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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, April 20, 1901. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1901 kec1901042001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, April 20, 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. k KENTUCKY ISH AERICAN VOLUME VINO 16 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY APRIL 20 1901 PRICE FIVE CENTS BRILLIANT Wore the Ceremonies Wednes day at the Catholic Cathe dral at Dubuque Archbishop Keano Is Invested With the Pallium Amidst Great Splendor Archbishop Irelands Great Ad dress on The Church in America J NEARLY ALL STATES REPRESENTED In the presence of princes and high priests of his church and before an audi 111gence that occupied every foot of space in St Raphaels Cathedral and overflowed into the surrounding streets Archbishop John J Keane was invested with the pal lium the insignia of the high position he occupies In the Roman Catholic church The scene was one of great brilliancy and the ceremonies characteristic of that splendor and magnificence for which the Catholic church is noted While the absence of Monsignor Martinelli was marked it detracted none from the grandeur of the scene which was far beyond that occasion of September 17 1893 when Monsignor Satolli now a member of the Sacred Congregation Rome conferred the pallium upon the late Archbishop Hennessy in this same Cathedral Cardinal Gibbons was here today as he was then Archbishops and Bishops from all parts of the United States were here again and the number of priests present was fully double tha on the other occasion The attendance of laymen from abroad was very large and but few States In the Union were unrepresented It was a remarkable tribute to Archbishop Keane The ceremonies opened at 10 oclock with a procession of clergy and attend ants In which the Cardinal Archbishops Bishops and priests took part clad in full vestments of their rank Passing from the Archepiscopal residence the procession entered the Cathedral and moved up the main aisle to the altar Within tlle sanctuary Cardinal Gibbons ascended the throne on the left which had been yielded to him by Archbishop Keane the llatter occupying a temporary throne on the right which he had erected for him self About these two principals were Arch bishops Kalne Katzer Elderand Ireland and in their company were Bishops Spaulding and Coadjutor OReilly Bis Messmer Trobee OGorman Tierney Cotter Hennessey Foley Macs Schwe bach Glennon Burke of St Joseph Scannell Burke of Albany Cosgrove Linehan Bonacum McCloskey Harkins Chatard and Hobart also Monsignor Ryan Vicar General of the diocese of Dubuque and nearly four hundred priestsThe scene was beautiful The high altar almost hidden by palms ferns and flowers was dazzling with electric lights while the Cardinals red robes the Arch bishops purple the Bishops purple and white the priests black and white and the intertwining Papal and American colors with which the auditorium was decorated made a perfect color scheme Archbishop Kaine of St Louis in full canonicals ascended the altar at 1030 and commenced the celebration of Pon tifical high mass His assistant priest was the Very Rev Gunn Cedar Raids deacon the Very Rev McLaughlin Clinton subdeacon the Very Rev OCon nor Carroll and some thirty others The Revs Toomey Donlon Barry Fitz patrick and Carey were masters of cere moniesThe music was Gounods Messe Solemnelle sung by a choir of sixty persons At the close of the mass Cardi nal Gibbons with imposing ceremony conferred the pallium upon Archbishop Keane The Cardinals assistants were the Right Rev Mgr Ryan V G Dubuque and the Rev Clement Johannes Dubuque Following the investiture Archbishop Ireland of St Paul delivered the sermon of the day A congratulatory ad dress from the clergy of the diocese was made by the Rev Dr Carroll President of St Josephs College Dubuque and Archbishop Keanes reply closed the ceremonies at the church The great feature of the day was the installation address by Archbishop Ireland He regarded the installation as one of the most important events in the Catholic Church in recent years Arch bishop Keane representing the forward movement in the church Archbishop Irelands subject was The Church in America Its Yesterday and Its Tomor row He said I fear not to say that we have today iu the United States fourteen or fifteen millions of Catholics I speak too of the numbers of the churches colleges schools convents hospitals orphanages a and other institutes of piety charity education and apostolic zeal with which the whole country k covered Those are not the creations of the civil State or of the religious corporations they are the results of the pennies of the Catholic people the embodiment in brick and 1toH of the sweat of thtlrbrow of their hard labor bestowed freely to God and Bin Christ Glance down through the i i u naves and aisles notice the thronging multitudes of men as well as ofwomen that press around the altar rail not merely on high festivals but on ordinary Sundays And follow