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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, March 16, 1901. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1901 kec1901031601 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, March 16, 1901. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1901 $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. q n 7 KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN t VOLUME VINO 11ii LOUISVILLE SATURDAY MARCH 16l01PRICE FIVE CENTS FFTREMENDOUS Willi mor CITY Al THOMAS KEENAN President of County Board of Directors several of the Catholic churches special musical programmes have been arranged and at nearly all sermons will be preached upon the life of Erins patron saint These masses will be largely attended as it is customary among the Hibernians to re ceive holy communion upon that day Besides there will be a number of ser mons delivered in the evening which are mentionedelsewhere The exercises under the auspices of the Aucient Order of Hibernians at Mar F cEUIys TheaterwfiCrdoufitless attract one of the largest and most intelligent audiences ever witnessed in that house For weeks past the County Board of Di rectors have been arranging for this event and the programme they will present can not but please which will introduce some of Louisvilles best tnusi cal talent County President Tom Keenan Presi dents Tom Dolan William Meehan John Cavanaugh John Hennessy Treasurer John Mulloy and Capt Jerry Hallahau have been untiring in their labors for the various divisions during the past year and they hope the sum realized from JOHN M MULLOY Treasurer of County Board of Directors this celebration will be sufficient to en able then to continue their great work Interest has teen aroused all over the city and those who have not yet secured their tickets should not delay in calling upon John Mulloy at 545 Fourth avenue The County Board is to be congratu lated upon having secured the services of the ladles and gentlemen whose names appear below They are one and all pos sessed of ability of a very high order and are among the most prominent in this cityThe opening address will be delivered by hank G Cunningham of St Louis who will be introduced by County Presl dent Keenan His subject will be ire- lands Destiny Upon the stage during the address will be seated the State county and division officers of the An dent Order of Hibernians and others ac tine in Irish affairs in years gone by Mr Cunningham will speak but a short while and those who want to hear him should be in their seats at 8 oclock The solos by Misses Josephine Hoertz Ida Senf and Bee Mullarky will be ar tiatically rendered and are wreto toad the Irish heart Miss Elizabeth Roger will also repeat the success sbe scored a the liouiiet celebration Officer IPiUgibbons thee pride of the local police force Dave Reilly tommy Keeulnandf911n McGuire will slug Irish songs of tilt long ago and all re aired of unbounded applatue Li 9 W Much amusement will be furnished by Mfsi Lida Meaglier and John Tracy who nro down for an inimitable Irish jig Miss Meaglier is a popular WestEiid girt and John Tracy is with the LOUHt vill Packing Company Another fine feature will be the negro impersona lions of John McCrocklin and there w WILLIAM T MEEHAN Secretary County Board of Directors will be many of his fellow employes of the RobinsonNorton Company to wit ness his debut Mutt Gallagher and Miss Mamie Cain and Mal Shaughnessy and Miss Lida Meagher are down for an Irish cakewalk Both couples have been making careful inItroducewill surpass any ever seen here Michael McGuire who is recognized as the coming elocutionist will recite Irish selections that should arouse the greatest enthusiasm The entertain ment will close with Willie Corrigan and Tommy Clims who will be seen In a comical sketch assisted by Miss June Imes Arthur Fahey Henry Silliman A Mouth John Hornman These young men made- a big hit last year and are prepared to MISS JOSEPHINE HOERTZI again convulse the audience with aughII ter The excellent programme is lowsAddressP G Cunningham Irish jK Miss Lida Meagber and John Tracy Solo Miss Ida Snf Negro impersonations John L McCrocklin Song Thomas Fitzgibbons Recitation Michael McG- uireSoloMiss Josephine Ilo- ertzSongJohn McGuire Cake walk friendly Misses Lida Meagher and Mamie Cain Messrs Mart Gallagher and Mal Shaughnessy Song Miss Elizabeth Rogers Song David Reilly Solo Miss Bee Mullarkey Song Tommy Keenan Comedy introducing Clines and Coiri gan in their own successful production entitled A Boy Wanted assisted by the following Mr Blackstone a lawyer Arthur Fahey Buttons Henry Silliman Mike the mail man Henrv Silliman Sail StikesA Mouth Dill GentryJohn Hornman or- I MISS IDA SENF Issy JJIaey a friend of Patsys I Willie Corrigan Patsy a boy n Tommy Clines I L IMASS FOR THE DEAD t Monday morning there will bea sol eian maia at St Patrick1 church forth dead member of the Ancient Ordersf Hiberiiiatw Moutijuor Gawlxw will be caIn 1111l I brother Cl- iJ 1111 I r l4MltrlI1 I I 1 I 1tMM PENAL RULES Arc a Boomerang and Have Recoiled With Dire Vengeance Dillons Statement of Thor Effect Upon Nationalist H Party ti Directedi Against Irish Members But Not Disorderly Tories IRISHMEN NO LONGER ENLISTING John Dillon M P exChairman of the Irish party has given out the following statement on the effect on the Irish party of the new penal rules This rule will not silence us Our policy is one of vigilant activity and has already told with startling effect in the House of Commons The Government is on the defensive not we as the result of Wednesday mornings occurrences We welcomed debate on the new rule be cause it enabled us to explain the monstrous provocation under which our men acted and also enabled us to explode the myth that only Irish members defy the ChairIn 1893 twenty English Tories on the home rule bill did precisely what our men did Were the police called in to eject them Not at all The Chairman surrendered to them One of their members Hayes Fisher committed the grossest outrage He grasped a Liberal member by the neck from behind and tried to throw him from the bench to the floor There was no provocation for this other than that an English Tory was disciplined Was a new penal rule introduced to punish his defiant Torry colleagues Not at all He was rewarded with a place in the Tory Government which he still holds while among the Tories who defied the Chair sonic including Austen Chamberlain were similarly rewarded When Irish members transgress in less degree as the result of a sudden t ebullition of feeling under intolerable I provocationwhereas the Tory action engineI01I press is invoked to brand the conduct n with odium This proves what Redmond said that the rule was not directed against disorder but against the Irish t membersBut attempt has recoiled on their own heads with a vengeance If it should happen that any Irish members should be penalized under the new rule and sus pended for the session they can resign their seats get reelected present them- selvesI again at the bar and the British I I Parliament must accept them or dfefraa chise their constituents I I But the Ministers know a disfranchised Ireland would be far more difficultt oneITheyI IThe members of the Irish party were forfI I Imperialiem quickly brought ling land face to faoe with conscription Al the military HthoriUe agree that Wa Secretary Btoderick pair scheme CO- o MtMtMMIIr rr tirnr+ adding 126500 men to Ufaarmy means at least limited conscription in the form of the militia ballot No increase of pay bdWoaeredand recruiting already having qtfled to maintain even the existing establishment the thin end of the wedge of compulsory service must be Introduced J1reland has always provided soldiers areatly out of proportion in numbers to hejr population but there the recruiting IMS fallen to zero The new regiment 0f Irish Guards t I IFRANK G CUNNINGHAM 1 Will Speakon Irelands Destiny absolutely failed to attract recruits It only numbers 400 men who were drafted from other Irish regiments SHAMROCKS Patrick Finegan Distributes I Several Received From Ireland I Patrick Finegan of Ninth and Ken tucky and one of the most popular Irishmen t with the Louisville Nashville railroad this week received from Ireland t a box of shamrocks These were today t d I IDAVID REILLY distributed among his nieces each accom panied by the following pretty versesI from his pen- Inclosed youll find a shamrock I Its an emblem of our sires It was planted by St Patrick- II I To extinguish pagan fires l dearII I It has flourished sow for ceaturier luthelataitdof the W8IIt l And M yea view its triple latff- II Let yer memory croM the Main r AiHIuGod blew tkelrUfa nwe r ror hi kbor wmi not JM vain- n I rrrrrrrrtl rc rwwvwwwwv EUGENE CREAM member For Cork Tolls How Ho Resisted the Torti Bobbles Describes the Great Struggle- in the House of Commons h tic Was the First Member Ever Removed by the Police HOW THE OFFICERS TOOK HOLD Alderman Eugene Crean member of Parliament for Cork City was the first member ever removed from tlu House of Commons by the police He has written the following account of his surprising struggle against tree mendous odds The first intention of the police was to begin with Michael Flavin But as he was a formidable looking person and sit ting near the middle of the bench whereas I was thin weak looking and silting in a corner seat they turned in my directionPatrick McHugh M P of North Leitrim who was seated on the step be side me instantly linked an arm in mine while I firmly grasped the seat with both hands I was determined not to go while my strength lasted Two of the House of Commons at tendants got behind and grasped me under the arms one policeman seized me by the coat collar otherpoliceman put an arm around my body from the front and two more caught each leg But they failed to move me try as they might My colleagues were cheering and Mc Hugh was assisting me to retain my placeThis tugging lasted I am told four minutes and the fat policemen were sweating and blowing like grampuses but owing to the cramped position in which they were placed they could not exert all their strength while the police men pulling my body and legs helped to neutralize the force of those tugging at the back of my neck Inspector Scantlebury was then di rected by the SergeantatArms to get more men Scantlebury himself advanced leaned across McHugh and caught my collar from one side At the same moment McHugh chucked Scantlebury under the throat The latter lost his balance and fell ou McHugh who lost his grasp on me tl suddenly swayed as a consequence my hold loosened and I was lifted bodily At the same moment one policeman gave my right leg a vicious twist using an abominable expression I let out and gave him a hard kick in the chest and il they had not had the support of the bench behind the whole convoy would bare toppled onto the floor That was the only act of violence on my part Col was then borne by eight or ten o theme down the floor and out of the dos Into the members lobby where they were glad enough to put me on my feet as they were gasping for breath They alt Had heavy overcoats 0111 was that led rponiiXy it was twitted is badly vollen all my righttide isbru- t itw C1 t fo and black and blue but no bone was iiruken II lit am prepared to make the same pro test tomorrow again if necessary but I believe Balfour and his gang have got n lesson that will benefit them for sonic time I Aldermen Crean also played a notable 1 JOHN CAVANAUGII Vice President of County Board Directors Part in the famous free fight in the House of Commons when Gladstone closured the Tories on the home rule bill in 1893 Col Saunderson hit out at Crean who Counteredwith a sharp blow on the Colonels jaw which not only sufficed for him but prevented him from being iilile to talk for a wee- kIRISH J MUSIC An Elaborate Programme For Tomorrow at Saint Patricks The music at St Patricks church on the anniversary of its patron saint will be most elaborate A large choir under tthe MISS BEE MULLARKEY direction of Prof James Perry the organist will render Haydns Second Mass in C At the offertory a grand teno solo from Rossinis Stabat Marter will be sung by Henry Fletcher who is without exception the best tenor in the city The beautiful trio from Haydns oratorio The Creation will be sung at the Gradual by Mrs Joseph Hubbuch John J Flynn and James A McGill After mass an excellent programme of Irish airs will be performed on the organ The following ladies and gentlemen will compose the choir on this occasion Misses Angela Perry Nellie and Bettie Lincoln Maggie Tenell Mary Corcoran Katie Burns Lizzie Kelly Ella Welling ton Mary Roche Josephine Hoertz Mesdames Robert Smith Kate Newman Joseph Hubbuch James Perry Messrs John J Flynn James McGill Charles Baker Philip Hubbuch Joseph Hub buch Jr Henry Gottbrath Harry Soete and John Recktenwald Lovers of good music will have a rare treat on this occa sion I MADE FRIENDS HERB I Mr Daniel McCarthy of Sandusky 0 left for bis home last Tuesday after an I MISS MAYME GARRITTY extended visit with his brother Patrick F McCarthy of 1952 Floyd street fr The visitor is a genial gentleman and- r made many friends while here win regret that duties compelled him to leave He left with a high opinion of Kentuck lane and Kentucky hospitality and it i 1 whispered the Bluegraeabelleamade such an imprei that a renewal of his visi fe looked for in the vwy near fntue bY I Iuof UU aew acquaintance t IRISH POLICY Parliamentary Tactics Which Will Sow the Seeds of a Revolution Michael DavlttSays National ists AV1I1 Extend Popular Rights Ministry nUll Government Rep resent Glass and Not People av IRELANDS GREAT WORK FOR REFORM Ireland will be very much in evidence in the proceedings of the present session JOHN HENNESSY Member of County Board of Directors of Parliament In fact the Irish party has already made it plain by its line of action that it is an independent quantity In the House of Commons and means to impress both its views and its voting in fluence upon the business of the British legislature writes Michael Davitt in a letter from Dublin to the New York WorldThis is not the result of any new polit ical resolve or