnish Holy Trinity church with new pews Not only was there a large attendance of Hibernians and their friends but many others took advantage of the opportunity to spend a pleasant Thanksgiving evening Quite a neat sum was realized and the reverend pastor has reason to congratu late himself upon the earnest and hearty accorded him in all his undertakings by this worthy society SERIOUSLY INJURED Thomas Langan the popular Secretary of Division 4 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians met with a painful accident on the Illinois Central platform A heavy bar of iron was allowed to fall striking his foot and severely crushing the instep one of the large bones being broken He was conveyed to his residence on Oldham street where he will be confined for the next two months His thefootcians say his escape from losing Was almost miraculous L fa HARD TO BEAT Lew B Brown some years ago well known in local newspaper circles but now County Attorney of Spencer county has announced himself a candidate for the Democratic nomination for State Sen ator from the district comprising Nelson Shelby and Spencer counties with thing 1pointing toward his success Ills theposIdono ASKS FOR BAIL William Y Nugent who lies been held for contempt by Judge Walter Evans for not accounting for certain moneys claimed by creditors of hia father has made application tthrough hia attorney s to the United States Circuit Court for bait Tb motion will be argued before a full bench next Friday at Cincinnati TIle arw involved amosata to 000 READY TO FIGHT William OBrien Explains the Purpose Westminster Boycott League Ready to Inaugurate Now Era of Opposition to England Not Troubled as to What Par liament Says or Docs HEALY AND NATIONAL CONVENTION The action of the United Irish League in calling upon the Irish party to abstain from attendance at the special Parlia mentary session opening on December Bat Westminster is the chief political topic of the hour- William OBrien M P the moving spirit of the League has telegraphed the following statement explaining and justi tying this novel policy ng1Isb business of the national convention of the United Irish League our own na tional Parliament in Dublin is undoubt edly a new departure lilt emphasizes the fact that the Irish question hiss entered upon a new phase in which Ireland has a sovereign con tempt for English arrangements and ti English opinion The dominant note of the new movement is that Ireland has reorganized her forces and purged the Irish party of faction by her own courage and resources with scarcely any assistance from abroad She means to convince England now that she intends to complete the consolidation of Irelands own Parliamentary forces without troubling herself in the least as to what the English Parliament says or doesThe empty Irish benches at West minster will be the best of all reminders to Englishmen that Ireland occupies the position of a separate and hostile country which will either have to be conciliated o or caagaredall over agaafearelaudwill- aetle a u ie4ley opportunity of effectively worr land All that could be don minster would be to renew protest against the Boer war test can be made in our own Legislature in a manner that willT England harder and arrest more atten tion in Europe and America The national convention will be the indispensable corollary of the general election It is the people who have k j created the new Irish party who will have to support them and it is the people through this most democratic of alt na tional conventions who must lay down the rules for the formation discijj and programme of the party If H chooses to go to Westminster and adver tise himself by a separate demonstration he will go there as an open rebel against the ujtional convention and the new p rty Nobody will pay any further at tention to him Q As soon as the convention has dope its work we will have for the first time in ten years a compact fighting body of par liamentarians free from cranks and trait ors to the organization at work in the country and in a position to cooperate in making English rule impossible and a fighting fund to which the Irish people will contribute freely whether they receive any help from the outside or not When the British Parliament begins- Its real work in February Ireland wilLbji able to trouble Englands dreams both in Westminster and in the country in away nobody could have attempted since the Parnell split In the meantime Ireland will occupy the position of a separate country doing her own business and J knowing her own mind WltWAM OBRIKN i Healy is urgently appealing to the party to attend at Westminster in prefer ence to going to the national convention Ii CATHOLIC KNIGHTS Smoker and Reception For State and Supreme Officers Branch 21 of the Catholic Knights of America have issqed invitation to a j smoker and reception tendered the 8H iI preme and State officers and Supreme delegates which will take pleas tumor aj row afternoon at 2 oclock at their ball 9 southeast corner of Thirteenth and Market a streets 1 St Patricks branch laa progressive m one and Secretary Tom Henley urge all 1 Jjingwill be very interesting though no formal a- programme has been arranged 1 RAFFLE POIDOtIeY Quite a number of young men are n ted in a raffle that takes placo U Fred Poppa place Twentieth and Gray ion streets ta oclock tonight the tprize being a Rocky MonnUih canary or ioukbya The chances have been placed at tea oenta each and the number of theta eoUf Mwe a large crowd T NJ10KV IwII a AM RIL I T KENTUCKY IRISH flMERKM NNNNNINNNNNNI D rot d to tke Moral add Social Advancement of all Irish AmericansI WILLIAM 11I HXGGXN8 Pub1l8ber SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY Sc Entered at the Louisville Postoff Ice as SecondClass Mattel tMittiall CnllllHkaU s te tile KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West areei Streett LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY DECEMBER x tgoo ANNOUNCEMENT The Kentucky Irish Amer- icaS n takes exceedingl pleasure in an nouncing the addition to its staff o f Mr James M Keating formerly J with the Midland Review who witl II i hereafter be its authorized repr sentative in both news and advertising departments All courtesiei- i h i extended him will be duly appreciated by the editorial and business f management RIGHT MOVE v The movement inaugurated by 4 the Hibernians of Louisville Tues- dayi evening for the erection of anI tbuildingi is one that should receive the earn est and hearty support of every cit izen of Irish extraction The Irish Americans of many cities muc smaller than Louisville have cape t erectnearedv ing and paying for magnificent buildings where they can all meet and the sentiment is fast gainingfc ground here for the construction- of such an one as will prove a credit to our city and be a lastin monument to the public spirit and t enterprise of the present generation- of Louisville Irishmen Th ibernians have MadY ofP1f i handsome sum for Uii hich doubtless will be dded to as the different divisions meet and take action when all that remains to make the i project success is a small measure of assistance from Irishmen who areI not members of that grand organization 4 none of whom are too poor list in such a laudable under o takingThe advocates of this project are men of business principles and experience and if given proper encouragement they will erect a i structure of which all may feel proudl1nd that will mark an epoch I in the history of the Irish race in Keutucky All who feel an inter est in the matter and have sugges tions to offer are invited to make the same known through our colI umns WHY NOT FOR ALLII Our Board of Trade may be right tin its protest and efforts to defeat the Cullom amendment to the in terstate commerce law pending inI the United States Senate which i Lbestow it gives the commission j power to make and enforce uniform j railroad