these multUtudes into their homes their shops and marts as they mingle with their nonCatholic fellowcitizens Is there upon their lips a word of disloyalty to church I chal lenge the most Catholic lands to show me Catholics more courageous in the profession of their faith more consistent in bringing its principles into their daily manner of life and if from Its exterior manifestation you pass to an examina tion of their faith itself it is to the smallest iota the faith of Peter the supreme shepherd of the whole flock to whom they are united in love and obedience as never were moreso Catholics of any country of Christendom Threequarters of a century half a century ago antiCatholic prejudice was dominant in the land Our nonCatholic fellowcitizens were not to be blamed they had not known Catholics as Catholics are and they treated them according to what they believed of them But today in America the reign of illfeeling and animosity has passed away In America Catholics and nonCatholics dif fer from one another in creed and spirit ual intelligence but as true Americans they respect one another and accord to one another their civil and social freedom all working together In peace and harmony for the greater weal of society and of country The problem before the church of America was whether the Catholic religion could prosper in an atmosphere of absolute freedom without aid or prop from State organization or even from compact social or national traditions whether from its Innate vigor watered by the dews of heaven alone It could live and prosper To one who believes in the divine origin of Catholic faith or has read diligently its story of ages the issue of the problem should never have been doubtful Yet so accustomed have Cath olics been to see the church allied with the State or working only in popula tions in whose souls it was incrusted by the accretions of centuries that many In America and moreso In Europe were not willing to trust to its vitality when plantedsuddenly as it were in the wil derness to battle alone and unprotected with drouth and tempest The problem was most interesting for this other rea son that whether for weal or woe the entire world is rapidly drifting toward the social and political conditions of America and the church on trial in America is on trial for the world ontrialrelations with religion And here is the cause 9f so many attacks made on the American church Those attacks covertly are attacks on democracy It would have been most convenient for reactionary the orists to be able to say to Catholics the world over Your church can not thrive in a democracy in the full freedom which democracy insures Thank God to such theorists both America and the Catholic church and American democ racy have given saddest disappointment- In my earnest desire that the Catholic church in America be all that God in tends her to be all that her opportuni ties propel her to be may I be allowed to say to Catholics of Americabe you in the truest and best meaning of the word Americans loving America loving its institutions devoted to Its interests chary in blaming it ardent in defend- Ing itThere is among some of us I am not afraid to say a disposition to criticise at every moment to rejoice in criticising exaggerate faults to minimize virtues to pile up grievances to grumble perpet ually Such a disposition is unpatriotic and does most serious harm to the Catholic faith in the eyes of intelligent and earnest Americans Let it disappear for good Surely the time has not yet come to leave off the old spirit which days of real persecution in olden times did beget to live for the present and the future and to reach courageously but honorably for ward toward the elevation of oar people to the character as well as to the condi tion of the freemen Let us be just to America and I know and proclaim that nowhere all things duly considered is the church freer than in America that nowhere as in America is she allowed to live in untrammeled freedom and to prosper as her forces and the zeal of her sons permitAt oclockln the afternoon t1visiting clergymen were banqueted at the Hotel Julien where covers were laid for four hundred Archbishop Keaue was toast master Cardinal Gibbons responded to the toast All Hail to the Great Leo XIII Pastor of the Universal Church Other toasts were God Blew Our Country the Home of Civil and Religious Freedom by Bishop Spalding of Peo riaj Welcome to Our Cardinal to Our Archbishops and Bishops and to All Our Honored Guests Archbishop Elder Cincinnati The Church In the Great Northwest Bishop OGorman Sioux Falls The Right Rev J Tomas Conaty having been called to Washington did not respond to the toast Success to the Catholic University of America the Glorious Crown of Our Catholic Educa tional System Instead however brief remarks on the subject were made by distinguished churchmen present- IliRRNIANS a Three divisions meet nut week when report will be submitted from the County Board regarding the new ritual We lara that the paraphernalia ordered for LouWriiie will1 be generally adopted t