the development of a mere policy of angry reckless opposition It isjather the return to tie plan r party campaign which nia elie c Mr Par nell and his following a power which English governments and politicians had to reckon with in every emergency a dozen years ago The policy is one of Parliamentary reprisal but not on line of aimless or wild obstruction There is not only an intelli gent but a practical and a reforming pur pose behind such a programme and the justification for its adoption is obvious in the relation which Ireland is forced to re tarn under the act of legislative union with Great Britain This relation is as obnoxious to us as a nation as it is grossly partial and unjust It denies us selfgovernment at home and WILLIAM REILLY County President Jeffersonville Ind gives our country one hundred and two members out of six hundred andseventy who form the lawmaking and taxex pending assembly in London It is an arrangement which deprived us of a Par lament of our own while placing Ireland In a coerced partnership where the votes would be over six to one upa every question and issue affecting us ojalnst the entire representation accorded to our people We are consoled on complaining thin Fraudulent arrangement with the euphem ism that we thereby participate in the work and the glory the liberty and blessings of the greatest of legislature and the foremost of the Worlds empires Our objection is that this very empire iis one of the colossal imposurcs of history and that its boasted guarantee of liberty is a huge hypocricy This is not tbe general view which pre vails in America The British Parliament is usually spoken of and written about there as the guardian of free institutions d We in Ireland know it in its true charac ter and labors asa legislature hedged round with class privilege and manipu hated for the protection and perpetuation of aristocratic ruling JowerUia1 PAt I liament of the people in name and pretense l t bat not in actuality No ministry or government has ever CONXHiUXD OK MKTH PACK oyj u t n 1 N K lS rPCK JRI8al RIOAN v vv I 1901 November Election 1901 I I Wit J SEMONIN IS A CANDIDATE FOR I 1 CLEIW I S f f1r1r Jefferson County your c Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party c a hi l + 1t lF tl g lll gl tE l L lf F fIFIF 1F I MiiNiooDd Monument Company I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OP = 1 ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE I flonuments Ij iiArtistic Work Only Solicited h =Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy i Ii WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET i DIR4 H ftIIftIIftDftK ftW ftIDftU =MICHAEL MGUIRE Talented Elocutionist Who Will Recite For the Hibernians at Macaule- ysRESOLUTIONS Adopted by Trinity Council- on Death of James Garvey The following resolutions on the deutl of James M Garvey were adopted Mon day night by Trinity Council Y M I of which be had long been a member Whereas The band of God guided by His infinite wisdom has reached forth i into our midst and taken from us unto Himself our brother and associate Jame s M Garvey therefore be it Resolved That although with beart made heavy with our burden of grief wie bow our heads in submission to the AI mighty will for what to us mortals with vision measured only by our poor hu inanity appears a great calamity Resolved That an irreparable loss has fallen upon the council He was truly pious and his heart was always open t acts of kindness aud goodness and In his long continued sickness he displayed Christian bravery patience and a spiritt most noble Resolved That we sincerely condole with the family of our deceased brothei on the disposition with which it ha pleased Divine Providence to afflict then and commend them to the consolatioi n of Him who orders all things for the best and whose chastisements are meantt inmercyResolved That as a token of respectt the charter of our council be draped fOIr a period of thirty days that a copy ojf these resolutions be forwarded to the strwken family and that they be spread upon the records of our council and pub IMfctd in the Kentucky Irish American JAMES B KKMIJY 11 ONmu JOHN M HBNNKSSY CHOSE FERN GROVE Macfein Council Y M I at its meeting this week selected Fern Grove as the place to hold its annual outing whiclh will occur this year on June 111 Committees hive been appointed and they are earnestly at work making the preliminary arrangments for the vent in which the entire West End Oftels interested ti The meeting at the club house wa s fiery interesting and there was a good at tendance The members of Mackin bVI under conrideration the advisability el building a fine pavilion or hall while would be a desirable addition to tbei r j QMgnifident hOUleTheyareyery prog rewire and are determined their qwurter lulll not be surpassed by that of anj- o similar organization in the city 1uoicci11Iae your wife cori o pled Very long aked the dour EVer since Ne were iuarriedrepaw Meekly Mdly Nothing suite her lit all u- r f MAID OF ERIN My thoughts delight to wander Upon a distant shore Where lovely fair and tender Is she whom I adore May Heaven its blessings sparing On her bestow them free The lovely maid of Erin Who sweetly sang to me Had fortune fixed my station In some propitious hour I The monarch of a nation Endowed with wealth and power That wealth and power both sharing My peerless queeii should be The lovely maid of Erin Who sweetly sang to me Although the restless ocean May long between us roar Yet while my heart has motion Shell lodgewithin its core For artless and endearing And mild and young Issue The lovely maid of Erin Who sweetly sang to me When Fate gives intimation Thatmy last hour Js nigh With placid resignation Ill lay me down and die Fond Hope my bosom cheering That I in Heaven shall see The lovely maid of Erin Who sweetly sang to me HINTS ON STYLE Double veils are the best protection for the complexion in this wintry weather and tulle is the lining in some of them Eton jackets give finish to street gowns and again the Eton in black silk has great style Capes in a minority are a concession and chiefly quite ornate I Pink has a large showing gray and green are as usual indispensable and blue in several tones may impart the chnrm fng refinement possible to no other color Black and black and white effects are to be quite as dominant as ever in the spring fashions and certainly nothing can be much more useful or appropriate for a greater variety of purposes- In spring millinery mohair weaves and braids as well are very prominent both falling in naturally with present ideas as to open effects whether in the hat or bonnet itself or in a finish of the same I There are varied opinions about this thehairpends very much on whether or not the mode is becoming to the woman who is speaking Jet in the sparkle peculiar to itself is very prominent suiting many persons r who like some display yet shrink from anything too noticeable and as hitherto l it gives finish to or wholly composes some hats One of the pretty new fancy waists is made of white chiffon over white silk and partially covered by a bolero and short upper sleeve of Irish lace The belt and collarband are formed of silver braid aud black taffeta ribbon A sew shade of red which is some thing between a red and a rose color is charmingly brought out in the new satin foulards This with the varying shades of blue will head the list of popular col ors to be seen later oto caiaentfre1y I somewhat similar style may be sees one two or three large open rose or poppies that form the hat proper with leaf laden t brim or fancy folding in material I Broad shoulder collars of lace or the material like the drese help to give the long shoulder effect which i promised M I Ioof the leading features of dress This can bai accomplished with a yoke if it if- aarr Httleovertheccstews inhlRkfestreLir rage for shine and In this coatI may readily become apparent the pro n C a t9- a a rc r z dearys Exchange WINES LIQUORS CIGARS 1901 November Election 19O1ax 11 John R IDflonVirTinzCandidate Reelection ATT TEeT TIZ J yJClJLv Jefferson CountI Suttl66t to tUG fletion DemoeratiG artI 4 DOCK DEERFl 1 ALL t- t Lager Beer Brewers And Agencies WILL BE OUT r TODAY AND rt TOMORROW II- Youll Get Your Moneys Worth u WATCH IC HIBERNIANS ONrST PATRICKS NIGHT SUNDAY MARCH 17 1901 Secure Your Seats and Souvenirs at John Mulloys Tea Store 545 Fourth Avenue and Avoid Crowds After Them longed favor accorded to panne velvet of which the distinguished feature is its lustrous surface Cottons brought out in imitation of Mtqmer silks are special exponents of mercerizing and fu their soft lustrous finish fall in not only with present seek ing after shine but are important factors in affording opportunity for prettlnaM in attire at small cost In heavier utility fabrics mohair will be extremely fashiotiabie and here spatially is seen the great predominance of stripes right weight cloths either plain or mixed are nevertheless IndUpeoMble awl both whipcords end Moths bold an important position Summer silks of which too muck can 1 THOMAS CLEARY 124 First Street ONLY BEST BRANDS HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO 1 4 OF FOR THE the prunella not be said in commendation are in full display and really beautify the shopping district their genial colorings showing forth most pleasantly In contrast to frozen streets Wash silks are universally in- stripes and come in many hues New gown intended for street wear often clear the ground and short skirts from three to six inches above the pave went become each day more common to coy nothing of the regular rainyday skirt Thsae short skirt of course are madein their special maanar and so far in special hortkirt materal with double face For dreuywear the drop skirt hu a great future Gilt hu stet had ltsdayaniI appears with increased freedom lutls way of ea- u u A r v4 l1 for for v t V ii r rI j t iVv JL J e vvi JWsv kii- q f VCOiC P t I t t t t t t t j i M own tire leaves and blossoms that are in keeping with giltshowered foliage and flowers where numerous colors show forth with doubtful result from beneath metalladen surfaces Such combinations are often quite the reverse of good taste Material wholly in gilt is again noticeable and I gilt traceries wind their way on fabrics of many vaye DELANEYS PATRIOTISM Will Delaney proprietor of Delaneys Exchange Seventh and St Catherine street has been laid up with a braised knee for the pit several day but to show tile patriotism Hylhc will wear a i touiorrowinin ggh u oU- JiuuuwuHWsuntUhUUsHDUU I I I Funeral Directors IMl i And Embalmers 11BB I IIMISS KAtE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I i Noticei K IITELEPHONE 810 EE- IDDnnJl BIR JlftDnnJiUftlftDlii THE PRIEST A babe on the breast of its mother Reclines in the valley of love And smiles like a beautiful lily Caressed by the rays above A child at the knee of his mother Who is counting her decades of prayer Discovers the cross of her chaplet And kisses the sufferer there A boy with a rosary kneeling Alone in the temple Of God And begging the wonderful favor To walk where the Crucified trod A student alone in his study With palid and innocent face He raises his head from the pages And lists to the murmur of grace A cleric with mortified features Studious humble and still In every motion meaning In every action a will A man at the foot of an altar A Christ at the foot of the cross Where every loss is a profit Andevery gain is a loss A deified man on a mountain His arms uplifted and spread With one He is raising the living With one He is loosing the dead Irish Monthly IMPROVINO Thomas Conway who last week sus tamed a fracture of his left arm at the wrist while working for the Louisville Packing Company is reported as getting dlonghicely at hits home 1400 Payne street though his physicians say traill be some time before he can agaiuuetljie injured member MISS MAMIE BRENNAN Miss Mome Brennan formerly with Mrs I K Fairchilds dressmaking eSt tablishment has taken Miss K Acker manns apartments 353 West Jefferson street Tyler Block where she will be pleased to see her many friends and patrons Miss Brennan is thoroughly experienced and fully equipped to turn out stylish uptodate and elegant gar ments and guarantees promptness and complete satisfaction to those of her friends and patrons who are desirous of anything in the dressmaking line HE KISSED HER A Circassian man was walking One road and a beautiful woman of that coun try of beauiful women walked along an other At length the roads united and the two pedestrians continued their journey together The man was carrying a large iron kettle on his back in one hand he held alive chicken by its legs iq the other hand he held acane and led a goat Just as they came to a deep dark ravine the woman said to the man I am afraid to go through that dark ravine with you It is a lonely place and yon might overpower me and kiss mebyferceIfygii are afraid of that said the maniyou shouldnt have walked with me at all But how is it possibly forme to overcome you and kiss you when I have this kettle on my back a cane in one hand and a live chicken in the other and am leading a goat I might as well be tied band and foot Yes replied the woman but if you should stick your cane in the gronndand tie the goat to it and turn the kettle bottom side up and put the chicken under it then you might wickedly kiss me in spite of my resistance It Success to thy ingenuity 0 woman I said the man to himself I never would have thought of that And when they reachedd a certain part of tbe ravine e stuck his cane into the ground and ti d the goat to it gave the chicken to the woman saying Hold Jt while I cut some grass for the goat and then low sting the kettle from his shoulders he wickedly kissed her as sire was afrsls he would u JOHN MGUIRE Talented Vocalist Who Will Sing For the Hibernians at Macauleys FUND FOR THE POOR Lectures to Be Delivered For St Vincent do Paul Society Tomorrow evening Rev Father Rock who ranks among the best pulpit orators in the Louisville diocese will deliver a lecture at the Cathedral under the auspices of the St Vincent de Paul Society The proceeds will be used for the benefit of the worthy poor and will be distributed