freight rates will so the Board of Trade says demoralize and injure trade If this be truejj L f it is strange that our businessmen and those of the South have note awakened heretofore to a realizall i don that such powers conferred on a railroad COM mission is an injury to trade for the proposed amend j sucttt while aloag the same lines as f the State laws in moat Southern f States Keintttcky included does not give Co tbc bottiniissioB as much 1 nor as arbitrary power 1n11 1 those Staten not only the railroad freight rates but all rates atiseed intent taxation management andII conduct of railroads are subject tOI J the arbitrary and tinrestrictedywjll of Ithe railroad commissioners in i Kentucky two men Yet these i5 same business men or at least a vast majority of them have urgedI and upheld this system of II restrain ing and regulating railroads ii- f itt1 their States If the system is Justt and necessary to protect the business interests in their States itt Kentuckyfrom the exactions an iI discriminations of the railroads why not for the entire country Ifi tradse if applied to the entire country why not in their States The record of the Louisville Board of Trade and other business men of the South ot this question is inconsistent wit- their present attitude on this question Perhaps however these Southern business men are begin ning to realize that results of such antirailroad legislation have proven to them in an affective way thatt they have heretofore been mistaken I at least as to the proper means o f remedying their grievances againstt the railroads and these results cer railroahl building equipment traffic andl general trade as compared withI othesStatcs that have no such ell powerful and arbitrary laws an t commissions e CHEAP LABOR AGAIN The Georgia Legislature by a vote of 104 to 54 rejected a bill pro notg withstanding it was advocated by the labor organizations religiou- and charitable societies The most earnest workers for the bill were prominent Jladiesl from various parts r l 3s V CWTvr adoptiosn on the ground of humanity and morality But the child slave driv ers the Georgia manufacturers se up the plea of the necessity of cheap labor to prevent the New England cotton mill trust from monopolizing the business that the bill was only a scheme of the trust to de prive the home manufacturers of cheap labor and compel them to hire and pay adult wages and the bill was defeated and child slave labor will continue in Georgia This reminds us that we are but little better in Kentucky For years the labor organizations have presented to every Legislature a child labor bill with the same resultno bill We have the same kind of legislat ors in Kentucky as Georgia has just shown to the world The London Board of Commerce has taken up the question of Amer ican competition in British trade and manufactures with the view to ascertaining the cause and retaining their trade An English railway company having awarded a 100 ooo contract for cars for their South African railroad to an American company the London committee addressed the railway officials as toI the truth of the report and if so why the contract bad not been awarded to English car builders The reply stated it was true and the railway company while desirous of patronizing English manufacturers I were compelled to give the contract to Americans because the work is I needed soon as possible and no Eng lish manufacturer could guarantee to finish it within the time limit pledged by the American further more the railway compaay bad given contracts to English manu facturers none of which 1utdbteu completed in time one 6f them being elevta mouths behind tad 1 not yet completed 1 Col Albert DieUnma redfrtw the uanageui iit of The Dispatch to emirue the management of Tilt J ommtrctalloorhat Is left of It Threw years ago the Colonel was 1 a II fired to sin way to tht II Clew r f s land newspaper wreckers repute to be thoroughly competent and able newspaper men who woul put new life into the Commercial make it firstclass andwell set the Louisville newspaper world afire How well they succeeded perhaps the owners of the Com merctal know TheIIwreckers were a source of trouble and dis turbance to entire newspapcrdon in this city Their departure cause more delight than did their coming There will be no crepe tears nor resolutions of regret Our only pity is for the next town in which they may tarryfor they only tarry never permanently locate giving trouble as long as they stay leav ing only wreck behind a souveni to the unfortunate newspaper ownerr who is cajoled into dealing with them Pass em along Louisville printers are glad to get rid of them and hope the next place they lanei will not be blessed 1 with then for even three years TatiI Keep going Dont look back May you never come bac- k100m Paul Kruger President oir withha continuous enthusiastic ovation inI France not only in the cities buttt in the rural districts on his route 1Iu all the ceremonies there were n offensive or vftuperative utterances Only at Marseilles was there any disturbance and this was caused by atfhotel who tossed pennies at the guest of honor as he passed whichl thde populace and came near causing the hotel to be mobbed The cock neys made earnest apology in a alloweddto return to their vessel in the har bor and continue their junketing Passing through France Kruger has gone to Holland The real ob ject of his visit to Europe has nott yet become clear but it has evi dently caused much anxiety in Brit circless I The American tin pianufacturers 3 are ualiin gInto chewerJ liearto f ioV j Jlllilffl theegBritish marketthousandssifvv vv ii Vr ftviySWitstons arrIvingat weekly As a result of the twenty mills in Wales nine have closed nine run timetwith no orders ahead Twenty year- ago British tin mills supplied the world with tin plate and since that time though tin plate has been manufactured in the United States the block tin was obtained from British sources Now the United States furnishes all the material and manufactured product and delivers it better and cheaper right at the door of the British tin manufac turer The American Federation of La bor the most powerfulorganization cf workingmen in the world will hold its annual convention in this city beginning next Thursday That body will receive a welcome such as is known only to Kentuck iatts and the stay of the delegates will be made memorable by the many hospitalities and entertain ments arranged for them They are welcome to our city and State The Illustrated South appears again this week more interesting than ever Its literary features are far above tbeordinary for which Editor OMalley deserves much praise CAPT EKIN HOME Capt William Ekin who has been Assistant Quartermaster iace the out break of the war in the Philippines and went to China with the United States troops arrived home Thursday His record M a soldier was most creditable and reflects honor upon the brave officer and lara State The trip from the Orient cpfwmed fiftyeight days life friends were gratified that he returned in Plendid teelth REMOVED TO PADUCAI- IEdtnawl P Holley for the put twelve year with the toaUyWe oflke of the Dun mercantile agency fbaa left this city for Paducah having bees appointed tocal wryer for that company at the Pranyrik capital Hia hat of Men witUe rejoicing over kb wcceai Will ueyertbeleM regret kh1 departure from IXHitartiie where beji well known and- wry J popular IU ii the aon of Patrick t BOUelII Bag of west ctofer bloeaotru and lane give adelicate fragrance io tined ind can be used without replenishing for two years or Ices more o 1 W I f 7 afDI tMiss Lucy Iarrell of Jefiersonyille Is I visiting friends In Nashville Dr J M Dalton of Hnrrodsburg where as visiting friends this week Miss Laura Johnson of New Haven was here this week visiting friends John Welch of Spring Station spent the latter part of the week in this city J OMara has retured