ironttheoonptryMeniberlshould attend these meetinga a HONORED Irishmen and Catholics Feel Grateful to Walter N Haldeman Will Felicitate Him On His Eightieth Birthday Anniversary Saturday Courier Journal Employes Will Appropriately Notice the Event HE HAS HAD A NOTABLE CAREER Mr Walter N Haldeman proprietor of the CourierJournal and Times will be eighty years of age on April 27 having been born in Maysville this State in I Venerable Publisher the Eighty Years Old 1821 lie is the oldest active newspaper man in Kentucky or the South as well as the greatest In 1844 he started the Daily Dime in this city which publica tion afterward became the Courier Dur ing this fiftyseven years of newspaper work Mr Haldeman has always stood for what was right between man and man carrying out as near as possible the golden rule To give even In condensed form a sketch of Mr Haldemans eventful life would require an entire issue of the Ken tucky Irish American and we leave to others this pleasant task The pupose of this brief notice IIs merely to felicitate a journalist on having reached ripe old age in the full enjoyment of his faculties and at the same time retaining the high esteem of all who are associated with him It Iis under stood Mr Haldemans associates and employes are to him on his dghthieth birthday anniversary and are notice the event The Kentucky Irish American in advance wants to pay a tribute Mr Haldemana fairness Irishmen and Catholics in days of in this State This persecution was course bred of ignorance and while it was pop ular for a time Mr Haldeman never stooped so low in Know Nothing times in 18545 or in recent AP A times in 18947 as to encourage religious animosity among his fellow dtlzens The Courier in 1855 and the and Times in the recent uprisings have acted fair toward all religious denomina ions which is all that Catholics and Irishmen of that faith have asked for The 50000 people of the Catholic faith in Louisville and the 100000 of Irish birth or descent are willing and ready to pay honor to a man of this character It is a characteristic of the Irish to feel grateful to those who have treated them fairly and Walter N Hakletaan has been a man of this character all times and under trying May he live long and prosper is the wish of the Kentucky Irish American and way those who succeed him emulate his example BKJQYBi The ewcfare given at Mnefc Hall Tues j aO 1 a number of othetell known ladies of the West End w tan enjoyable success The attendance w a large and the prizes handsome The lowing were the winners Mrs nd ew Kast Mrs Louis Kremer E J Hinny Frank Tighe Lodle Mattingly ij Dennis Ryan John Gorman Mrs Jwn Gray Mrs Harry Isaacs Walter HIllerich Loretta Tighe L W Barrett 1 ass Katie Barrett and Thomas K lime The assemblage was a brilliant one Jehu Flynn Joe Byrne and Tom Claire contributing much to its succeSs and renraring the ladles Invalu able assistance fjf GRA r li Five Hundrtd Young Men Making tKp Jublleo in StvLouis The Young Mels Sodality connected with the Church St Francis Xavier corner of LindclFboulevard and Grand avenue St Louistbegan on Sunday the 14th instant to make the golden jubilee processions in a jppdy Promptly at 2 oclock in the aftenbon the entire society jh WALTER N HALDEMAN Next Week LoocQoQcV distinguished congratulate to appropriately to to persecution circumstances TBBMSBLVBS XcNwmeeMarepa SIGHT of about five hundred young men met at the Sodality Hall Laclede and Grand avenue and headed by the Right Rev Director Father Brown S J they proceeded to the Jesuit church of St Francis Xavier and after reciting the jubilee prayers the march was taken up to the next church St Johns on Sixteenth and Chestnut streets All along the line the splendid body of young men elicited many remarks and made an excellent impression When St Johns church was reached it was found impossible to gain entrance thereto so great was the crowd but Father Brown ascended the steps while the young men following him stood on the sidewalk and in the street and with uncovered heads responded to the prayers led by the worthy Director Afterward the march was taken up to the old Cathedral oItSecondand Walnut streets and here again the crowd was so dense that entrance was impossible and with uncov ered heads the multitude once more recited the assigned prayers From here the procession was continued to the Church of Sts Peter and Paul South St Louis and no little distance No one faltered however but on the contrary it seemed as though the crowd of worshipers increased as the way progressed for on reaching the final station the attendance was extraordinary The church is a beautiful capacious edifice but unable to contain only a very small portion of the immense concourse and once more the line was formed about the entrance extending far down the street and Father Brown repeated in rich and sonorous voice the prayers The attendance at the procession has been phenomenal in this city and gives splendid testimonial of the living faith and lively devotion that exists The procession was made of people from