by this great charity organization which has relieved many that were in distress during the past winter Father Rocks recent European trip will furnish much materialfpra very interesting lecture Rev Father John Kelly has been se lected to deliver the panegyric on St Patrick aUtue Dominican church This young priest has won many friends by his eloquence rince coming to St Louis Bertrands and as the subject is one par ticularly suited to him there is little doubt but that an immense congregation will hear him There will be no charge for admission but a collection will be taken up to raise funds to assist the St Vincent de Paul Society in its work of aiding the poor The new conference at St Brigids church has also arranged for a lecture to be delivered Palm Sunday evening March 21 The subject willbe The Marvelous Fruits of the Catholic Church NO CHEAP LABOR FOR HIM Recently Burrows Brothers Cleveland advertised in the local papers for a porter and a man of all work for their book store on Euclid avenue There were plenty of applicants among them a big muscular Irishman who walked into the store and glanced about rather uncertainly Finally his eyes rested on a big sign suspended high above the door over a table filled with books Dickens works all this week fora1 itannounced The Irishman read it scratched his head thoughtfully and then edged toward the big front doors The floorwalker stopped him and asked pleasantly if there was something he wanted and the applicant answered with a backward glance toward the sign Oi come in t git th job but Oill not care fr It Dickens kin wourke all th week fr four dollars if be wants to Oill not Yed better kape him And the visitor strode vigorously out The soldiers who are stationed in Limerick were one day ordered out for a march When they were two or three miles outside the city a frightful storm began to rage and the rain was something unusual so before the soldiers got properlydrenchedI uardsaidto the first of the soldiers who came in while smiling So be caught enn Who said one of the soJdier tientryDe Wet n + e r 11 K NTU Y RI HAMER CNe Pr PIANOSLIour you to see Chickening Gco Steak Go Deckel Son Sehabef Iinsbaf Smith Barnes and other good makes at prices that will certainly interest you See Us and Save 50 to 100 L CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS MONTENEROR1EHM MMUSICm 60ij 628 and 630 Fourth Avenue 1111l1l11l11111l11l41lilIIIilIill11111lIIl111l11411411411l 11l1111PG Iww RAFFOSu i = Nothing sold but I = wK 1 I guaranteed goods V 1Absolutely1 =A store where quality is of first 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 highgrade articles constantly in stock You will = to trade here once you have tried it IofI Hauling and Moving dn Attended To = IJa2wiIWESTII Ie 1 I 7 uLIu1uLLLIuLLIIualluLuIuiu LLauiiililiuLuLuaILuuiiuLu JAMES WOLFE Corner Eighth and Oldham Streets L Groceries and Produce FRESH 1 EATS FINEST WINES AND LIQUORS A SPECIALTY H 0 1 1 I lIP fWE6lLiHDEIhI ALBANY T TII BBLaundry Towel Supply TT Family Washing4c Toilet Fixtures Furnished for the Asking II825 West Broadway t ITelephone 974IJJ I I I I I I I DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN i F Dougherty K66nan- UNDEQTAKER8 II1225 West IITSJEPHONf All Calls Promptly Attended tot Day or NIght Oar I rlagcs Furnished for All OccasionsII I x =w CALL FO- RGraeser Fowler 8 Private AmbulanceTEL nmnmmmmmn mmnzs7 AMMllUrl B CAMPB8LI B J CAMP JUJ JR HAS YOUR PUBS 1 ER1NG FMIL EU QFF = IF YOU HAD USED Diamond Wall Plaster a teedyMixed Pissterlag Materiel It Would Mote HCtav Seappaxac2 WE ALSO JHANUFACTURB GampbelFs Cement Plaster A PIMrMgMetdei WMbeut Seed t Kentucky WaUPlasterUompany lKLXRPORATKD T Iophon 2267 K LOUISVILLE KY o o IJ IfYou Want a Drink of Good 11 Irish Whisky 4TOn Martin Joyce MainII Eleventh and I I ANCIENT BLOOD Some Historic Irish Fnintllc Traced ironi Chronicle and Fiction Lines of Descent That Are Ohio Than Those of the Cresars V I Men Whose Ancestors were Ktn s Now Toilintr in America THE OMALLEYS IN FACT AND FICTION Every now and then some one comes to the fore in the pages of our great Sunday journals intent on manufacturing a new order of aristocracy to suit the preten sions of a certain class of citizens These for the most part are people who have moneylandincumbent on them to set about the man ufacture of famous ancestors Here it Kentucky a few have simple pretensions claiming back merely to sturdy pioneers who lived in the days of Boone and Ken ton Others again claim descent frriir various Virginia cavaliers and these dis play crests and family mottoes at least on paper when occasion affords oppor tunity and straightway begin the pur chase off colonial furniture at second hand junkshops or buy it made to order at factories created by the demand In this way at least pride greatly stimulates trade Already in this country the manufacture of furniture and family crests has become great industry x To a great extent however the red aristocracy in America exists as yet at the bottom of the social ladder There are men driving huckster wagons today in Cincinnati and Louisville whose an cestors were reigning Kingswhen Charlemagne w struggling to win a kingdom There are others laboring on the streets whose ancestors were Kings before the Goths Huns Vandals broke in pieces the power of pagan Rome others whose an cestors as strong Kings chased the legions of Ca sar out of Britain and pushed then across the face of Europe and bacl through the Apennines before Patrick preached in Ireland and others again who can trace their ancestry back beyond the sitting of the first Pontiff upon his chair In the language Of Zimmer the great Celtic scholar of Germany The antiquity of the Irish race is one of the most astounding facts on earth And before his day Pere Thebaud had declared If aristocracy be desired it can be found among the Milesians of this race Theirs is a line surpassed only bj the royal line of the tribe of Juda In this and the succeeding papers let us con eider records left by a few families of the many that exist In one of his most fascinating novels of Irish life and character Charles Lever says The OMalleys have their chronl cles wild and barbarous enough without the aid of Thor and Woden And the observation is true It is a tine which can be traced back a thousand years before the dawn of the Christian era if one is disposed to accept ancient tradition and back to Anno Domini 358 if we accept written history It is a curious fact that to one of their race credit must be assigned that Christianity wasJ brought to Ireland According to unim peachable written history they are descended from Eocbaidh Muighmheadboir pro Eochy Moyvone King of all Ire land and fatherof the famous Niall of the Nine Hostages It was Niall son of Eochaidb who captured St Patrick dur ing one of his raids and brought him a slave to Ireland Niall himself had an elder brother named Brian whom he deprived of his throne by force early in his career Brian later became King ofr Connaught and was killed in battle in the year 403 Dathi his son became King of Ireland shortly after and was the last pagan King of that country He itl was who pushed the retreating legions ofr Casar across the continent after their evacuation of Britain and was killed by a falling thunderbolt in the Apennines Keating declares that his death was due to a judgment of heaven upon him for having plundered the sanctuary of a holy hermit Parmenlus who cursed him1 therefor Davis Mangan Aubrey De Vere and other famous poets have celebrated his daring and death in imperish able verse According to the Annals of the Four blasters his successor Conal Gideon be came King of Coanaught and from thence the line of descends thus tracedI by the same records Cons Oinson grandson of Brian Arsmadh hill son Cum YCIc bis JHMI Mortagh his sonj MallrhU BOB from whom the Hpttook Itaname 8echtMMCht bb ion Plann Abhraidh lie soil Dubbdara his sonj Mprtagb bin son MortajpWlL hia sol1jj DubkUr II his son Mortagh lit his son In 860 surnames began to be taken by WeJOvefniacfwHinlt lW of in seusuallytsiedtoi r o v And For a Drink of Good Dutch Whisky GO TO James Quinn n S E Cor 17th and Lytle I m son of iftJrtagh III took the name ofI I UI MhailleI pronounced OMahilyah or soirqf Mali pronounced Mahl sllcIIceededthe fourtli of the name Mortagh He i inII turn Was succeeded by Brian Ui his son and he by DonaldandMhallleII Dermod his son and Dermod his sonand Owen by Dermod II and I Dermod II by Dermol III and Dernio I III by Teiget his son This Tcige orII Timothy in English had six brothers Dubhdara Owen Dermod Hugh J Brian and John I During this period of descent the for anged1Iseven of Kingsfirst Kings of all Ireland next Kings of Connaught Before the time of Brian Boroihme the chief OMal leys had become merely SeptKings o rnlers of a clan Several things contributed toward this end The coming of the Danes in 812 finished breaking the line as rulers of Connaught it wpul appear The Men of Umhall the Sons of Maill suffered terribly during the wars with the fierce Northmen Added to this was a centurieslong struggl with the OConnors who seized their in herttance after the Danes had laid the province desolate and weakened the rulers of Umhall If history does not err moreover the OMalleys had themselves greatly to blame The race has always been exceedingly proud excessively willful unnaturally vindictive equally productiveof saints and devils as Red Angus ODaly the noted Irish bard put it once upon a time The OConnors could forgive and forget injuries the headstrong OMalleys neither forgot nor forgave The struggle betwee the two races began early in the tent century and with few intermissions lasted down to the close of the sixteenth Owing to this struggle and to the exceeding tenacity of the Sons of MaUl it is doubtful if any Irish sept has shed as much human blood as has been shed by the OMalleys Until recent years aU of that name have seemed to desire con filet rather than inaction and powe rather than unnoticed virtue A brief review of their career in this respect will indeed prove that the family has its wild and barbarous chronicles while serving at the same time to trac the line down to modern timesa pitiful record of misfortune and disaster Iu 1123 Teige the seplkim was drowne by the foundering of his galley off the Isle of Arran He was succeeded by Donald his son who died in 1176 In 1198 Murtogh OMalley was killed by the OConnors in 1210 Dubhdara his son was put to death in his own fortress for his misdeeds by Catht OConnor King of Connaught In 1235 Donal aria Murtogh OMalley wer killed by the OConnors while making a reprisal to avenge their father Seve chief men of the OConnors were kille during this foray The triumph of the OConnors however was of short dun tion At Raster of that year the first English invaders defeated Manus OCon nor King of Connaught and massacre his people men women and children without mercy Without siding with the English the OMalleys appear responsible for the defeat of their enemies They were yet strong in ships and fighting men yet they saw their rivals destroys without lifting a helping hand The Annals of the Four Masters assert that had Manus been on friendly terms with the OMalleys they would have sent their shipping against the English and save him his throne In the autumn of the same year the English under Hugo de Lacy and De Burgo laid desolate the country of the OMalleys and to sucl an extent that the name does not appear again in martial history for more than one hundred years In 1337 we find Donal Roe OMalley and Cormac his son slain by Mebric and others of the English the first mention since 1235 The century of inaction appears reall to have been one of preparation Alway a seafaring race the OMalleys bad withdrawn to the outlying islands before the English and here renewed their strength In 1351 the septking ot chieftain in Scottish form named Tua that died and again the sept started on ia- career of bloodshed In 1378 the OMal leys killed the English ruler MacWillian Burke a decendeut of De Burgo Thi next year they ravaged the country 01 the ferocious OFIaherties In 138 the OFIaherties killed Owen Cormai and other leaders of the OMalley sept In 1396 Conor son of Owen and man others of his people were drowned between Arran and the mainland while returning from a plundering excursioi into West Connaught A few years llater Melaghlin OMallej and a number of his clan went in a ship to Coumaicne and slew the grandson of Cathal 6Flaherty and many of his followers j in returning Meteghlin and thin tythreeof his men were drowned oft the coast of Arran A few years later the Chief MacSweeay of Tyreonnell was cap tur d during an expedition audwlthhis daughter was hurled down a pr epic into the sea by the tribe on dare Island which had noW become theirgreat stronghold With few exceptions every Bog ith seaport ou the west coast of Ireland nd a few south sod north was rUlldby the Magee wept Itheir long xalley eud queer sbipfi and plundered IdJiJedi sordid Irish towns slwayi ttcipe Prom 1187lOIW during the whole of twe entwfM the OMalley record teetni with n Il strife and blood Among the numerous distinctions credited to the clan is t1Jat of having taken part in burning Spei sers Castle of Kilcolman during whic the author ofwlheFahy Queen lost his child in the flames Surely these chronicles are wild and barbarous enough Space requires that much shatl be omitted Strange to say right alongside this record lies one of piety At the beginning of the eleventh century Tuatbi OiVIalley chief of the Umhalls founde an Augustinian monastery at Ballinrobi in 1224 the OMalleys founded a monastery for Carmelite monks on Clare Islam in 1374 Dermot OMalley founded Knocl moy Abbey in 140710 the OMalley founded the great Augutiuian monastery of Murrisk St Augustine was the patro saint of the sept hence many even at this day bear the name ofAustin Murris was sequestrated during the time of Henry VIII Of distinguished churchmen the family bad its share likewise In 1201 Conor OMalley died Bishop of Annaghdown The Four Masters can him a brilliant gem and pillar of the church Thomas OMalley was BIshop of the same diocese from 1247 to 1251 another Thomas its