to Elizabeth town after a brief visit with friends here Joseph Dawson of New Haven Ky was here this week visiting his numerous friends spagJ nit Thanksgiving as guest t Cloud Hotel Dr Neson of Owensboro spent ia week with his sister Mrs P Palethorpe 1of CIO Oak street Miss Annabelle Thornbury of Ne Haven spent her Thanksgiving with friends in this city 1Miss Katie Ambrose will return today from Lexington where she has been vi iting Miss Margaret Spencer Mrs Mamie Beeler and daughter Miss Ernest were this week the guests o Mrs Will Johnson New Haven E C McLaughlin and wife of Lexington were here for a few days this week Both are prominent in Bluegrass social circles Senator Lilly Klaire and bride of Lexington passed through the cit NeoV Orleans Mrs Charles Breckel has returned from Gethsemani where she visited her attendingaschool there lDeputy Sheriff John Greaneys numerous friends will be glad to know that his e now convalescent after a long and serious illness Col Thomas Tobin has resigned his position at Eddyville Ky and will spend the winter with his family at 207 St Catherine street John Meagher the wellknown Prank fort distiller was in the city Wednesday I on his way home from Chicago where he had been on business Mrs Edward Berger after spending the past two months here as the guest o Mrs William Brown has returned to her home in Kansas City Thomas Walsh the wellknown law yer arrived home Monday from Indiana where he load beenfor the preceding wo- weeks tllawslittuess r- IkeCo t + 1K X iJ1tl l sa well Ji1 o iceman hopes to be able to resume his duties soon He has been confined to his home by sickness for several weeks Miss Kate Carroll entertained Jeffersonsville Tuesday evening reception was thoroughly enjoyable and largely at tended W J McBride and Edward Coouan two wellknown men in the passenger department of the Illinois Central re turned this week from trips over tha extensive system Matt Glenn is now limping around with the assistance of a cane having fallen on the pavement and sprained bi ankle while going to work early last Monday morning James J Fitzgerald the well known attorney and popular orator has gone to Danville Va where he will deliver the principal address at the Elks memorial services tomorrow Mrs Nannie Dubourg has returned home much improved in health after an eight weeks visit at Martinsville Ind She was accompanied by her pretty neice little Catherine Nilest The Misses McCain entertained many of their friends ata delightful tea yester day afternoon at their home in Jefferson ville The decorations of the tables were elaborate and beautiful John McElliott who underwent an op eration two weeks ago has almost entirely recovered and will soon return to his bus InessFor the present he is confined this home on Wet Oak street Martin J Flaherty a well known Louisville boy who is connected with the Illinois Central railroad at St Louis has been here on a yiaU during the put week to see some of his old friends Mrs Will Semoain Was the bright and genial hostess of the Matinee Euchre Club at her home la Parkland yesterday afternoon her entertainment being the most enjoyable thus far this season The wife of Dav E Y Johnson ha quite a serious operation performed l week Mrs Jebiteoa Is an woman and her heat Offrt1iwitt glad tokuow she IB now recovering rapidly MiM EtU Cross e accomplished laughter of Capt Saab Crow of Evansville will arrive today to bathe gtuat of Mr and MM X JCiFllllhtrWtIt Oak ItNetliaIua is well koowlImusical rcJ xu1 EWIJPanell of Connecticut and M iMBUsa CaIad Danville are th- charminggems of ullfatolaa Wool- folk Durinf tbs pail w ek tuer ethe guests of hoaor at ratdelightful I Iioci1 funcdona The reception teoderaVt their friend Wednesday evening by the member ofII Trinity Council was largely attended sad J most swemMt Sen Run4 and his I J il- I 1 c l II I charming wife were the chaperones and the committee made everybody happy Mrs Margaret McGrath of Worcester Mass who haa been spending the past two months with the family of J P Keiran in Memphis is now the guest of her uncle Owen Keiran 603 Fort street with whom she will remain during the winter Mr anT Mrs James Donahue will ar rive here today from Davenport and will be the guests of Mrs Donahues parents Mr and Mrs Charles Hermany They will remain until after the entertain went given in honor of Miss Hettie May Hermany Col Henry C Laner the popular East jeffersoa street liquor merchant hasI been receiving congratulations this week upon the arrival of a beautiful little daughter from Babyland Mother and child are doing nicely and Papa Henry feels more important than ever Miss Stella Metcalfe the young and lovely daughter of Dr Metcalfe 013 Eastt Broadway was married Thursday even lug to Mr Ross of Lexington by the Immediatelywafter the ceremony the young left for Lexington their future home The young bride is pretty and popular and will be much missed in her circles Thegroom is a traveling salesman with headquarters at Lexington Rev Dean Faller officiated at a pretty- f wedding at St Marys church in i Albany Tuesday evening the contractin parties being Miss Marian Protzo and Joseph Garlock both of whom have a wide circle of friends and acquaintances The attendants were Miss Katie Protzo and Samuel Wagner After the cere mony the young people were the TheyYhome on Chartres street Two pretty Thanksgiving weddings were solemnized at Holy Cross church Rev Father Cunningham officiating at both The contracting parties to the first were Charles Cassella a well known and popular young man of the West End and Miss Mary Longinotti a hand some St Louis society belle The other was that of William Lambert and Christwell both of whom have a host o friends and admirers in the West End where they move in the best circles Each ceremony was witnessed by large numbers of relatives and acquaintances The wedding of Fred S Reigel and Miss Alice Blanks daughter of Capt James Blanks was solemnized at the Cathedral of the Assumption Tuesday afterooon Rev Father Schuhmann offici facing Robert Blanks was best grooms man and Miss May Atwell bridesmaid The bride wore a pretty suit of gray broadcloth and carried a bouquet of chrysanthemums A reception was given in the evening at the home of the brines parents on West Walnut street where refreshments iusicandother I entertaiaineats wereeuloy i The feat are of thereyeniagwas a toast Hi1the young couple by Walter Hensley The presents were handsome among them being two large chairs from the associates Southernerailroad On Wednesday morning November 28 a very pretty wedding took place at the Church of the Good Shepherd Frankfort when Miss Mary Coleman of that city and Mr James Gushing were joined in the holy bonds of matrimony the Rev officiationtAfter the beautiful and impressive cere mony of the Catholic church was read mass was celebrated by the pastor The bride who is an eminently pretty girls was becomingly gowned in a gray cloth traveling dress and carried pink roses her favorite flower Miss M Cushing was the maid of honor while P T Dow ney wag best man After a delightful wedding breakfast at the home of the sister of the bride Mrs C Whitehead the happy couple left for their future home iu Louisville carrying with them the best wishes of a host of friends in Frankfort 4 One of the prettiest of this falls wed dings was solemnized at the Sacred Heart church Wednesday afternoon when Rev Father Walsh united in the ftoly bonds ofI wedlock Miss Maggie Ryan and William Rafferty the ceremony being witnessed by many friends and acquaintances of the contracting parties both of whom arc well known and popular in the best IrishAmerican society and church cir cles The bride is the accomplishedand much admired sister of Hon John Ryan heroa favorite among her wide circle of ac quaintances William Rafferty has long been a valued employe of the Ahrens Ott Manufacturing Company with whose large force of