notwithstandingthe seemed to be ready to go further when YoungMenson the afternoons of April 2128 and May 6- This Sodality i indeed a society of which the CatholkaofSt Louis can well feel proud They have a large member thecitychape1fbejubl procession was further noted for UK number of vehicles Iin pine a great mar people advantage of this nHkbod visiting in preference theni d t ENJOYED Social Session of West End Hi bernians Attracts Largo Audience I The Great Work Undertaken iI by Division 3 Is Greatly Appreciated Fine Literary and Musical Pro gramme Rendered by Well Known People SHOULD AWAKEN A BIG REVIVAL Division 3 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians held its second social session andreception at Carroll Nelligans Hall on Portland avenue Monday night I of CourierJournal of CourierJournal at complimentary In of and it surpassed all other events of the kind ever held in the West End Presi dent John Cavanaugh Chairman Denny Coleman and the members decided to make it a red letter occasion and they succeeded beyond expectation Coming soon after the Lenten season the hall was crowded with a brilliant assem blage of young and old from all parts of the city and visitors from sister divisions The programme presented was well arranged by Chairman Denny Coleman and was a pleasant surpriseto the large number present The honors of the even ing were bestowed upon Mrs L Roth whose rendition of When Betsy Comes to Town captured the audience and caused sidesplitting laughter Mrs Roth also scored another great suc cess when with Mike McGuire she rendered The Lunatics She has a very pleasing stage appearance a dear and well modulated voice and the wonder is that a lady possessed of her beauty talent and ability had not long before this become prominent upon the American stage The recitation of Mike McGuire was also warmly applauded and the work of this promising young elocutionist shows steady improvement Miss Maggie Hourigan and John Mc Guire sang popular songs and a fine duet for which they were warmly encoured Aloysius Tracy and Miss Lizzie Rogers appeared in character songs and dances and their excellent singing acting and dancing evoked rounds of applause each responding after the applause subsided wasIpossesses a touch and execution that is remarkable for one of her years and with careful training will soon rank high in musical drcles Little Joe Butler the bright son of George Butler the well known West End grocer made his first public appear ance end the applause that greeted his efforts was very gratifying and showed genuine appreciation Misses Annie Keenan and Julia Kelly and John Tracy and John McGuire were indeed funny as the lteubessaadI their merry jjtscaaaed hearty laughter c14IJohnTracy= pftttyevoluiiou1ttIi panist and her work was all that could be wished for The Two Flags was rendered in a spirited manner by President John Cava- naugh who responded to the hearty applause with the recitation of a beautiful allegorical story A most enjoyable entertainment was brought to a close by President Cavanaugh who spoke briefly but pointedly upon the Ancient Order of Hibernians and the good work they were doing and urged all young men eligible 1to membership to secure applications and to affiliate with Division 3 He also announced that another social session would take place on the third Monday In MayThere is no doubt but that the mew bers of Division 3 will succeed in awaken ing a revival in the West End that ought to greatly increase the membership These social gatherings are very enJoya- ble and do much toward developing latent talent and encouraging and educat ing the young This is a grandwork thatsshould be appreciated All that is now lacking is for IrishAmericans to join this noble order which has so hon orably existed for hundreds of years a STEADY GROWTH IrlshAmorlcan Society Moro Prosperous Than Ever Owing to the bad weather Thursday night there was not as large an attend ance at tIre meeting of the IrishAmerican Society as had been expected Vice resident Murphy presided in the absence of Joe Nevin and initiated three new members Messrs Tim OLeary P J Needham and Con Lehan Secretary John Flynn was given a hearty welcome after his three weeks ill ness which was known to but few mem bers Secretary Joe Byrne submitted a financialstatement of a very gratifying nature and quite a handsome sum of money was added to the fund in the hands of Treasurer Keenan The Chairman of the Relief Committee reported that there were none on the sick list and that all claims had been promptly paid The next meeting will be of interest to the members as committees recently appointed will submit important reports and several new members are to be initi atedChairman Murphy and others urged renewed efforts to Increase the member Elermonth which leaves the organization in a very prosperous condition UTMOST REGRET Irish National Club of Lon don on Death of Stephens A special letter received yesterday from M MacWbite Honorary Secretary con veys the news that the announcement of the death of James Stephens was received