Bishop a centur later Edan OMalley was Bishop of Clonmacuois from 1213 to 1220 The sept produced several martyrs for the Faith the first being Father Rouen OMalley hanged about the year 1651 because he would not forswear In 1415 division crept into the sept war arising between Dermot and Hugh the latter seizing a great prey from his brother whereupon the latter seize Clare Island and later slew Hugh and his son Conor and the sorrofThomasI and Donal and many others and wrested the chieftainship from all Hugh descendants In 1427 Dermots son Hugh was slain during a foray in Tyrconnell His son was slain two years later by M laghlin OMalley son of the first line In 1460 the OMalleys and OBriens warred against the McMahons with many killed on both sides as a result A few years later Brian and Hugh OMalle went to war 1481 and Brian was killed The OMalleys plundered the town of Killybcgs in 1513 and put many to death were pursued and Owen the leader was slain In 1524 Dermot OMalley was killed by Cormac MacCarthy in the County Cork to revenge the killing of his father In 16G8 the OMalleys Mc Sweet vs and McMaurices droveout the Geraldlnes and Sheehys who1 were laying waste the counties of Kerry Donego and Mayo The Annals say that The clan Sheehy and the Geraldihes were- rlefeated with great slaughter The Johl OMalley of this ebent was brother of Owen father of the celebrated Grainn Wale or Grace OMallev famous in his tory song and story as the last Queen of Connaught since even an outline of her career is not possible in a paragraph we must reserve a fuller account until next week We wish to add moreover that the sketch then presented will contain much matter recently discovered bone of her race who has for years patiently investigated her career Here it may be of interest to say the t philologists assert that the name OMa ley is derived from the Gallo Kellic name Maulios which later took on the Latin form Manlius The De Mailys of France thus derive their name from a warrior of ancient Gaul and Gluck Die bei Ctesar Vorkommenden Kell ischen Namen alleges a Kelt of Gaul carried the name to Keltic Ireland long before the Christian era The motto of the OMalleys has been Terra Mariqu Potens Powerful on land and sea for nearly a thousand years The famil crest is a flying horse the arms three bent bows a red boar in an argent field and a galley with oars in action Thes things indicate sealife and as said before for hundreds of years the OMalley were a seafaring people Moreover from the time of Eochaidh and Dathi in precbristian days down to the time of Grainne Uiale the race had always been predatory by land and sea The forme plundered the coasts of Britain and Gaul in their long galleys their descendants- limited In territory first to Connaught next to the counties of Mayo and Gal way and Clare and other islands pillaged and burned not only British towns at will but the districts of thei Irish enemies as well In stature the men of the governing line of the sept were invariably tall and sinewy blonde in type with hair inclined to be fair This must have been inherited Neal of the Nine Hostages brother to Brian from whom the OMalleys descend had hair yellow as a blossom of St Johns wort while Dathi had hair more yellow than smelted gold If an old legend of the family may he credited furthermore both the ravaeini tendency of the sept and the blonde hair of its rulers were helped at the beglnnin of the ninth century Legend has iit that when the Danes invaded Ireland in 812 the invading vlkini had his daugh- tel with him her redgold in the morning twilight The Danes lands in Clew Bay and were met by the men 01 Jmball in their galleys The batty lasted all day but at set of sun the chieftain of Umhall assailed the viking in his galley slew him before the eye of his daughter and carried her to hI stronghold on the mainland Having converted her to Christianity he married r her and a family began growing up round them But the Danes came agate to Ireland years after and finding thee men of Umhall on a foray elsewhere layed the women and children Whet he chief of Umhall returned with hi eldest son aud people he found his wifi and other children breathing their last Before the Danish woman died however she promised that as long as her bloot remained in the family her spirit would warn the race of impending disaster bAswas the fabled banshee or warning pirit of the OMalleys accounted for Readers of this sketch will allow that she must have been kept pretty busy for several centuries following PBTKR R JOYCK CovingtonlllllSays Her face waa fair but arrow came aad left her traces there I- IWhat sorrow did with the rettofthehar1- Iese deponent saytth not- eHuslwdDont yw think Uwal very rntrayirgant orIOU to buy all those tWop ut1didntbuythenaIltedthealtaraed n t j t li We are within easy reatjr of alL Our new ceil tral location at 524 526 528 West Market Street affords a splendid opportunity to get acquainted with our offerings in Carpetsand Wall PaperUnlimited Selection Straight Prices HUBBUCH BROSThe Old Firm at the New Stand Of Course You Itnow That the J IQuick Meal Gas Range is the BestU Its patent solid flame burners use lest gas than others it bakes betterII Cooks Quicker lasts longer and it is easier to clean than any other make VJor- aJ1J W3 T Sac SoI oaxicixr iJ JL Near AUG VOLZ HENRY MICHAEL Volz Michael hP uu uumuuuDEtLERS IN BOOTS AND SHOES4 For Ladies Gents and Misses 406 West Market Street South Side Louisville Ky SOLE AGENTS FOR THE BOSTONtAN 350 SHOES W L Weller Sons DISTIJLERS HARVARD CLUB riAHMOTH CAVE- CREEDMOR WhiskiesLouisville Ky BANNONSLOUISVILLE Sewer PipeWorks Manufacturers of Vitrified Salt Glazed Sewer PipeFarm Drain Tile Fire Brick and Fire Clay Goods of all descriptions Office 508512 W Jefferson St Works Thirteenth and Lexington Street- sLOUISVILLE KYJo DISTILLERY Bernheim KyS- ALESROOMS I 646= 650 W Main LOUISVILLE KY UNION SHOP trwo JAKES SIGN cofPAINT ANY OLD KIND OF 342 THIRD STReTSIGNSI Telephone 2818M IWJ J GRECNBERGj Broker Bud Coai Office Money leaned atlowest rates of interest Bust neM strictly confidential Diamonds Watches and Jewelry 239 WEST MARKET STREET j TELEPHONE K JOHN F OERTEL r- BUTCUERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BgEH9 14001404 Story Avenge I t l pltoH 801 LQUiSVIIXE KY sr J p- U 1 r l J K1oNTUORY IRISH A1MERIQ ANfJKOTUGKY IRISH flMERMN voted to the Meral 81111 facial Advancement of alt Irish Americans VrIPLIAM M IIIGIG1I1Jp3 Publiasher lUBSCRlPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY sc Hstered at the Louisville Postofflee as SecomlCIass Matter MmJ all Covoaalcatlenttethe KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN326 West Ore 8 Street OUISYILLnXVAon SATURDAY MARCH 1 6 1 90 1 r APOLOGY The Kentucky Irish American is his week compelled to omit from ts columns much news and read ng matter of an interesting char icteh Our advertising friends have ken possession of this issue Sub ribers will greatly assist us by remembering them when making urchases Only for lack of time nd interest in the proper celebra tion of St Patricks day four more pages would have been printed Our present issue aggregates 20 DOO copies By the thof exPresident Benjamin Harison the country has sustdned a great loss He was a lawyer and statesman of unimpeachable character fearless hon est and pure in both public and private life All hail great and glorious St Patrick MAGEIN COUNCIL Invitations Are Out For Its Dance at Athletic v r Club Invitations are being issued by Mackin Council for its first select dance of the year which will take placeat the New Athletic Club Hall on Zane street on the evening of April 18 The First Regiment band has been secured for the occasion and the young men composing the com jalttee propose to make this one of the most enjoyable affairs of the year They have had experience and will make ample arrangements for thee entertainment of ihcfrjriends Admission will be by invi- tationonly which assures a select attendance BEGINS SUNDAY Father Lambert Will Conduct the Mission at St Patricks Father Lambert whose fame as an orator and missionary priest is worldwide will inaugurate a two weeks mission at iBf Patricks church tomorrow morning and great results are expected therefrom by Monsignor Gambon and Rev Father Kelleher who have been highly com mended for having secured the services of ilia distinguished clergyman Services will be held each morning and evening during the two weeks at hours that will enable all to attend with out inconvenience or interference with their business The results of this mis sion will doubtless prove most gratify ing because the church will scarcely hold all who want to attend THE WEST END i Three Well Known Irishmen Planning Trip to Ireland Three popular Irishmen residing in the West End are planning a trip to Ireland to take place as soon as the icebergs leave the course of ocean travel safe to voyagers They are Messrs Martin Joyce James Quinn and Pat Donnelly who are anxious for a pleasure journey to the land of their ancestors Martin Joyce has crossed the ocean several times during the past few yeats and his enthusiasm has persuaded TiiJ young friends to join him in the one to be made ibis spring He has convinced them that they will have a good time and their friends will wish them a safe and pleasant voyag- eTRINITY COUNCIL Phoanlx Hill Park Secured For the Fourth of Jury f Trinity CcuncllYY I held a very well Attended and interesting meeting Monday night when one application wu rewiredand two transfers granted The entertainment Committee made it report upon the recent ttamstrek sad turnedover to the Financial Secretary a neat sum of woue- yThecouncHminetrel company have secured the Phoenix Hill Park for ajpic nic and reunion to be given July 4 for which great preparations are now being JllomjInentmeal present etdcmadeef speeeheivwliidi were t lbei be initiatedS Cl n- U HEAVY DRAIN tn + Division 4 A O Hj Has Many Members on Sick Listi 4 Division 4 of the Ancient Order of Hi bernians held a busy session Wednesday evening Many who had been long I absent were present among the number I PATRICK BANNON- He Will Be With the Hibernians in the Celebration of St Patricks Day beingi James Curran Edward Dalton George A Shea and John Winn The Visiting Committee reported James Harrigan Pat Fitzpatrick Tom Langan Richard Naughton and Charles Calla ban still on the sick list and their sick claims were allowed The large number ill has caused an exceedingly heavy drain on the treasury but Division 4 cheerfully pays all benefits whenever they become due Messrs Grogan McGinn and English reported progress for the euchre and dance and the indications are that people will be turned away from Hibernian Han when that happy social event takes place Relative to the hall and a future home the sentiment seemed to favor remaining united with the other divisions though the Limerick men have paid nearly 1000 for the hall already The proceedings were enlivened with spirited talks from Treasurer Brady Joe McGinn Pat Kenealy President John Cavanaugh who was a visitor and others Plans are being formulated for increasing the divisions membership to 500 and President Hcnnessy feels elated over the prospects JEFFERSONVILLE Hibernians Ready For the Celebration Monday Night Jeffersbttville Hibernians will celebrate the anniversary of St Patrick at Spieths Theater Monday night President Gleason I TOMM KEENAN Will Sirig The Wild Irish Rose at MacauleyRSt Patricks Night and William Coyle predict n great production which will introduce Wi11 Reilly and Miss Mayme Garritty whose pictures appear upon the first page assisted by many prominent young people of our sis ter city Louisville Hibernians and their friends are cordially invited LEFT THIS CITY Miss Lizzie Morgan of 2604 Griffiths avenue and welt lrl aowa in Wet End society circles left this week for Padfecah where she will have charge of the lead Jug dressmaking eel bliahmeat of that city Her sister Mrs William Jansen accompanied her and bets will make Paducah their future home Much sympathy U felt for James and CUleri Itaifton 1711 Baird street who this week suffered the low of theirlittle daogkter vy whose reourftMj were ismf tterr4 in 8t Lontt fctiaitwy yfe6o4f afternoon flue notio to one is ident wbert two or morerptrtneriare jointly liable u n 0GIEfV w i wati jI Miss Annie UcGill isi home from New York 4 f v Miss Alice Hickey has returned from New York City Harry Sheaf of JefferspnvilleTis now Iin- BirminghamAl j f ti L- f 5 io irJi K Miss Mamie Winter has gone to Pa ducah to visit relatives i ji1llss Jennie Boles of Glasgow arrived here last week for an extended visitii Mrs George Dawson and children last week visited relatives in New Hnlegp Miss Rose Clancy of Paoli was this week the guest of friends fir New Albany Mrs G EClark has returned to Georgetown after avery pleasant t visit here i 5 Mrs James Kelly of Alexandria Ind isVisiting Mrs J D Kelly 1038 Fourth i avenue Mrs James Shannon of Lexington is in the city on a visit of several weeks to relatives Frank Cunningham will arrive here this evening from St Louis for a stay of two days MissSallie Murphyan attractive Lexington girl was here this weekvisiting her sister John Raidy who has been on the sick list for the past two months has entirely recovered Mr and Mrs James C Dugan were last week the guests of Mrs Amos Shinkle at Covin ton Miss Marie Dodd left Thursday for Norfolk Va on a visit of several weeks with Miss Wrenn Miss Margaret Menefee left Monday for New York where she willremain until about Easter Mrs James Shannon of Lexington is here visiting friends with whom she will spend several weeks Mrs John McCann was among tbose from this city who visited New York during the past week s Miss Sophia Stanfill has returned to Williamsburg after an enjoyable visit with friends in this city MISS Lucy Patterson of Chicago is visiting Mrs William Patterson at her home on West Main street Mrs James Brown and children of Eighteenth and High streets are visiting friends at Sellersburg Ind Mrs W T Edmunds arrived home this week from Glasgow Where she had an enjoyable visit with friends Mr and Mrs Charles Sackett left this week for New York where they willre main until the