men he stands in high es teem The happy couple were attended by MiM Alice Kaue as bridesmaid and Joseph Kelly as groomsman After the ceremony both received the congratula tions Bcd best wishes of a host of friends They have gotie to housekeeping in an elegantly furnished home MATCHd J Georgeiliawrestlerbenext Monday night December 3 for a puree of and gate receipts winner to take all The ccondition of the bout are battwo out of three falls catefa catchf- laa no bold barred Wrestling ii be coming quite popular here and this match will no doubt bring out a food crowd MUNEYS TURKEY LUNCH Will Delaney hd tnrkey lunch for hU friends TbankefMrtf tlwnkj to the kindaeM rf Mutt Hofta and Edward sackla donated theta totftfeadebeI served at Deiaueys Rxchange Seventh and St Catherine There will be a repetition of theume spread tonight M Joe Daly hu donated one for the same pnrpoee be having won it in a riMe I v t Your I n I If they need attention there is no better place to have them fixed than at t- heLouisville Dental Parlors II 544 FOURTH ST eRight Next to Avettue Theater Their prices are the lowest work the best and all guaranteed They will treat you right REMEMBER THE PLACE ParlorsgG4 FoU1 TFi ST U WATHENSYWf CREAMf M fFACTORY lCREAMERYf f AND DAKE- RY62o s Eighth Street 75cSherbets75CBrickpergallon100fCapacity 1500 asfarFine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers and everyday orders Long distance telephone 2144 JOHN is FRANU WALTERS Clay= Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone 2092 LOUISVILLE KY n6fLI T GJ I OERTWT BUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue t Telephone 891 KY GEHER SON Complete assortment of the latbst styles and best makes of Cooking and Heating Stoves Cast and Steel Ranges 214 WEST MARKET ST NEAR SECOND GOALDoiiQH6nil Co1- 2O7 WEST MAIN STREET Wholesale and Retail Dealers in JELLICO LUMP 325 JELLICO NUT 300 300LAURELPittsburg Lump 325 Pittsburg Nut 300 NOW Is the time to buy your winter sUpply of freshly mined and well screened Je1Uco and Laurel Coal TEL 409 FOR THE BEST GROCERIES FRESH MEATS A- NDVEGETABLES I GO TO WILLIAMtlt CtfMrFttlMftt i1fi MlfesT- ry my own make of Quick Veut file per pound L po How Are Teeth Street LOUISVILLE ELECTRIC FANS IJ J CRONENf 538 Third St PRACTICAL ELECTRICIAN AND MANUFACTURING AGENT LOUISVILLE KY SpecialtyWiring Telephone 1865 H+++4HMH MHHMUMM NfW TREBINGS HOTEL MJ SWEENEY Prop 1OO PEI DArdAnerfcaa and European Plan 620622 W MarketSt LoilsrllMy Telephone 3431 A The finest and best equipped dollar a day hotel in Louisville Special rates to professional peo pIe RfAGANS EXCHANGE s W Cor Preston iu4 Marktt Wins Liquors and Opes p Hot Soup and Warm Luuch II Ji 4 f J i JCFQNTUCKY nu u IOAN THE KENTUCKY IRISH L AMERICAN Has celebrated its anniversary entering 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 iread in the home of every IrishAmerican in Kentucky and adjoining States The Ken tucky Irish American for the coming year will make features of aa Irish News v Church News Society News Home News Labor News Sporting News It is a FirstClass Weekly Journalwhichis printed and mailed on Fridays so that its city readers may take advantage of the announcements it contains and be directed J where to make their Saturday purchases tr r this willresult1 ineatbJiWiI J jadvertlserswho s that it has the Official Indorsement of the CENTRAL LABOR UNION And the Representatives of the Trades Unions of Louisville Be Subscription Price IS ONLY 1PEn YEAR S F 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 fearless1 liberaland honest publicationone that may be relied upon for its every word SUBSCRIBE NOW Advertisers Will serve their interests best by sending in t their copy as early in the week as possible They will find that advertisements placed in this paper will be productive of thevbest t iresultsu it now has a very large circulation t 1I 7 among the best class of our citizens S sc t z Addrtws all Correspondence and Business Communi cations to the u r KENTUGEI IRISH AMERICAN 528tI r1JrI r HIBERNIANS Whatt They Have Steen Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes There are two meetings next week Division 1 secured a valuable acquisii tion in the person of young Francis MaherDivision 4 is always prompt in assist- Ing its sick members when the Vlsitin Committee iis satisfied The Hibernians of Providence hope to secure quarters at an early date where all1 the divisions can meet Messrs John Keaney Joe Welch John Ridge and President Meehan will visit members who have not been attending The Hibernians of St Paul celebrated Thanksgiving with a grand military ball under the auspices of Company C N G John Cronen will electrify the mem bers of the order at the next meeting of Division 1 All should turn out that nightDivision 1 of St Paul paid out J100 iin sick benefits last week The same amount was collected and nothing taken from the treasuryEdward Hines was accorded a hearty welcome Tuesday night and his friends hope for his presence more frequently hereafterThe Knights of Providence are making excellent arrangements for their fitir with prospects bright for gratifying results The members of Division 4 are anxious as to the whereabouts of Ed Dalton and Will Phalen They have not been seen for some time There are ten divisions in Onondag- county which includes the city of Syra cuse Ere long the membership will number over 2000 Division 14 recently organized iin Providence expects to initiate thirty members tomorrow Its charter remains open till January L The Hibernian Knights of St Paul at their last meeting elected new working committees and officers and now new re cruits will be looked for Division 2 of Bridgeport Conn will give its tenth annual concert and soiree New Years night which will attract the largest social gathering of the season Secretary Tom Langan requests the name and address of every member of Division 4 at the next meeting whe books will be opened for the new year Division 3 of Hartford recently enter tained with a complimentary reception the ladies and gentlemen who aided the division in its successful eight nights fairDivision 4 elected William Hayes and Michael OHearn to membership Wtdnes day night the latter being initiated An other tiapplication wasrecervedands i ire CettedLc rf1liJ iThe Hrberaians ofStPani have agreed- to celebrate St Patricks day with a grand parade and procession Other societies and surrounding cities will also participateHibernians should put behind them all differences of opinion and push to suc cessful completion the erection of a tem pIe and hall for their own use The benefits to be derived therefrom are al most incalculable Providence Rhode Island Hibernians I are making great effort to start a total abstinence society among members off the order similar to that in Massachu setts The Idea has the hearty approval of the Ladies Auxiliary who will render all the assistance they can to further th projectThe divisions of Anaconda and Butte Mont last week adopted resolutions expressing profound regret over his demise and heartfelt sympathy for the nfflictcd family of the late Marcus Daly whom they delighted to honor as a fellowcitizen in the past The Hall Board held an informal ses sion Tuesday evening This body hasI done excellent work during the past fewr years and their services will be required should the new building enterprise succeed Their business qualifications and experience are essential and indispensi ble IRISH CARDINALS PRIDE In Cardinal Cullens time there was a sick call for a priest in Dublin The sick person was at hotel the proprietor of which was a Protestant A stormy wet dark night it proved As soon as the messenger got there a priest started 1 through mud and slush be made his way and at last arrived at the hotel saw the sick person and gave the sacraments Everything went off as usual thus far but now the curious part began The proprietor of