with feelings of the utmost regret by the Irish Nationalists of London At a meet- Ing of the National Club held on Satur day March 30 the following resolution was passed in silence That we the members of the Irish National Club London tender to the relatives of the late James Stephens our deepest sympathy iu their sad bereave ment and that in common with all Na tionalists we deplore the loss of the Fenian chief whose heroic devotion to Ireland in times of stress and danger and his untiring zeal and priceless services in the struggle for Irish freedom will for ever enshrine his memory in the hearts of the Irish race Dr Mark Ryan represented the club at the funeral porcesslon Among the tokens of regret was also a splendid wreath from the Irish National Club- CHURCH a a BAZAR The ladles of St Augustine church in Jeffersouville are conducting a bazar and lair at Spietha Theater which opened Thursday evening under favorable auspices Many are expected from Louis ville tonight and we learn that special arrangements have been made for their entertainment The booths are artist ically arranged and the theater presents a beautiful appearance The tables are presided over by the prettiest girls across the river yho are royal hostesses and they should attract an enormous attendance a NARROW ESCAPE Miss Margaret Wolfe the accomplished niece of Mr and Mrs James Wolfe Eight and Oldham streets met with an accident that caused quite a little anx iety among her many friends She re calved a scald that might have proved fatal but for the prompt attention given her and her many admirers are happy to learn that her condition is not as bad as was at first reported The young lady will soon be able to mingle with her friends as usual PRINTING IN IRISH Printing in Irish characters that It with movable types was introduced about 1671 The first attempt to introduce the reformed religion in Ireland was In 1547 Few if any outside of the English garrison and its allies in Dublin and the vicinity accepted the Protestant creed Nlaeteath of the Irish people remained and still rentalsl faithful to tide Catholic church c f A v PROVED COSTLY Englands Futile Efforts to Sub duo Notional Spirit in Ireland Fling at Catholics Has Eve whore Blocked Enlistments in the Army Chamberlains AntiHome Ruleit Jingoism Responsible For the War MICHAEL DAVITTS DUBLIN LI TTi Michael Davitt writes from Dublin the following very interesting letter for the New York Sunday World If those who persist in ruling Ireland contrary to its national wish and to thej progressive injury of almost all Its inter ests ever indulged in the reflective habit of dwelling on the whatmighthavebeea they must learn some wisdom some time from these reminiscent lessons of expert ence They have blunders galore toj reckon in all conscience in going over the beadroll of their stupid mistakes Take for instance the comparatively small matter for a Government the wear- Ing of the shamrock No Irishman in the English army would dare to pin this symbolical trefoil upon his tunic previous t to St Patricks day 1900 It would have been a grave offense against the regula tion idea of British paramountcy in national emblems Today there isa regi mental order in this same army ordering all troops of Irish birth to honor the very thing it was penal to recognize in the same manner twentyfour months agoAnother similar instance of English t governing imbecility is that of the popu lar national air The Wearing of the 4 Green and its transition from the cate gory of a disloyal rebel tune to the stage of even royal recognition I remember when in 1867 no wandering minstrel or native band could play this favorite na tlonal air In Dublin Cork or Limerick without the risk of police objection Today it is said the once forbidden Irish anthem lain the musical repertoire of Englands royal palaces T These facts do not make either the shamrock or The Wearing of the Green more honored with Irish Nationalists But they are an illustration of the little ness of mind the narrow spirit and the hopeless incapacity of the English in at tempting the impossible task of subduing a national sentiment like ours by means and methods so contrary to every sound f and rational principle of enlightened government Again there is the fatuous and hide 3 bound bigotry of the English coronation 2 oath Here there is a conservation from a century of sectarian hatreds of a trulyCj idiotic form of words which could not be improved upon in the studied character J of their offensive references to religious worship had they been framed in some A j antiCatholic lunatic asylum They are jj simply barbarous brutal and blasphe mous from the Catholic point of view of some twelve or fifteen millions of British subjects who belong to the oldest faith in ChristendomBut the Balfours Chamberlains and Salisburys of this twentieth r century of religious freedom to keep these 3 expressions and sentiments of insulting J ascendancy as a legal part of the cere mony of the royal succession to the y British throne And with what result Happily helpful one to