latter part of this month Mrs Theresa Barbour who has been visiting friends here returned the first part of the week to her home at Versailles Miss Katie OBrien the popular mod isle will leave today on a business and pleasure trip to New York City where she will spend next week Mrs Lucretif OMally the aged mother of Charles J OMalley one of our ablest Catholic writers is quite ill at the rest dence of her son on Bayless avenue Patrick Walsh who was taken seri ously ill while attending the funeral of his father at Boone Iowa necessitating his immediate return home is now hap pity recovering Miss Minnie Hoertz who has been ill for the past three weeks is now convalescent and her friends will be glad to know that her physicians predict her entire recovery James Harrigan who has been under treatment at Sts Mary and Elizabeth Hospital for the past month was this week able to be moved to his home on East Main street to the great joy of his family and friends Miss Minnie Timmons daughter of Officer John Timmons and a very pop ular girl will spend some time in San Antonio Texas with Mrs Harvey Mor ris who has been visiting Officer Tim mons for severalweeks Miss Edna Ferried the lovely daughter of Letn Ferriell a prominent citizen of Marion county made her profession at the Convent of St Catherine of Sienna last Thursday She will be known in religion as Sister Leona There is great rejoicing at the home of Fred Struck Second and Green streets over the addition of a young son who arrived last Tuesday amid happy sur roundings The father is being urged by his friends to have the little German christened tomorrow and dedicated to St Patrick Mother and son are both doing I nicely Their hosts of friends were this week delighted to illearn of the engagement of Miss Katherine Moser and Edwin Mack both well known and popular youngpeo pIe of the southern part of the city Their marriage will be solemnized Wednesday afternoon April 17 at St Philip Warts church Rev Father Acker Theistreet REMEMBERED rb American grate fully reeKknowledgathe receipt of a smell tint perfect bunch of hamro ki bound with rich green TeJvet from Col John Meaber of Frankfort who received many last Wednesday morning from CoenTippetssyIreland TheY will be Iv 1 The Sun 11 insurance company o1 A fcAIncoporated the Legislature of Kentucky 1890 JCapltal 200000 100000 1harteredbVdebited wHh the Treasurer ofithe State of Kentucky HOME OFFICE BUILDING LOUISVILLE KY- bi W ADAJiS President A G MUNN Vice President H WEISSINGERSecond Vice President JOHN L ADA dS M DSecretary and Medical Director LABUTI1 R Auditor- sw a1a111 Ip Stairs Over Gnglljh Woolen flits Store One Door West of the Biz Store IDEAL DENTISTRY- at reasonable prices at th- eMammoth Painless Dental Parlors 436 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework Ele gant Gold and For elatI Crown Best equipped office in the city LOUIS A BRORIN6 OrII SI PROPRIETOR THEATRICALS Harry Bryants Australian Durlesquers will be at the Buckingham next week and this splendid show will doubtless duplicate the success met with on its previous visit Harry Bryant who has few equals as o burlesque comedian is surrounded by such an array of laugh producers as Tommy Nolan John Perry and Fred Burns and between this quar tet merriment and gaiety should reign eighthighclasslesques will open and close the performance There is one thing to be noted about ames A Hernes plays and that is while the acmes are usually laid in New Eng land they might just as well be located in any other part bf the country This is true because they are characteristic not so much of locality as they arc of hu manity Mr Hearne writes of the people the plain people and it is no doubt true that he writes closer to them than does any other dramatist This is said to be especially true of Hearts of Oak which comes to the Avenue Theater next week Hearts of Oaktie to be presented by what is to be a firstclass company and the engagement will undoubtedly be an artistic treat to the Avenue patrons The Black Fkg which will be the next production by the MeffertEagle Stock Company 3Isa play that wilt prove exceedinglyi attractive M it U one of the most brilliantly written plays in the IIcl oo1to which it belongs and when produced in tblcountry years ago by Edwin Tliorne sad Nat Goodwin WM the McWadeerected bV Nit Goodwin and Robert uithei UM roles Esther Lyon will play Ned the abiaboy iOood vandevilte will be J TEMPLE THEATER MeffertEaglc Stock Companj IN THE BLACK FLAG- VAUDEVILLE LOUISE DRESSER and Pickaninnies TravestyTHEMatinees at 200 Night Performances at 300 Popular Prices lOc 16c 25c and 35c BUCKINGHAM 17UtLMatinees BandsyManley Wedneidty Saturdsy HARRY BRYANTS AAUSTRALIAN BBURLE300ERS- NEW O I FIRST PART AND BURLESQUE FASHIONABLE MillineryMRS 210 and 212 East Market Street Between Brook and Flo- ydPATTERN HATS Will Boots Display ESTABLISHED 1889 CLARK THE HATTER 414 WEST JEFFERSON ST Ladles Sailor and Alpine tide Cleaned and Bleached All kinds of MENS HATS recolored re stylesStiffstyles Straw Hats cleaned and bleached I supplied by Olivette and Belmont and I Weston and the polyscope will present more new pictures OREAT MUSIC JIOUSE In another column will be found the advertisement of the MonteiiegrQRlelitn I Music Company successors to Harding Riehm This company is as reliable as any in Louisville and readers of this paper are requested to call and examine their large stock of superb instruments representingthe leading makes in Amer ica Their terms will be found very reasonable REPUBLICANS The Republican City and County Com Biittees will meet Tuesday night for the purpose of amending their rule and may also determine the manner of how= imating candidate for city awl county offices to be filled tbls fall Some favor general primary others a convention and a few oppose both- REMOYED TO HOSPITALy John Reardon the well known grocer at Eighth and Otdhsni rtreeta war re moved f oni his hole kw TtMadiy to SU Mary and Btisabetk JUMpiUl suffer= dJjtJOrbJaip recor ry Q i + + H ++ + Mr + MILLINERY PATTERN HATS IHELBURN GO 335 WEST MARKET TI r Near Fourth Avenue Opposite Former Location Openingii 1 t nuulIII + I tIWIsMANSoN utcissoRSTO DAM VOOT Co clII I I l 4tt- l t- t t HtwWOIKRtPA Inc A SPtciAiTY 1 i Dia onds and nreciaus5tomlcs 3P f7T ViPf p t + I+H1 H11II JOHN 1 VETTER SIII I I Shirts Made to Order I 32i FOURTH AVENUE IH+I11I1dHI + HooIJHJi l i t yHt+IfI H+H+HIhIlIHI v sJsJJs mu rPHOTOGRAPHER5Specia-r inducements on Photos of Com11111 tj cants We give each child a handsome present with every dozen Photos 810 West Market St Louisville IT WILL PAY YOU TO SEE US t +M Ht tMt tMt tHitt ++ t+Ht M 4t tU H H UtfH +M H +t H jG 3 ThompsQii i FLORIST 3Ut 261 West Jefferson Street Telephone 1050 ROSE BODS AND FLORAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY +i4 + H l+++tH4HfHfHHt t t t++t +t +t f+ +Ht M tit +Mt tHt M +I MttM fM T J WATHENS GEf CREAMf M FACTORY lCREAMERYf AND BAKERYf l 629 eighth Street 75cSherbetsi 75cBrick100Charlotte60cLargerCapacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as 200 miles dealerslindJAMES A ROSDEALER IN Groceries Meats Vegetables Laid 1 YvTeasFine Wines Liquors Cigars and Tobacco tk N E Cor Eighth and St Catherine lr AH orders receive prompt attention Goods delivered to auypar rj of the city I CON WAY BROS 11- ii EEEEEEBRICK t III YARDGOSS AVE EAST OF CITY LIMITS I Te1eph ne 1a i4 S S 4x K Sx ENOS peopleanFarcut on WRITE FOR rut INFORMATION r Etf UltiaftNlBreelBelt 1 ConegeQrttnllls1 1 r j 3 DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener Beep BREWED B- YACKRM4N 4 J CEN1T C BREiWJ NG OMPANYX sTQOWPo LeT D TELEPHONE 41J2 orOUI VIL ICt ItXI I5Jci 0 r ny its F K rU91c x1 x L1t7a YdICNo H H ttn t t t t t t U t t t H+H + t H t t I nH IF YOU WANT PUF Straight Whisky t tFor Med ina1 Purposes r GET IT FROM JPIDANT 4ATTHE Pioneer Bottling House f 913 West Broadway Louisville Ky +44+++ H + H +H+ +M+ M IM+ H M tI MM f M M HM H r I 190tffi NOVEMBER ELECTION 1901 MARSHALL HOPKINS CANDIDATE FOR OITY AUDITORSubject to the Auction of Democratic Party BHRAS Bluegrass Exchange M M SHEA Prop 339 FHth Streetr IOottie Ct7ti1bizitzs11Ixik1u jeer W C HIKES CA HESS HIKESI HESSSTAPLE AND FANCY QROOERIEeFINE BUTTER A SPECIALTY Telephone 677 700 WEST BROADWAY IfeF CURRAN COVr WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Fide Kentucky Whiskies Wines Brandies Gins Etc 212 FIRST STREET LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY A Wessels FFeedFFINE WINES AND LIQUORS 401 EAST JEFFERSON ST BRANCH NOUS1905W1iiMARKET PETER MMijNDRWl 830X3 Manufacturers of Light and Heavy Spring Wagons I 205 and 207 West Green Street Bet Second and Third Horseshoeing and Repairing Telephone 1896 M Mrsp LIVERY AND BOARDING STABL 428 AND 430 i f EAST JEFFERSON STREET l LOUISVILLE KY- INCOItPORtiTICD FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60 Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE xx JOHN IS RAH- xr NALTERS k s- L Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Tl JkiI a 2 v LOUISVILLE KY 4 II 0 o ICONFll RMATIoNr1 5 I I t for tHeboySj and Spring Suits Overcoats Shoes Hats and urnisiiiiigs s dressedlikei StPatricks Day in1 the Morning you want to parade right in NOW and get rigged out from top to toeJJ at Louisvilles greatest outfitting establishment owned and conJJ ducted b- yfiVY I l BROSThird rand MarketL I 3 jYOU CAN TALK ALL YOU WANT To About Carrie Nation Smashing and Crashing But She IsNot In ItWith Woods the GrocerAt 5th and Waluut Our Motto Quick Sales and Small Profits 17 lbs Standard Granulated Sugar jroo 12 bars St LouisSoap25cr peck best Northern Potatoes v I5C i gallon bucket Syrup iJ 30 10 Ibs Rolled Oats ticAi V 250 i Brick Codfish 5c i can Salmon taUIi j roc l fat Mack rel ScI Gingersnaps coods delivered to all parts the city t CrV WOODS v B BUCKNER Manager Telephone 447Y CASH N E Cor and i IRISH j POLICY I CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE r yet existed iin England that was not over whelminglyof class complexion Thistt is even of most of Mr Gladstones popular cabinets The landed aristoc racy or the higher capitalistic classes were j predominant in the important posts of Liberal home and foreign administration just as they arc at this hour under tordII Salisburys Tory Premiership- No I truly democratic ministry has yet received a mandate from the British House of Commons and this is why one of the two chambers of the legislature remains hereditary and non= elective why 1 one church out of dozens of Christian 1 churches is a State institution drawing 1 support from national property why the 1 land is still monopolized by the descend j ants of Norman baronets why the army is officered by members of the upper ten1 why members of Parliament are not paid for their time and services astt in every other country really ruled byI an elective legislature and why all the crown colonies and other British dependencies have governors ever and exclu II sively selected from thesocietv section of the British nation The British constitution is prolific in the phrases and forms of freedom but re E strictive in the application of the E principles of popular liberty It is truly a magnificent sham a sophistry in ruling systems a parody upon popular govern ment in its pretended regard for an equality of citizenship in political and legal rights which exists nowhere in Great Britain or Ireland Take this much vaunted constitution and imperial Parliament in their latest combined function the act of succession of the King What regard for the en lightened precepts of religious freedom cops shown lit the terms of the oath which the monarch was compelled to take under the constitution No other civilized State great or small would disgrace itself by the bigoted and obscurationist formula thus subscribed to It declared and emphasized a malignant falsehoodsworn upon a Bible and proclaimed before the world this studied insult to the conscientious belief J and to the faith of ten millions of people belonging to the oldest church in Chris tendom who live within the realms over which this very King is called upon to reign I Yet Englishmen will solemnly assure you that there is no religious in equality within the British dominions just as the same authority will boast that English rule means freedom prog ress and justice everywhere while India and every crown colony within the impe rural system are systematically denied rep resentative government and elective con trol over their own taxation It isi not a matter of Irish boast but an undeniable record of his tory that no great reform baa been suc cessfully earned in the British Parlia ment during the past one hundred years independent of the advocacy andsupport of Irelands representatives English re farmer have always been ink minorityi in their own Parliament questions feeling clul privileges and the enfran chisement of the people The reform bill of 1882 WM only carrW in the Houe of COmmoubIrihvOt The i rVj of the tel act whim- gpve religious and ediicatlonal freedom to Koncomforticts was pore the work I of Daniel OConnelf and bb pasty than of BnfUjh UtcMnen rite CUartUt a a- f Oil or Mustord Sardines 5C i can Tomatoes 5C i can String Beans 5C t can Kidney Beans Crackers per pound sc per pound Country Dried Apples per pound sc Country Dried Peaches per pound 5c of TERMS Fifth Walnut true true Parliamentary 5C 5c movement which was the forerunner I of modern English Radicalism had Fer gus OConnor and Brontere OBrien as its most earnest leaders while trades union legislation land reform and the extension of local government through out Great Britain could not have been enacted by Liberal Ministries without the support of members from Ireland The Crofters act for Scotland the parish councils lawjor England the abo lition of flogging in the army and navy and the recent reform of the British prison systemare due exclusively to the I support which the Nationalist patty has given during the last fifteen years to all measures which made for the extentlon of popular freedom the betterment of the industrirl classes and the removal of bru talizingcustpms in Great Britain It was thus in trying against rooted prejudices and hostile majorities to obtain reforms for their own people