the hotel thinking to do- a little proselyting invited the priest to come Into his own sitting room After administering some welcome refresh ments this Protestantevangelizerletlrim- self outTo think Father said he addresaI ing the prieft of the pride and sloth these Bishops and Cardinals Is itnotI monstrous I warrant now that while the Cardinall has sent you on this lon tramp through the ruddy snow he i l comfortably touting liia keels and drinking XoodWanK1UHCh I think you wrong IIhi WiryaCI Became torls doing nothing of the kindJi You dont tell nit But Low do yew know I know by the test of rr aOM You have never asked my name i Your name what k Jtf CwHen Cardioal CuUen In a moment the hotel keeper was his tact hat Ifwileyonr Eminence forgive me- spoke 1I in igaofi doe Shall 1 order a car risge foryour Eminence Ohyjiot I Can go back u I came Cewdayafta s for iwtrocUoMi udWU finally rePaired Into tin church J b IRISK SOCIETYDIRECTORA r DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas J Dolan Vice PresidentTim J Sullivan Recording Secretary L D Fernanda Financial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank street MulloySergeant KIlleen LyonsgDIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month President William T Meehan CampfieMRecording Financial Secretary John T Keaney 1335 Rogers street Treasurer Owen Keirau DIVISION 8 Meets WednesdayEvenings CavanaughVice Recording SecretaryN J Sheridan Financial SecretaryJames Coleman 117 Twentieth TreasurerGeorge Jr Butler- DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month presidentJohn Hennessy LynchRecordinK Financial SecretaryThomas Langan 722 Oldham street AssistantJohn Shaughnessy DradySergeantatArnt Hallahan SentinelWilliamAnsbroDIVISION Meets the Second and Fourth Thursday aEvenings at Holy Trinity Hall County PresidentP W Kennedy I President Dan Walsh Vice PresidentJohn Winn Recording Secretary John Callaghan FlnandalSecretaryJamesOHaral22West TreasurerJohn McBarron DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall County PresidentWilliam Reilly GleasonIVice PresidentJohn Kinney Recording SecretaryDan Gleason Financial Secretary Frank Hogan TreasurerMichael Kenne- yIRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY ThirdnThursday Evenings of Each Month President Charles P Feeney First Vice PresidentThos D Claire MurphyRecording ByrneTreasurerThomas TarpeySergeantJohn SentinelTimothy Lyons r ROOM FOR tENT4 t A Jli eTOOmsuitable fpr jiub joi sew7 ventrlated VANTE D Situation as sales lady in store clerk in office or position suited to refined young lady competent and experienced Address Miss Rose this office RECENT DEATHS The funeral of Mrs Mary McQuaid was largely attended Monday afternoon at St Michaels church The deceased was the wife of Michael McQuaid and resided at 411 Jackson street placeeTuesday morning from the Cathedral The deceased was the mother of John and Maggie Zell who survive her She diedat the family residence 603 East Chestnut street Sunday morning aged fiftyfive years Thomas McCue aged twentysix years died Wednesday night at iris residence 118 Bullitt street The deceased had been employed by the Louisville Nashville railroad end was regardedas a young man of much promise His funeral took place Friday morning The funeral of Miss Bridget Gleason who died Wednesday night at the residence of Capt Edward Burke takes place this morning from the Church of St Frances of Rome The deceased was an estimable lady and her death iis mourned by a wide circle of friends and acquaintances Mrs Mary Garry aged fiftyseven yearn died Monday evening at her resi dence 1120 Magazine street She was the widow of the late Michael Garry and a lady who enjoyed the esteem of a wide circle of friends and acquaintances Her funeral took place Wednesday morning obecqulesbeingfriends and relatives John Moriarity passed away while the church bells were riagiaglaek Sunday morning after a brief illness at the red b17ofNineteenth street The deceased WM thirtyseven YearsOktandkisdeath bisnumerousg funeralsservices over We r were at St Patricks church Tuesday morning Monday morning wish solemn requiem mace the funeral services over the re nwkw of Mho Maggie Moore were cop deW at Itchy Name church by Rev Father O onner The young lJadydie- datim1 pd Xy end her remains were brought here to the ride of her Runt Mrs Louis OIzdn Holmes SH35J Indiana avenue TIM funeral WM largely attended bymembenol drench 2 of the whichonaecckaod was a veluitt member The sermon preached by Vtt Father ClCom- rnoewasafeeling one Persons of weak digestion will find a few drops of cawnccof Ringer usefull if taken in water before 1 brwkfaat w- ithoutjjjj t THEATRICALS The management of the Temple will1 offer to the patrons of that theatre next week another highclass attraction seen for the first time in this city The play is With Flying Colors which has had a nine months continued run in tendon and as a melodramatic success In Eng land is unequaled this season It is to be put on here in superb style Next Monday evening the patrons of this pop ular play house will be presented with a souvenir photograph of Robert McWade Jr whosee excellent work is appreciated by the theatregoing public The readers of this column are assured one of th best of this seasons productions i With Flying Colors Robert wellknown metro politan burlesque production the New York Stars will come to the Bucking ham next week presenting a host of new faces and novel features The program will be another of those breezy threepart affairs in which will be distributed iin pleasing proportions light andairy music fresh comedy pretty girls vau deville specialties and an abundance o F bright scenery and costumes Two musical burlettas will open and close the performance the first being an original creation entitled The Sousa Girls and the other a successful farcicaleffort masquerading under the name of An Artists Model- William Bonelli the starof An Amen can Gentleman that comes to the Ave nue next week has been spoken of as one of the cleverest young actors on the American stage today He has a magnificent physique rich and resonant voice and education He will be remembered for his splendid performance in The Captain of the Noifsuch a comedy from the French in which he starred two years ago PAID TOO MUCH It is related that the last time Fight ing Bob Evans was in New York he wandered up Broadway one Sunday morning and found himself opposite Grace church The door of the church being open Fighting Bob went within and learning that the regular morning service wonld begin in about twenty min utes seated himself comfortably in a mid dIe aisle pew well up in front The church filled up and presentlytwo men in faultless attire and impressive in appearance evidently father and son made for the pew in which the navy man was seated At their approach Fighting Bob moved up to make room for them but the ex pression on the two faces was not to be mistaken After taking their seats the elder of the two leaned well forward and adjusting his glasses tried to stare the navy man out of countenance Finding this cf no avail the man took a card from his pocket and scribbling a few words upon it with his gold pencil requested the usher to hand it to Fighting Bob 1 The latterreadupoathe card the name Wepegcriedexclusive use of this pew Fighting Bob without a glance toward the mill ionaire took out his own card and with his silver pencil scribbled something in his turnRobley D Evans U S N read the millionaire when the usher hande dhim the card and underneath the words You pay a dn sight too much GRIP AND NAIL A bashful young man had sat for sometime in the terminal station waiting fo his train to be announced His grip lie had shoved under hip seat Finally he jumped up and sought the train an nouncer for the third time He was told that his train time had at last arrived Then the young man remembered his grip which