and country that the Irish Nationalist party have widened the bounds of British popu lar rights It is a service which may not find too warm an approval from Irishmen who want no kind of connection to exist between England and Ireland more inti mate or objective than the sea which divides them This is true Irish mans wait and wish This separation will not however be made more difficult but on the contrary more easy of ultimate achievement by the men who are elected to speak for Ireland showing themselves thefriends and advocates of popularrightsof Kings and classes What the present Irish Parliamentary party mean to do is to meddle in every thing that comes before the House of Commons which concerns any part of the possible whether in India or in Africa and to urge selfgovernment of the widest kind for every community under the crown who are supposed to enjoy what is insidiously denied them the boasted rights of subjectsIn the imperial Parliament may be made to learn in the course of a few sessions that there may be worse evils in store for English statesmen who are called upon to govern an unwieldy empire than the restoration to Ireland of a national legislature which would re move from Westminster the semirevolu tionary ideas principles and policies which an Irish Nationalist representation must stand by in the House of Commons so long as they are retained there to speak and act for the democratic people of Ireland BOCK BEER Every beer drinker in town today is singing the praises of old King Gam brinus who invented lager beer and the praises of the local brewers and agencies who have furnished us with bock beer Everybody knows that bock beer comes with spring but few people indeed can tell the reason why for every brewer will tell them on Inquiry that bock may be produced and put on tap all the year around In former titnes the lager beer so called to distinguish it from the lighter and weaker article produced for Immediate t consumption and pot lagered bad to be brewed in winter The day of the issuance of the first off the winter crop was an important one and generally ob Mrved by regaling consumers with a special brew The custom would never down awl even the modern brewer ia obliged tafollow it and furiUli custom erf With a special spring acl1rl R 0 IJ GUY EVERETT PRACTICAL TINNED AND 8SHEET IRON WORKER Stove Castings Pumps Chimney Tops Etc Special Attention Given to Job Work call Kinds Telephone 45IV 1107 WEST MARKET STREET HHHIHIHIHI iSt Cloud Hotel 5 B Con 2d tl Jefferson Sis TA FLANNELLY Proprietor European Plan SOc 75c and 1100 American Plan 2 and 260 1Stl hI1I HI I Jnt+l H 31FdII1 I H DUNIGANS SeventeenYear Old Whiskies Bourbon and Rye for family use 600 per gallon- N W Corner Seventh and St Catherine ROGER mm LiquorsI i DRAUGHTI WHEN YOU VISIT LIMERICKCALL UPON John Hickey SEVENTH AND OAK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out ANTED Pirat class agents for our ordinary an industrial departments None but Intelligent and capable men need apply Commissions paid daily- LOUISVILLE INVESTMENT CQ Room 10 Louisville Trust Building HOLY NAME SOCIETY After a three days wiaaion by Rey Father Leonard Spiritual Director o thf Holy Name Society of StLcmL Bertrands church the pen of the pedal responded nobly there being about 17 present at mess lest Sunday morning t- receive communion with the aooietj ThU WM the largest IMher ever pra tnt andii a flattering U01oftb4 good work being done by the society ac u gimmwunmnmipim ffllllfltillllilllllffllli Iww Walters Bros II- g 3 CLAYSTREET BREWERY i- ICOMMONlI M J ww w ww BOCK BEERM w- a W Mw a w WILL BE IiOnTapaturflayar6ii231 M M M 1- E TELEPHONE 2092 M 810814 CLAY STREET uuuuuu U1UUU1UUU1U1UUU1UllU1UUU1UU1111U1UUl1U WM H WURST WM GRIPFIN B C GRAFT President VicePresident Sec and Treas HW WERST PLUMBING CO Incorporated GAS AND ELECTRIC CHANDELIERS Fine P1u111bh1 a SpoinitiDisplay Rooms 553 Third Ave Telephone 516 I ImnmmmmnmmnmmnnmmmmmmmmmnmmmnnmmmmnmnmgI WHOLESALE AND RETAIL fluiiuiiuiiuiiuiiuiiuiiuiiiiiiyiimiiiiigiiiimiuiiiiiiiiimiif STRUCKS CAFEJ N W Cor Second and Green Fine Wines and Liquors Domestic and Imported Cigars a Specialty Finest Warm Lunch in the City UNION SHOPT L 15= 7UT HARRY Z70ERRHorse Shoeing Blacksmithing and Wagon Manufacturer 171617181720 PORTLAND AVE All Kinds of Repairing HORSES CALLED FOR Promptly Attended To AND DELIVERED eaaeare arrea I PARADISEI SAMPLE ROOMII 5 Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool 5 S Ma J HICKEY PROPRIETORS 5 Telephone 884 248 West Jefferson S-treetrrri i DRMQ St- ANDGREEN D OLD LBPONE TO SUPPLY THE SICKCONVAlE5CENTS fAMILIES With AnAbsoijy Pure Product I H ve Secured Control Of The liriousKentuckyBrdnd AndWillS eO tAt DISTILLERY Prices 1I1 3nrttFINE WINES CHAMPAGNES 1 ffAL KaLE+ ILIQUORS i r J CIGAIIII l OKEF BROS I Saloon 1719 PORTLAND AVE I 1 e Wines Liquors Fine Cigars t HotRoastDayandNightr llI 8 WELSHSU Exchange 1801 PORTLAND AVE u WINESLIQUORS LIQUORSCIGARS FJFTEEN= BALL POOL a ai n i iii I o 0R CUdKY xRISH A RI SEW FIRM AT AN Old Stand lIdesire to ahnounce to the public that I am again in business at the old stand of Hubbuch Bros 11004108 West Mar ketstreetj where I have an entirely new and carefully selected stock of ij Wall Paper Carpets 1 Rugs Lace Curtains Etc Etc My long experience in the business justifies the belief that I know how to meet the requirements of the people 1 cordially invite my old friends and customers to call on me Joseph HubbuchSr 11061108 W Market fl i ill I Prw 11 HPPHARMACIST H Twelfth and Delaware J MOTTO Purity and Accuracy Your Patrouage Solicited f PHONE 851 46746Q LMwnST lt S llSTflf I Ull ANTSI 617 Fourth Avenue 335 Third Avenue 206EE Jefferson Street gd Dalto as- N n gaUWI taWiwtiil W Corner Floyd and Main MOORES Plffl 1521 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass of a Beer on the Avenue PINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS Brown Leghorn Eggs 5CENTS CHARLES L JACQUES r 2422 StXavlrHow Brown Legb cnataYlwelveliege lint puflts 1aQ1233 egaa in 18W Inn 12 Feb 20 March 187 April 133 May 442 June 118 July 187 Aug 161 Sept 152 Oct 88i Noy 83 DeC 15 o tI- o J The LotilsyilleTrnst I I StsJ Corner Fifth and Market Has the Largest and Strongest fIRE AND BURGLB R PROOF VAULT L IN TilE CITY For a small price per annum you car rent u box or drawer there where you can keep aU of your valuable papers fret from all danger of loss by fire burglars or carelessness The company has a SAVINGS DEPARTMENT where you can deposit your earnings free from taxes and thaw interest on same and get your money when you need it- Make this company the executor of your will and guardian of your children and thus secure a safe and economics management of your estate vf dJivCi C 09 09g018Ci AL PRANK 12 LEVERONE8 Between Acts I 418 W Green Street i I Bet Fourth and Fifth I K Telephone 1646 ij OEO COAL Donoiieny GO 1207 WEST MAIN STREET Wholesale and Retail Dealers in JELLICO LUMP 321 JELLICQNUT3Q LAUREL LUMI30 LAUREL NUT 27iI Pittsburg Lump 325i Pittsburg Nut 30 i Aug Keenan t Dealer In szX Groceries Fresh Meats and Vegetables All Kinds of Poultry and Game In Season J2I4 West Market Stree- tPHILHOLIENDAGH X GO SOIB PROPRIETORS OV fFORTUAI AND GLENGOl Distillery DIRECT IMPORTERS- Cor Sixth and Market Sts- LOUISVILLE KY Illinois Central BEST AND QUICKEST LINE BETW- EENLouisville flemphisAND New Orleans tibuledThroughout Yea andl Lighted by Gas Cafe Diners Buffet Library Cars Pullman Sleepers Free Reclining Chair Cars Close Connections to and from Arkansas Texas and the Southwest NEW HOT SPRINtS LINE via MEMPHIS Through Sleeper reservations from Chicago Cincinnati Louisville or New Orleans to Hot Spring- sExcursion Sleepers hrqugh to California From JhiceiolCinclnntttlor Louisville without change and at low rated u anylUinW1 MC3RID City AgentPoti usABHMMoa Clilaowrl A a1P ALorllnf 11e- n a d J HI I II tli n 11111101 tli i HH+ I n III+H 11 HHHH nl ftll 11 t I rOIl Ill THE HONOR OF SHAUN MALIA IIHIJ Ii HHVl I1 1 I I H II I1t I1IiitH d 11 IOfthe terrible periods of starvation tha w Isw over Ireland beginning in the year 1845 the famine of 48 will be remembered as the most devastating and destructive While the suffering in the congested districts of the larger chic was widespread yet to counterbalance this there was in those places an organ ized system of relief conducted along both public and private lines It was in the small hamlets and among the isolated tenantfarmers that the famine wreaked the greatest havoc for among those pe pie there were no philanthropists to give aid The cabin of Shann Malia was situate on a barren tract of land in the mountai region some twentyfive mites northwest f There he lived with his wife en1suedThis death marked an epoch in Shaun hitherto uneventful life for the old thin and his ancestors for capII back bad been lords of the broad domain that surrounded Sanderson Manor Atypical country squire of that period the captain was a heavy drinker an ardent sportsman and a poor business man His estates were so heavily encumbered at his death that his son despaired of ri I claiming them and consequently they passed into other hands With the passing of the old famil Shaun lost his position as gardener for the manor house was boarded up after the sale and the Sanderson family move away Many a time afterwards whil tilling the soil of his stony farm on the mountain side he sighed for the good old days of the easygoing captain 1 It was hard work the markets were far away and rent day came with certainty whether the crop proved good or bad It hall been a weary enough strnggl since the first famine year to keep starvation away but now with the failure of the potato crop through the blight the end seemed very near For awhile they managed to subsist on the balfdecaye potatoes that they dug from the WOund but Shauu knew that this was almost 8S badas starvation and that they must soon be made ill by the decaying vegeti blesEven this source of food was nearly exhausted when little yearold Mary fell ill The first day of her sickness Shaun sat by her bedside motionless a despairing glare in his eyes and his pale bearded face haggard with both menti atjdphyMcal anguish Maggie his wilt with a wistful smile on her wan fact sought to comfort him with words of hope as the night wore on but in the gray hours of dawn when she thought that he was sleeping she stole softly out of the cabin When he followed her li found her leaning against the window llee sobbing as if her heart woul break Come Maggie mnchree he said lure itll do ye no good to be actin thl way I was thlnkln uv a plan just whitt ye wint out an whin the daylight come Ill thry it- Drying her eyes confusedly she allowe him to lead her back to the dwelling while he eagerly Unfolded his plan A good many years ago he said I had a chance to do a favor for a great an good mana priest now he is in the City of Cork At the time he told me iII- I if ever needed a friend to write to him Maybe hes forgotten me but itll do no hamira to thry an lIeeSo whin day light breaks Ill walk to the village analthough God knows itll go agins me to do itIlt bedthe price of the paper an postage an write to him Its a long way to thevillage a good eight miles she said dubiously i an yere not sthrong Yes he answered wearily as he sat on the side of the bed where the sick child lay tossing uneasily its a long way but its our last chance We mus thry and save her With the first glint of the rising sun he made ready to depart and he kissed the child before leaving Maggie followed him to the door and laid her hand on bls coat sleeve with a pathetic little gesture Are ye sure ye have the strength Shaun she said Ye know Pat Mur ray the ould man started for the village two days ago an an Shaun looked at her curiously as hi noticed her hesitation I know what ye mane be said They found him along the road yesterday But dont worry Im strong an IJ11 be back tonight with the help of Gpd GoodbyI She stood at the door crumpling her worn apron in her hands andwatched him until he was swallowed up in the hazy mist of the dawn that covered tit valley and made the landscape a uebu Ions blur A cry from the sick child drew her into the cabin She smoothed the tittle sufferers tangled auburn locks and moistened her fevered lips with water Then taking her in her arms she crooned a soothing air until the child slept It was night when Shaun returned dragging his feet after him as if they were weighted He stumbled toward the bed and lay on it with a longdrawn sigh of weariness closing his eyes that he might more thoroughly enjoy the sense of rest that came to him Maggie came dote to him with evident anxiety to hear the result of his errand After awhile he opened his eyes and spoke I sent the letter on the first mail I met Squire Bagleyhim that used to vwtat Sandersons and I tould him that Iwanted sixpence to poet a letter He- Jl8ve me a abUlInal bought this for herHe pointed with his thumb towards Mary and Maggie noticed for the first line that he held a package in his hand the opened the parcel and found a six rany loaf of dark bread and then she brokCjtt of thee loaf into water treat urincthe crumbs a if they vrwc gold Befocefeedlllcth mixture to the child the offered some to Shown put he would not eatany nd turned to the olds phi I J 1XNMIHIHIHHHHHIMHIHIHX11X1IIIHXIIHXIIIHIHIMIMXtames Another day dawned with no change in the situation Toward evening a gale be gan to blow followed by a cold pelting I raina hint of the approaching win ter Here and there the rain dripped through holes in the worn thatch and fell in monotonous splashes on the earthen floor of the hut The scanty nourishment that had been given toJittli Mary seemed to have served no purpose but to feed the fever that was consuming her for after nightfall she commenced to rave violently Towards midnight the air grew very chilly and Shaun put a fresh piece of turf of which he had a plentiful supply on the fireplace The wind wailed dismally down the chimney and as if in answer to an unexpressed thought Shaun shook his head dejectedly saying No theres no use thinkin that anny one would vinture out tonightA minutes later there was a con tradiction to his speech in a guarded knock that came to the door Shaun and Maggie both rose to their feet and lis tened The knock was repeated Its the answer to my letter said Shaun trembling with agitation as he started toward the door to unbar it A tall heavilycloaked man in riding cos tunic stepped in in the wake of a gust of wind driven rain and dead leaves He shook the rain from his hat and tool in the outlines of the room as best hi could by the turf light his eyes at last resting on Shaun You are Shaun Malta His voice proportioned to his physique was deep and resonantI Shaun The stranger walked over to the door and after peering out for an instant sc the bar in place Then he continued You wrote to a certain priest in Cork asking for assistance He was on the point of sending you some money when I came to him a fugitive from justice on account of a political offense My needs were urgent immediate I had to leave for America I knew that I could not take shipping fr01J1C rkso I decided to ride through these mountains 01 horseback to Limerick and sail iron there He gave me the money that was intended for you and he told me that I might take refuge with you tonight and tell you that he would send yoi relief as soon as he couldwithin two or three days at the longest Shaun reeled as if he had been struck Two or three days I he mutterer weakly clutching at time doorpost for support Two or three days Lurid fires of anger burned in his sunken eyes and grasping the stranger roughly bj the coat lapel he drew him over to the bedside of the sick child Will death wait two or three days Can ye tell mr that you that was scI ready takin what was hers to save yer self Oh but yeer a brave man to come an tell me- Shaun Shaun cried Mangle clutch ing his arm in alarm dont be talkin like that The priest bad a right to dQ as he plazed with his money for twai not ours An sure he knew best any how Dont be abusln the man that comes to our door for shelter The stranger surprised at Shauns outburst remained silent gazing with an expression of sympathy at little Mary who tossed and muttered in the throes of her fever Then ixben Maggie hesl tated he began speaking slowly Im very sorry Of course I did not know that things were as they are pr I would not have taken the money But it is not yet too late and if you will acceptNo no said Shaun Dont mind what I said Im not right in me mind I guess since she took sick Maggie is right for the money didnt belong to me Hark said the stranger and he stole over to the single window and peered out into the darkness Command- Ing silence by a gesture of his hand he listened intently for a few moments and then came back to the group at the bed side He spoke without any evidence of excitement It is as i suspected my trail has been discovered and I have been pursued There is a company of soldiers down there in the roadway even now they are surrounding the house Of course I cannot escape so my friend you can free yourself of blame for Barbering me and save your childs life by giving me up to the soldiers There is a reward offered For me If I am captured in here it may jo hard with you Shaun stood foran instant dazedwith the sudden turn events had taken If ye cant escape iresurd his eyes vacantly following the outlines of the me room of the cabin jm1 itll mane ife to her Ibut OqOdI help me I ant be a thraitor Uis said this with a sudden energy as if he feared that the emptatiou might prove too strong for lira Quick Decidel said the stranger I hearfootstlpSoutside Shaun not answering ran across the oom to the chimney There was a loud hammering at the loor and a voice shouted Open in the Queens name Come on whispered Shauu theres aIi way to escape Off with yer cloak an up the chimney Its wide enough to mould ye aa its built rough inside so- yecaa climb Go to the topanstav here until the soldiers lave Maybe they yoriU find your horseiBut paid the stranger making re to talk iHurrysald Shaun tripping off lie strangers cloak and throwing it under the bedIn with ye now an up an may eaIPeed yet The stranger dlaappeared from view ii- tbeyayulniW8Ck in l wtilbOveth fife lace and an bccafional chip of plaater illlng told of jbli progre upward The IbeanI 0 I III make belief that he had just risen withdrew the bar and let the searching party enter Two officers came first followi by a file of soldiers Well said the elder oQcer iyou seem to be mighty hard sleepers here tt took you a long time to open that door I ax yer pardons sirs said Shau We have sickness here an Im not overly nimble meself tt We are in search of an escaped criminal accused of several treasonable acts against her Majestys Government said the officer We have every reaIontoI believe that you are harboring such a personin defiance of the law But before searching the premises I will inform you that a reward of fifty pounds is offered for information that will lead to this mans apprehension Maggie sat by the bedside soothing the sick child The little sufferer began to call her fathers name in a piteous tone of voice and he hurried to her and kissed her whispering terms of endearment I in herearWell what do you say to my prop sltion You need the money your chUd requires attention we will capture him anyhowShaun sat at the head of the bed staring at the wall with a strange blanched face I need the money an she needs it he repeated absently fingering the bedclothes Maggie looked at his face nd became frightened at its expression Shaun Shaun she cried He burlel his face in bis arms and a half smothered sob was heard The soldiers looked on curiouslySuddenly Shaun rose to his feet and rlacedontyeannvthlnglIt a few minutes to examine the hut The cloak worn by the fugitive still wet with rain was taken from under the bed Shaun looked on with a stolid face Preparations were then begun to start a roaring fire in the fireplace so as to smoke the fugitive out ifas they sr peeled he had taken refuge in the chin ney Suddenly several shots were heard and a soldier ran in saluting the com nianding officer and said Sir a man on horseback has just ridden through our lines on the roadw below We fired on him but did not succeed in wounding him Curse the luck said the officer we shall never find him now among these mountain roads But to your saddle and after him we must do our best Then he addressed himself to Shaun saying The finding of the criminal cloak here in your dwelling looks bad fOI you my man but in view of your un fortunate condition and the consistent though in this case reprehensible sense of honor you have manifested I have decided to overlook your part in tonight businessIn minutes the cabin was cleave of its unwelcome visitors and Shaun and Maggie uttering prayers for the escape of the unfortunate they had harbored sat down to await the coming of daylight But weakness coupled with the excitii rvents of the night proved too much fOI them and after awhile both slept Sunlight was streaming in through thl window when Shaun awoke and outside a blackbird was lustily warbling his last song before flying to the south Thl sound of blended with UI song of the birdand Shaun thro wit open the door looked out Two gentlemen were coming up the path from the roadway One of them was a stranger tc Shaun but in the other a graybairei kindlyfaced man of clerical garb 11hi recognized his friend of long agotiman to whom all Ireland turned in thl dread years of famine Rev Theobal MathewThank God Thank God was al that he could utter as the priest can towards him and grasped his hand- I was afraid that you had forgotte me until you sint word last night he at last No indeed Shaun said the pries I have often thought of you and ofte prayed for you since that time when we met in Cork- Turning to his companion he said Doctor Burnham this is Shaun Malls of whom you have heard me speak III was a gardener in Cork when I was young priest there and one day I aske him to do some work on the grave of E dear friend of mine Father ONeil was away for over a year and when returned I learned quite by accident that he had cared for the grave all of that time And he thought that I might hay forgotten him Fither Mathew laugheda merry contagious laugh it was and the doctc saidFather Mathew does not forget friend in a hurry he only makes them in f hurryWont ye step insidesaid Shout The two visitors entered and the doctc made an examination of little Mar while Father Mathew learned from Shaun and bis wife of the escape of thl mysterious fugitive Then the doctc having finished his diagnosis the awaited his decision It is a condition of malarial feve brought about by improper food and there need be no fear of an unfavorabl prognosis if she receives proper treatment and nourishment Thats the point said the priest Now Shaun I have made arrangement with Dr Burnham to have your little girl taken care of at his hospital unti she is entirely well The doctor needs E hostler and a gardener so if you cat conic to terms with him the position iII yours expectantlylooked tie woman overcome with joy burled her face in her apron and sobbed bys terically while ShaUn with a lump in hi throat and his heart beating as if iIt would burst could only say God bless you Its more than I de sarve One afternoon in the early autumn about a year after these events tool place Shaun was trimming the hedge In front of Dr Burnbama lawn when one of the servants handed him a letter It was addressed in a bold hand and tore an American postmark A thought orF the fugitive he had harbored and sated a year before came to Shaun mindIt must be from him he said 9W- IU find put his name He eagerly tore the envelope open and round enclosed two ships of paper 0- of them was a draft for 100 and on the other written jn the same bold handwriting were toe words 4 bl present to the little girl From one who bee had reason to know sad pPdciate the honor pfSSjaua Malia1 = Catholic World Magazine r 0 u j- r r Fine Wines Whiskies and Cigars Always on Hand GRIBBINSI m KBROSK Grocery and Saloon N W Corner Wenzel and Green AND N W Cor Mellwood and New M- ainJttttta NEW TREBING3 HOTEL MJ SWEENEY Prop 100 PER DAY American and European Plan 620622 W MarketSt Louisville Ky Telephone 343 1 A The finest and best equipped dol lar a day hotel in Louisville Special rates to professional peo pIe U U + John J Barry- sExchange 134 East Market St I LOUISVILLE KY Fine Wines Liquors and Cigars a Specialty BO YEARS EXPERIENCE TRACT MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS Ac Anyono sending a iketeh and description my nnlcklr ucqrtiln our opinion tree whether au t Commun1- etlonsetrtctlfoooedentlfLHandbook oniatenta lent tree Oldest apency for Coreceiver lalentataten k tptel4l notta without charge In the Scientific fliwricatt A handfomsl Illustrated weekly Largest cir culation of any ictentlBo Journal Term S3 a ear four months f4 Sold brail newidealen YorkItrsncb3 RATIGANSI1 U 215 FIRST STREET FINE IMPORHO WINES8 AND LIOOORS For Family and Medicinal Use a Specialty Goods Sold by the Gallon or Bottle I FINE CIGARS Tel 3008 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Hot Roastand Warm Lunch fflSBAl QBRlDS- EXCH75MGE 1001 oxier Avenge FAlYS EXCHANGE rJOHN B FAHEY prop N E Cor Seventh and Market Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars Telephone 3O44 A I BIG FOUR ROUTET- O IndianapolisPeoria CHICAGOAND I INDIANA and MICHIGANA V BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh Si and River CITY +sTICKST OFFICK Areut wJ GAIB Mly G yWARRENWK pDppa AG PACINCINNATI O 1- c I i- rl PATRICK McHUGH Eleventh and Maple fANCY AND SHE GROCERIES Canned Goods Fruits Veg etables Teas Coffees Spices Etc FINE LIQUORS A SPECIALTY EXPERT OPTICIAN AGOLDSTEItSON 644 FOURTH AVENUE needGlasses thebestyou satisfactionIRISHWHISKY PAT CAIN t Nineteenth and Grayson Invites his friends to give him a call Choice brands Of Fine LiquorsCigars Tobacco IfoQ f HIHHlH 111 rPAT1 DONNELLY Seventeenth and OuncanS ts Pine Wines Liquors Cigars Everylhllfg Good and Falr Treatment ltH 1 II +11 HIJo REAGANS EXCHANGE S W Car Preston and Market I Wines Liquors and Cigars SPECIALB- est Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up Hot Soup and Warm Lunch M MURPHY DgAuR IN GROCERIES PRODUCE fMEATS Wine Llgaere Feed HIT and Grain N V Cor Seventeenth and Portland dn- A M MELCHERContractor For ncxkra Sanitary Plumbing and Sewerage Gas Fixtures Gas Fitting ui Gas Fins NciniisGiHt Gas lasr 731 West Market Street Estimates Cheerfully r TELEPHONE 99D8n U J P a j JQNTUCIC5l JRISH A MERICAN T L JEFFERSONt f Candidate lf- orMAYOR Subject to the Action of Democratic Party 1001 NOVEMBER ELECTION 1001 WMBOSLER Candidate for Reelection for BaliffPolice Court Subject to Action of Democratic Party 19011 NOVEMBER ELECTION 1901 JAMES W NAPIER FOR = COUNTY ASSESSOR Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party F 1 901 NOVEMBER ELECTION 1901 JAMES B BROWN CANDIDATE FOR TAX RECEIVER9 Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party NOVEMBER ELECTION Frank Parsons FOR JUDGE JEFFERSON COUNTY COURT Subject to the Action of the Demo cratic Party BASE BALL Many National League Clubs Losing Their Star Players There will Be no baseball strike At least the demands of the players have been conceded by bout the leading leagues and now thewar is on between them for the players The rivalry Is great and the reserve rule being abolished the players not under unexpired contracts are free to make contracts to play where they please Naturally they seem to have a repugnance for the National League and are flocking to the Ameri can league many of the most prom inent players having in the past two weeks signed contracts with the latter leaving many of the National League clubs with a bare nucleus of their former teams The National League was badly beaten in its game of oppression and bluff and whoever managed the contro versy on the part of the players deserve credit for sound judgment and fair methods disregarding false charges threats and trickery The Association fluke was a bluff pure and simple to the players into submission through fear of destroying competition against the National League and for the puncturing this fake the Louis villa fans who attached a string to their acceptance of a free franchise are en titled to the thanks of all fair people besides pongratulation