he had left under the seat in the waitingroom Hurrying balk he was amazed to find a beautiful girl occu pying the place he had left a moment before His grip was hidden by her skirts and the bashful young man saw noway of getting at it He feared that he would miss his train so he decided to speak to the young lady Strutting up to her in a flustered state his intention to politely ask her to allow him to get his grip was forgotten and be blurted out with Pardon me lady but you are sitting on a nail and might tear your dressWith a bound the girl was out of the seat when the young man grabbed his grip and fairly ran through the waiting blushedroQnlas others sitting near giggled and she too hurried out to the train shed and waited there for her train EDITORIAL uwe EXPLAINED The St Louis ReYewtelts how a country editor explains the editorial we It may have a variety of meanings For example When we read that we ex pect our wife home today we refers to the editor we are a little late with our work includes the whole office force even the devil and towel in we are hav ing a boom the town is meant we re ceived our 7000 emigrants this year em braces the nation but we have a hog cholera in our midst means that the man who take the paper and does not pay for it k very ill I FORGETS NOBODY Richard Croker says that a great part of his MtcceM in New York politics is traceable to the fact that lie never forgets those who stand by him There are men la New York City said he who have stuck to me since I WM twentyone yenta oklThell lie added griulyI dont think you will find one of them ipi want Never forget the wan Who hiss done you a favor1 01811ot a beverage it ia a perfect food When children drink milk at meats nitrogenousfooduaeets It IIt far better when the children eat meat to give them water k drink When two aorta at nitrogenous food are used like neat and milk cooatipattoa to audalrsai j Yry i c TEMPLE THEATER 1Meffert Eagle Stock Company tx With Flying Colors LONDON SUCCESS Matinees Monday Wednesday Thurs day and Saturday Matinees at 215 Night Performances at 815 Popular Prices lOc 16c 25c crud 35c BUCKINGHAM WEEK SUNDAY MATIN6nDEC 21i Matinees Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday New York Stars Big Extravaganza Pretty Cho rus Girls Very Funny Come dians Grand Carnival of Spe Fdally Acts Two New Burlettas The Sousa Girls The Artists Model JOSEPH D COONEY 1 MANUFACTURER OF M LAWLERS ONARCHII un A SUPERIOR t5 OJ3J2SCCT CIGAR 1207 West Main Street Louisville 60 YEARS EXPERIENCE r P TRADE MARKSII Anyone sending aketch and may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an Invention it probably tuitentablo Coiarannlea tloniitrlctly confidential Handbook on Patents encyforeeurlnapatentaPatentr rpectal notlu without charge In the Scientific Hiwricait A handsomely Illustrated weekly iMgeil cir culatlon or any iclentlda journal Terms tl a year tour months UL Sold by all newsdealer MUNN CO3BIBroadWlt Now York Drench Offlco 634 IT BU Washington Do st Cloud Hotel S B Cor 2J R Jefferson Sf st TIA FLANNELLY Proprietor European Plan 50c 75c and 100 American Plan 2 and 260 IHIIIIH ululuIHIIlIH vAreYour Savings Eafning Something IF NOT YOU should invest them in the United States Mutual Investment Company For particulars call on L A M GREIF Agent- At Seiberts Wall Paper Store doorsrabove Bacons Brown Leghorn Eggs 5CENTS I CHARLES L JACQUES 2422 St XavIer How Brown Leghorns Lay Twelve hens and pullets laid 1233 eggs in 1899 Jon 12 Feb 20 March 187 April 133 May 142 June 118 July 137 Aug 151 Sept 152 Oct 83 Nov 83 Dec 15 MI MURPHYDEALER IN GROCERIES PRODUCE tMEATS Wines Liquors Feed Hay and Grain N E Cop Seventeenth and Portland Ate WHEN YOU VISIT 1 1MB RICK CALL UPON John Hickey SEVENTH AND OAK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out DINKY SflLOON J IEIIOICJ Y prop FINE WINES LIQUORS CIGARS S E Car FeHreeath and Mala FAHETS EXCHANGE1 JOHN B fAHEY Prop N E Cot Stvctttfc and Market Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars Te1phbn5044APintclass T I our onlh r aad Industrial departments Noncbrtlntcl pplCGmiIIiosdrrAUfaYILLJINV1tsranurt GO Booa 14 dOatayi Ul1nuf h1s c i Ii I ROGER mm LiquorsII COOL LAGER ON DRAUGHT i N W Cor 21st and Portland MOORES PLflGj 1521 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass of 3 Beer on the Avenue FINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS Clearys Exchange 124 First Street WINESCIGARSI j ONLY BEST BRANDS f HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO I f CHICAGO FInternational Live Stock Exposition Dec 1 to 8 1900 MONON ROUTE showsAllstreet The most convenient station for the stockyards Less than five minutes by electric car The Monon palace stock yardsSpecialE H BACON D P A- Louisville Ky LOW RATEST- OCHIcAGOAnd return on account of thetInternational Live Stock Exposition December 1 to 8 1900 Round trip tickets will be on sale from all noins on the Big Four and D u- RRon December 1 2 and 3 Going trip to commence on date of sale Tickets must be deposited on arrival in Expositionvalidated for return of departure No fee will becharged for J validationFinal limit leaving Chicago not later than December 9 1900 Be sure and go via the popular Bio Four ROUt6 For full information and particulars as to rates tickets limits etc call on Agents Big Four Route or address undersignedFor and particulars as to destinations rates tickets limits etc call on Agents Dig Four Route or undersignedWarren s AgtWCincinnati Ohio S J GATES General Agent Louisville Ky Illinois Gent THE FAST LINE T- Oflemphis rAN- DNew OrleansT- wo Fast Trains Daily MfMPmS R D NfW ORl NS UMIHD Leaves Louisville 940 p m dally and is 11 a Solid Vestibuled GasLighted Train carrying Pullman Sleepers Cafe Dining Can and Free Reclining Chair Cars Arriving Memphis 840 a m and New Orleans 735 p m Louisville Memphis Sleeper open for occupancy at 830 pill m NfWORH NS SPEGIAl Leaves Louisville at 1201 dally arriving Memphis 11 p m New Orleans 945 a- mSolid Vestibuled Train with through Sleeping Cars Meals served iu Dining Cars On Friday this train carries a Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car from Louis ville to Los Angels and Sari Francisco California without any change or delay W J McBRIDE City Passenger Ticket Agent Fourth and Market Louisville A H HansonG Ai Chicago Wm Alfred Kelload A G PA Louisville BIG FOUR ROUTET- O IndianapolisPeoria r cHICArOAND AIr POINTY Ml INDIANA and MICHIGAN v BEST TERMINALSU- NION I u D POt Comer Seventh St and River CITY TICKKT OFFICB No Jll Fowrtk Aye M J GATae KyWARRBNr WM P PBPPK A GV P AJCINCINNATI Q QNTUOKYIRI u RlfDAN BUY YOUR COAL PROM Pacific Coal Company 452 W Jefferson CHAS L CRUSH MANAGER H H + + t tt t It t t It t t H GUILFOYLE SIMONS TAILORS AND IMPORTERS Have removed their store to 320 West Market street between Third and Fourth where we will be glad to see all ofour old friends and customers Our clothes give universal satisfaction GUILFOYLE d e SIltIONSTAILORS AND IMPORTERS Nevv Store Xfo tJSSO went JVtdxJKOt Street +H t t t It It It t + 44444 + t t It FRAN tE WYBRANTff- lOTOGRflPHER fjJNEW GALLERY 652 FOURTH AVE 4 OPPOSITE POSTOFFXC Best lighted operating room in the city Newest scenery and backgrounds l +i HWHHWKMHI I I +4+411I4 +4iIHb3-A FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE ICY r rI DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS I Dougherty K66in ANIiIi UNDERTAKERS 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth I TI3iLEPFIOI TI3i 124p2 All Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night Car riages Furnished for All Occasions uuu J 1 lf f 11111E 111Ifl II I1111 1 IIii1 Illi Muldoon Monument Gompdny IITALIANI c Monuments I irtUUe Work Only Sollcitei =Workshops and Studios Carrara ItalyJWAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN WIT 111iI I I F 1 1 HB airsstfSSIlire55i PARADISElI SAMPLE ROOM I Ii Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pooli oM J HICKEY PROPRIETOR T lephon 884 24S West Jefferson Street 1 ia rill i0 M AiM lieifwiMlitii1 iMi i1N 1PI0CBft a4ernt I I- Wp iTM AND- ss 4 ar n rw r w unsnun I lserwatetPeopeFor BwfaMK Good lfartloyasmtMn SuoctMJ AU M vwrc rwi rua MTWMIATMH Business College r GAELIC LEAGUE A Largo anti Represoutatlv- HfcetliiK Was Hold In ScariiT Rev Father hatpin Made in Strong Appeal For the Movement Every Reason to Hope That Success Will Grown Their Effort CARDINAL LOGUES EARNEST SUPPORT The movement throughout Ireland for the revival of the Irish language is being vigorously pushed by the Gaelic League branches of which are being formed every week tvfff weeks ago a large and rep resentative meeting was held at Scariff and a branch inaugulated there The proceedings were participated in by cler gymen and others prominent in public affairs and great enthusiasm was maul festedFather Halpin on being moved to the chair said he hoped that that large meeting augured well for the success of the branch they were about to establish He feared that many were disposed to look on the object of this movement as mere sentiment he hoped to show that it was more But were it only a sentiment iit was at least a noble and patriotic one and one which none of them need blush to acknowledge To revive the language of their ancestors that was the object of the Gaelic League the language that was their own and that was alone spoken in Ireland when Ireland was great and was looked upon as the university of Europe the speech that was spoken in Ireland for a thousand years by saints andscholars by heroes and sages that Calmin and Columba spoke at Inniscaltra and Flan nan and Lua in Killaloe and Colman and Mochunna in their own Moynoe It was moreover a beautiful and ex pressive tongue He had seen that a hostile critic but a very competent one had spoken of it as one of the richest and most polished languages that was ever spoken It was taught in great uui versities in many lands and scholars came here to Ireland to learn it and to assure us that it would be a disgrace to us as well as a distinct loss to literature and civilization if the grand old speed of the Gael should be allowed to die Well the Gaelic League says it must not diethe Gaelic League a body ofearnest and unselfish Irishmen without distinc onlybyteJ marvellousiworkthatJ had = been cow plhhed already there is every reason to hope that ultimate success will crown their efforts But the movement was also avery prac tical one there was no interest on which the heart of Ireland was set today whether religious educational national or industrial but would be affected fa vorably by iti and he therefore knew lie better or safer work which an Irishman can touch Their great Irish Cardinal of whom Ireland was so justly proud who had proved himself a statesman as well as the great churchman that he was andwhose wisdom pointed him out as a safe guide when such guides were so badly needed because there were so manyat large of what he would venture to call the willo the wisp pattern Cardinal Logue had given his blessing and most earnest support to the Gaelic League and that not merely for the lan guage itself but to quote his own words for a higher reason and that is if the Irish dies the spirit of nationality dies with it and the simple faith of the peo ple goes with it too As to nationality there was a maxim among other peoples which was true in Ireland alsono language no nation and a great Irishman Thomas Davis said and let his words become our maxim nowA nation should guard its language more than Its territories tis a surer barrier and more important frontier than fortress or river They might point to the cases of Hungary and Finland On an occasion like that it might seem difficult to trace the connec tion but they could see that the native language fostered feelings of selfrespect and confidence and when they spoke their own tongue and read their own history they came instinctively to look upon themselves as a distinct people and soon asked why not have their own industries like their neighbors and use by prefer ence their own products But when a people forgot their own language and used only that pf the stranger they soon came to depend on him cud to distrust themselves they were content to take from him the clothes they wore and the food they ate their manners and customs were fashioned after his and at length their whole life was a miserable attempt to ape that of what they felt was- a superior race For proof go into any village or town in Ireland and contem plate the modern young men they met there He wore English cloth perhaps English shoddy he read English novels and journals his name was Charlie or Harry and the great effort and the lofti est ambition of biB life was to catch up an English accent be spoke of the London stage and the latest London scandal but af the land of his birth of Its history and traditions of ita scholars and saints be knew absolutely nothing he was too su perior a young man for that And to crown all lie seatusd quite unconscious that fajs existence in our midst was an montaly anda discredit the counterpart rf which WM not to he found iu any civi used country on the globe Well let the Gaelic League prosper adtbJhpedwUi soon disappear and 10aDIIIrlshroW Uutead Let spread through i J i jIu II UpSUtr Over EnglUh Woolen Hllli Stop One Door West of the Biz Store IDEAL DENTISTRY at reasonable prices at th- eMammoth Painless Dental Parlors436 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework Ele gant Gold and Porcelain Crown Best equipped office in the city LOUIS A e BRORING l 11rD r S I PROPRIETOR out the land and it will make Irishmen hold up their heads before the world it will teach them that they have a history as well as n language a history aud a past in which they may glory and ideals and traditions that are distinctiveand in spiring HEARTILY WELCOME Louisville Opens Her Doors to American Federation- of Labor Next week there will assemble in Louis vine the greatest gathering of representative trades unionists ever witnessed in the United States The twentieth annual convention of the American Federation of Labor will convene at Music Hall Thursday morning at 10 oclock and will bring together not only the leaders of organized labor from all parts of the Union but prominent representatives of the Trades Union Congress of Great Britain and Ireland For some months past the Central Labor Union and the locals of this city have been making extensive preparations for the entertainment of the delegates and visitors who are assured a genuine Kentucky welcome There will be be tween 250 and 300 delegates besides a large number of distinguished visitors for whom distinct aqdseparate receptions and entertainments have been arranged- A Reception Committee of ten com posed of James McGill Chairman Her man Christen Secretary Wm Wathen Treasurer andJames Roberts Humphrey Knecht Walter Young John Young Geo Peters Gus Klein and Charles L Taylor and the President of each local labor union will receive the delegates and look after their comfort during the convention The convention will be called to order Thursday morning in Music Hall when the delegates will be welcomed by Williams M Higgins who is a member of the Typographical Union and editor of the Ken tucky Irish American The response will be made by President Samuel Gompers Friday night the Street Railway Union will give a smoker and luncheon at Music Hall in honor of William Mahone Na tional President and President Gompers Saturday night the Central Labor Union will entertain all the visiting delegates and a large number of leading local citizens at Music Hall when covers will be laid for 500 persons Monday night the Barbers Union will give a ball and cake walk at Music Hall in honor of the visitors Besides the foregoing the pressmen and press feeders have arranged for a banquet in honor