on saving their money till they could see where it was going Louisville has a reputation fore being the graveyard of fakes and rejuvenated Association is simply the last Victim Louisville is too good a baseball field to cootinue without a club but it mUM be a real club representing a something to induce our fans to fall i line WISH INLONDON Just think oUt There are more Irish la Loade than in say city in the world more than ia New York Chicago or Bor ton more tbaa hi Dublin and uipre tha in alt tile cities and towns in Ireland with the exception of Dublin put tw getberV How they got there what ha burs Uwfr history and whet are ihdi r dos don Iud prospects todayitwere 0- Y surely a tale worth telling one of the saddest and most squalid one of the most glorious and most stimulating in the annals of that race When one eflects on the sufferings and humiliation endured by the Irish who settled in London in the early part of the last century one wonders that they survived not to speak of their having in so many instances triumphed over all opposition and made for them selves positions of influence and respectability in the community Of those who came in the famine years the i experience could have been less bitter and that many of them have gone under in the struggle is not to be wondered at There arc men and women whose memories stretch back for fifty years and more and listening to the tales they tell of what Irish Catholics have been made to suffer for their faith and their nationalit one could only conclude that nothing but their special Providence which guards the exiled children of Ireland could have en abled so many of them to weather the storms of persecution and poverty to which they have been exposed in that mighty city Yet it is among the poor Irish in Lon don that you find the warmest and mos abiding love for the old land Whether their accents be those of the cockney o of the Corkonian whether for generationsI their people have lived in London or whether they have first seen the light by Irish mountainside or in Irish valley youI have but to mention the old land and especially at festival times and youI awaken memories and thoughts which of a truth more often than not lie too deep for tears It is such people whoI are the backbone of Irish faith andI patriotism in Loudon But the Irish in London are not poll1 poor There is not a trade or profession in which Irishmen and Irishwomen not well to the fore In law medicine r literatmae the names of the foremost representatives niuat include a larye proportion of Irish men There is hardly a public institu tion in Loadoa in which an Irishman not made his mark from the House ofr Commons designed by Barry and as eran tory and statesmanship to Albert memorial wherein pre displayed the superb genius of Poky and the exquisite 1lu1 of McDonnell Nlel Mreet so lull Irlab taamoriea ia largely controlled bofl 1rW1n1 and thj greatort d- y HtnnHnut t r THE 4 Mutual Life Insurance Co Of Kentucky 1THE 1THREE PERIGENTC l GOLDffl mINVESTMENT1 rBOND WHAT IB ITFIRSTA Twentyyear Endowment Policy SECONDA Dividendsharing Policy i THIRDCoupons attached absolutely guaranttee the holder 3 per cent interest annually on all premiums paid FOURTHIt is a Savings Bank investment and endowment com bine- dFIFTIIIt is a profitable and safe investment as well as life insur ance policy which no one having others dependent upon him can afford to defer taking advantage of The benefit offered by this 3 per cent Gold Endowment Investment Bond is twofold Interest on the money invested and Insurance protection t SIXTHIt adds to your estatethe face of the Policy as soon assecured tt Do not delay NOW is the time i iHOME Offl6L FIFTH fiND MftRKET STS 1 LOUISVILLE KY i It PresidenttJAMES B STEEDMAN Medical Director I Thirtyfifth Annual Statement December 311900 ADMITTED ASSETS 301871423 SURPLUS 19150923 tMMM + MHHHf ttttiiUim++++it+t+ TELEPHONES 493 I32 1188 Collars and Cuffs 18c a DozenGood Work HAND WORK A SPECIALTY UNITED LAUNDRY COMPYPrilzoipsz1 Office c5O4 to SlI SJbvtl Street proprietor and the greatest journalist In London are both Irishmen- SHIRT WAISTS The most comfortable fashion that has come to bless women for many a year is the omnipresent shirt waist The double faced short skirt is close to it but sonic women are without the walking skirt while every woman old middleaged waistsyLast winter silk waists were the rule and really nice women wore waists which were soiled and waists which were ragged A silk waist is ragged in a surprisingly short time and many a woman with a presentable front would have hated to remove her coat and show her silk rags and dirt But this winter silk waists are broadclothtflannel and cashmere waists are seen longrtime and will wear indefinitely so they are really an economy besides costing comparatively little They cost little if a woman can make them herself otherwise they are not so cheap Almost any woman can make a waist and if she lacks the skill can learn Do not however be beguiled Into buying a pattern with the idea that it will fit you It will not The directions seem very plalnif too short longItheyareput thereby the compositor and are not of practical value A waist pattern must be cut to fit or must be fitted to the wearer It is possible to get patterns cute to measure at the pattern shops earl waists can be made from such patterns without the slightest alteration and with out fitting Such a pattern costs seventy= five centsbut it is worth having Some women can make a waist from one yard of broadcloth or two yards of flannel buts all women have not that knack If the waist extends below the belt more ma terial will berequr d than if it ends as it should at the waist line Why a frill of cloth should be left on the waist for no purpose save to Injure the appearance of time woman ia unexplainable Sew eves or lponrW1thtbe ho embarraanug interval between time 1 two a D- Uop p HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekQeneral- News Notes The Hibernians take the lead in this country in honoring St Patrick The Ladies Auxiliary of Division 0 of Boston will observe St Patricks day with an entertainment and banquet The Hibernian Rifles of Columbus 0 will make their first appearance in their new uniforms St Patricks day There was a great demand for Invitations and many tickets were disposed of at the meeting of Division 1 this week Milwaukee Hibernians will approach holy communion in a body at the Gesu church Sunday morning March 17 Father Wheeler of Detroit in a recent address eulogized the principles of the order and spoke encouragingly of its futureNext Tuesday evening Division 60 and the Ladies Auxiliary of Boston wilt cele brate with a union concert and ball in Paul Revere Han Rossa Downing State President of the District of Columbia has accepted ap in vitation to speak at the banquet at Alex andria Va next Monday evening The nineteenth anniversary of Division t of Our Lady of Help parish Detroit was recently celebrated with a musical and literary entertainment la the parish school hall Pat Burke and Jerry Hallahan are the Damon and Pythiaa of Division 4 as one is seldom seen without the other being close by and both are always la a jolly goodbunuxgtOnve Rejlljr fif sure Of ptegtyotap- I I plause and innumerable duqtt t from I 118 brother members of IMviiaon 4 when U o s Family Wash ing 4c a Pound PrompiDo livery he makes his bow tomorrow night before the footlights Messrs Martin Cusick David OConnell1I and Mike Tynan were Tuesday night a pointed a committee to draft resolutionsI upon the death of John Greany who was a member of their division Philadelphia Hibernian are interested I in the erection of a monument over the late popular Father OConnor meetingsI for which object take place the last Sun day in the month Division 4 of Boston will attend holy communion in a body at the Cathedral r the Holy Cross on the morning of MarchI 17 and will hold a banquet at Carroll1I Hall in the evening There are nearly 100 divisions in Phila delphia and all were represented in In dustrial Art Hall last Sunday when the birthday anniversary of Archbishop Mc Hale was celebrated Rev Father Fallon of Ottawa willII lecture on Daniel OConnell for the Hi bernians of Kingston Ont St Patrick- night dThe Fourteenth Battalion ban has been secured for the occasion Division 1 of Thompsonville Conn I Las made elaborate preparations for the celebration bf St Patricks day Among the speakers who will attend are Judge lames Quinn of Hartford and Rev James Murray of Hazardville The Hibeinians and Knights ofr Equity of Detroit Mich have unitedl for a joint celebration of St Pat ricks day They will attend mass at St Patricks church in a body in the morning and one of the Dominican priests connected with the church williI preach the sermon The members of all the San Francisco o divisions received holy communion fa a bedy on the first Sunday of the mouth The members assembled at Hibernian hall and marched to St Patricks church where Archbishop Riordan celebratedI mace and preached the sermon A grandI thejeniOOaI t2 J H S McNuttCANDIDATE FOR State SenatorThirtySixth District First and Second Wards and Jefferson CountyJJ SUBJECT TO ACTION DEMOCRATIC PARTY Chas MeriwetherCANDIDANE FOR City TreasurerSubject to Action of the Democratic Party W ALLEN KINNEY p CANDIDATE FOR PROSECUTING ATTORNEY POLICE COURT Subject to the Action of the Democratic PartyF Benson 01Herr CANDIDATE FOR GolllltU11SS6SSo JEFFERSON COUNTY Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party CHARLES F GRAINGER CANDIDATE F- ORMAYORSubject to the Action of the Democratic Party W NICK VAUGHAN CANDIDATE P- ORPROSECUTING ATTORNEY Subject to the action of the Republican Party 1001 NOVE n3ER ELECTION 1xO1 C C ROECANDIDATE FOR COUNTY ASSESSORSubject to the Action of time Democratic Party r The Finance Committee of Division 1 I made its report Tuesday evening com mending the Treasurer and Secretaries I whose books were found in excellent finallIclalcongratulated upon having such and efficient officers ableII Pittsburg Hibernians have preparations for the celebration in honor of St Patrick which takes place Mon day night in Carnegie Hall Rev Father Chaplainpof the order will preside Hon WilliamI McAdoo of New Jersey the orator of the day has chosen for his subject Irelands Right to Nationhood The County Board of St Louis has deI cided to participate in the St Patricks day parade about 1000 strong Irish I Nationalists will give a reception to Major John McBride who organized the Irish Brigade in the Transvaal in the in terest of the Boers and Miss Maude Gonne The former will deliver a lecture in the evening in the Fourteenthstreet Theater The Daughters of Erin and other prominent Irish ladies of the city will assist in the reception to Miss Gonne A LEGEND IThere was once a rich merchant who goodsdcoming on and brigands abounded so he was in great haste wishing to reach his destination before the light of day failed But as he hurried his weary animals on be saw a boy sitting by the roadside What is the matter caned the mer chant v ClI have a thorn IUmy foot answered the young pilgrim and can go no further Then the merchant forgetting the danger stopped and extracted the thorn from the wounded foot and gave the boy goMIon and the merchant found himself in Paradise Why do I have so many roses he coked an angel when others more de serving have so few Because said the angel the thorn frohi that little pilgrim foot grew and grew until it became rose tree and the roan are yours for one good deed dose pa earth ia returned sevenfold in Pard dine J l i S r- HENRIS WHISKY After Boasting of Its Quality- It Turned Out to Be River Water Col Henry Watterson of Kentucky does not tell this story and when it is related in his presence there is a whole Kentucky neighborhood vendetta in the brilliant journalists best eye On a trip he recently made to the East one of his friends on the train made the statement that there was no whisky in the world like that made in Tennessee Youre right retorted Col Watter son I hope there never will be any whisky like the whisky made in Tennes see I once heard Joe Blackburn say drinking Tennessee whisky and smoking Harrison county tobacco gave one club feetIA laugh followed at the expense tof the Tennesseean who to vindicate Tennes see whisky produced his bottle and insisted that his friends accept his hoe pitality Ill have to admit that it is a very excellent quality of whisky Col WaU tenon said but after you partake of some of my bourbon you will be disloyal to liquor made in your own State r i Gentlemen I am going to Introduce you to the finest drink that is made Its nectar to the soul pjugYou see gentlemen said the Colonel as he nursed the jug between his kneesClthls jug has not been opened I expected to pull the cork when I got to New York The cork was pulled and glasses were filled He raised his glass to his HpaN and at once his expression changed His face flamed and his eyes blazed with anger This is some joke lie continued some fool of a porter has filled this jug with Ohio river water instead of bourbon whisky Investigation showed that a porter at a distillery bad filled the jug intending to wash it out before pouring in the whisky Another porter cadre along found the jug full and thinking it contained CobWatteraonahouis 1 N U KYIIM a 1UipJt r ro OLD OLD m TIMES TIMES m WHISKY WHISKY L1t h HE IS BEST uIJ A LWAIJLI THEBESTryt 15rf Ift t H s JJ t WHISKFIRST PRIZE WORLDS FAIR For All Ages in Competition With the World i 7J j fi o l1 M t hl r OLD TIMES WHISKY = rnL ft IS THE BEST t NOT BECAUSE IT r w i 4t Ii RECEIVED FIRST PRIZE i k j H t111 i to t i AT WORLDS FAIRi c 11a t BUT IT DID RECEIVE t ry ryiry FIRST PRIZE AT Im i WORLDS FAIR BECAUSE IB ltl- IT IS THE BEST M ft rhL 11 11 t I ti5 IQlbI t1 1 ir- z i A grui w hry tr vkryIt j MOSTJl t r POPULAR BRAND r COMMENDED BY t 1 LEADING PHYSICIANS ID mt rtlP9 SOLD BY LEADING m m CAFES BARS AND yj HOTELS m t ItDRANKv H tr AND CONNOISSEURS O OF ALL CLASSES tm NoH VIIIII ict ij I St LrElMltION j p H RUSSEIiLf i a 1 J3f IDEKT S OVTR AS o AIN OI1IYLr 126EASTMAINSTLOUISVILLE KY jllnmBrIBDBJItf 0 li OP 1118801 COmSIDJfIfIORSIj mcn n lA k A M i iM fev fc kv k M M a jfe y utfe H V