of Presidents Bowman and James M Lynch of the pressmen and printers respectively and the Theatrical Stage employes Uniod will banquet their national officers and other prominent delegates during the conven tionW R Boyer of Galesburg 111 National President of the Broommakers will also be the guest at a reunion and spread arranged for by President S K Adams and the members of the local unionThe printers meet tomorrow afternoon and they will doubtless take steps for the entertainment of the representatives of their international bpdy who are headed by James M Lynch who will be remembered as one of the brightest and ablest men in the printers international con vention held here sonic years ago Among the prominent labor leaders who will attract most attention are Sam uel Gompers the foreign delegates rep resenting the British Trades Union Congress John Mitchell of the miners James Lynch of The printers P J McGuire of the carpenters James Duncan of the stone cutters Jasws OConnell of the machinists Thomas I Kidd of the wood workers Max Morris of Denyer of the salesmen John BLenoou of the tailors W R Boyer of the bmom makers Bow man of the pPMM M Viitnie B Smith George French adJaKcGtU of this citytThe local people have named Jatuee McGill for AselMa JkcrtUry of the con vention Louis Kicfor for xtteweager and Ciutffo Pests for tlitatAtnMj and they will uoubUa eppoiatd br Fred lent Gomperi A peruMl of Uw Uk of delegates re yeaha the fact t1aoa take a livelier titenvt in the labot Boventttiitt than our IrUhAmericanwb are well prC ented Jin the convention The aa I I jotu will cordons for at le at nine deII and will be th e u impotent in the history of the I PRIEST SAILOR Has Model and Plans For Boat That Would Win the Cup Father OBrlona Invention IH Applicable to Any Sort of Graft Will Confer With Bureau of Naval Construction at Washington COMMENDED BY SIR THOS LIPTON Had I the means I could construct a boat according to my model and plans that would be able to lose Shamrock II and Herreshoffa craft in a race for the Americas Cup Rev Father P J OBrien of St Patricks church St Johns N F thus expressed himself to a New York reporter last Saturday when speaking of the merits of his models which are the anti thesis of those accepted by the great designersFather OBrien is staying for a few days with Father Fitzgerald at St Peters rectory in Warren street Brooklyn whence he leaves for Washington to confer with the Bureau of Naval Con struction which is considering applying some of his ideas in the navy Father OBrien hails from a country where every man is more or less of a sailor and the boats built byhim and sailed there have shown superiority over the current type in every instance Herreshoff admitted the reverend designer says that a boat built on the lines of his model and scientifically sparred and ballasted would be able to defeat craft of his design The models he is to take to Washing ton run all the way from a torpedoboat to a manofwar in size and in every case they carry out the concave keel idea a direct opposite to the convex with the illustration of assisted buoyancy to the former the cut off bilge at an unexpected angle providing all the lat eral resistance necessary My plan he said is to design a boat or ship for sail or steam that will secure a maximum of speed with a maxi mum of safety To obtain these a boat should be constructed with a concave bottom between the keel and bilge transversely at the side and bottom meeting at an angle at the bilge The bottom between the keel and bilge will be nearly straight or flat forward and become more concave toward the stern longitudinaliyline nd deck line will be slightly con caved forward and straight near the center of the boat but convex toward the stern The hollow forward between the deck and bilge line is recommended for sailing boats I claim for my inven tion for said craft greater stability than in ordinary construction reduction of leeway increase of speed and seaworthi ness In steamboats increase of speed less rolling and more seaworthiness To establish my theory I constructed a small yacht that was successful on all points beyond my expectation My theory is based on four claims My invention is applicable to all kinds of boats and ships for shallow or deep water steam and sail yachts mer chant ships and ships of war Father OBrien has built several yachts embodying his ideas and they have practically proved his theories cor rect He is a fine sailor and has the highest testimonials of seamen and others who used his boats or saw them tried His invention is patented in the United States and Canada and patents are pending in Europe He sent Sir Thomas Lipton drawings of his model and received a letter from him in which Sir Thomas commended the plan and said he thought it practical and reason able Fattier OBrien is a handsome man of forty years of age and has always been devoted to designing and manipulating boats At the early age of nineteen he took a prize for a design for a boat over a large class of competitors among whom were many professionals MAJOR MBRIDE The Paris correspondent of the Daily I Chronicle telegraphed Major McBride the chief of an Irish Brigade in the Transvaal bad been interviewed pya correspondent of the Eclair on the subject of the war As he does not speak French Miss Maude Gonce acted as interpreter lIe showed flattering letters from Gens Louis Botha and De Viljoen and declared that the war was only just beginning He maintained that British successes so far were due to Irishsoldiers who had perished in far greater numbers than their English comrades These remained behind them and occasionally fired at them to make them advance to the front SEDANS NEW PLACE Ed Bedan the wellknown railroad fireman who was connected with the Louisville Si Nashville for several years hoe quit the road and opened a saloon at Hancock aud Caldwell streets with afresh stock and an entirely new set of fixtures which will compare favorably with any ia the city Ma popularity will go a long way in helping him to bttilditp a successful business MRS MGRATHS S GROCERY Mrs John JI McGrath taw opened a RiglrtltI ofI1IrLIMMirsth invites her friends patronage ad pcomUes the best of service JOIN B CASTVJMAH ARTHUR G LANGIIAM BRKCKINRIDGK CASTwtMAN Royal Insurance CoTOF LIVERPOOL URGEST FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY IN TIlE WORLD BARBEE CASTLEMAN Managers Southern Department GENERAL OFFICESOOLULtDIA BUILDING S= I Nothing sold but I I goods LOUISVILLE X11IIt 111H1111lfl11I1flit1111N I1l1141flHl11flllillllN11111G I RAFFOS I guaranteed =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 IL = Hauling and Moving Attended To tc C ==C 321 IWESTI 1 I ltiittliltit1t111tltll1l1i1tllUttttlltitt1i11tIN111i1itUti tittilttitit II Ilfil IllI II II I1 IIIZIIEl 1 I Ili 3 lOran WSmiths Sons II- ii Funeral Directors ii- ii And Embalmers i iiMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer i Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Noticel1li MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT STREET I TELEPHONE 810III1mit1IIimI IIII111EII ftII ftUUUUUDU II CENTRAL COAL IRON CO INCORPORATED j 410 WEST MAIN STREET Miners aud Dealers in RENDER AND ECHOLS COA lt ALWAYS GIVES SATISFACTION All Sizes Anthracite Coal on Hand Tel 157 and 2324 DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener Beer BREWED B- YSENNACKERMAN BREVVING CO ANYXNOORPORATED TELEPHONE 452 XOJIVIZX XCV HENRY C LAUERJ TELEPHONE 1 140 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS 407 EAST JEFFERSON ST BRANCH HOUS 905 W MARKET J KY f LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE 428 AND 430 t EAST JEFFERSON STREET LOUISVILLE KY SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOON THE In an BI BGANT PARLOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky PRAIVItJ REED GeneraliPRkonKer Anab C H ROCKWELL M W H McDOBL Prwuknt and Gtatnl 0