the Irish cause in this way It has been a matter of keen anguish and of bitter disgrace to our national feel- Ing J to find so many Irish soldiers em ployed by England in strangling the liberties of two little republics in SoutiJ Africa Possibly their hearts were no the hateful task Very few of these i enlisted expressly for that odious m paign They were mostly enrolled r the waf was purposely provok Chamberlains diplomacy and the compelled under military law to p to the seat of operations Their prese there in any case was a reproach to ou warm sympathy for the republican cause and a sentimental crusade was set going against the further enlistment of men of Celtic blood in the army of English ag greselon l And now the insulting oath taken by King Edward VII which declared that every Catholic is an idolater comes sta most opportune time as a most elective antirecruiting influence in Ireland JjuAt when the British Government Ji roast anxious to entice more Irishmen into the British army a INDWNANT The pavers and rammers feel indignant over the article that appeared in the Pot last Saturday wherein was stated that- too j many men were employed on street work and that they were in the way of each other We have been informed by Meson Peter King Thomas Kennedy 3 John Lynch Maurice Roach James Gill and James Hartnett members of the Pavers and Rammers Union that there was mo foundation whatever for the Posts attack upon the workingmen To some base salads the sight of Fold IB wore alluring then a beautiful sunset or a prospect of heaven A r = h j lIb rrKFNTU6KYiR1SflMERI6flNiNav- otad i to the Moral and Social AdvsticeiBONt of all irisfc Americans I WI74IA11d BIGGXN Pdb1frier SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY 5C Bettered at the Louisville Postofflce as SecondClass Matter Uitmall CQwatikalleastohq KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 Weit areei Street tOUISVIUUB KY SATURDAY APRIL 20 19011 ALSE REPORTS OF STRIKES When the workmen Indulged iin strikes the newspapers condemne f such a course as disastrous and urged more reasonable and peace ful methods of settling grievance and arriving at agreements Now when workingmen with little o- nola aid from the press have adoptee i the method of conference and arbi tration and in the proper time meet representatives of their employer to consider proposals and com 4plaints the papers announce that a ic strike is imminent As the con ference proceeds the strike is de I clared to be certain to occur the J number of employers and employe 44involved are given with various alleged details When the agree went is reached and the conference adjourns the papers report that Ia strike has been averted In no case was a strike intender or even thought of The confer ences are held at stated intervals as the nature of the employment j requires for the mutual interests of the employers and employes and ai- v provided in the terms of the agree ment the object being to provide against as well as remedy griev- ancesI The leading labor organiza lions and largest employers have r gradually adopted this plan and i- lt Is all but universal in this country with the result of more harmonious feeling fair dealing and mutual 1 benefit to all and comparatively nc strikesThe i newspapers know this aj nearly all of them have such agree ments and arrangements with their employes with like results yet they j seem disposed to give a false impression of the motives purposes and methods of labor organizations by reporting such conferences I which are really to arrange and set I tie matters for the future so as to F guarantee peace and order in the I craft as the preliminary step for a I strike as indicating discontent and If disorder where none exist and p apparently casting unjust reflection i upon workmen and to a degree dis- couragingI other labor organizations I from adopting such conciliatory I methods The labor organizations I and employers that have adopted conference and arbitration for set 1 tling grievances and arriving at agreements are deserving of com- mI n4atin and exemplification by I the public the employers and workmen especially instead of misrepre sentation and insinuation What the newspapers mean by L their course is hard to conjecture Eunless it be in the game of politics never fully approve anything V thus be free to take either side t question But the workmen I learned that the political arena It the place to settle their tmsii J matters and as labor organiza Ions conclude to keep out of politics and attend to their business on its merits and discuss and settle with those interested with them their employersthe more succes fat they have been and will con jMinue to be leaving the politicians v Jo attend to politics Politics is h politics and business is business They wont mix without injury to I business and it is business that I gives employment fo labor ENGLANDS CROAKING England at time seems like a qnerrnlous old lady atowtswith elandai1the world Wfaesr envious of her neighbors besmirching their character and predicting for them dLSMtfr andlwoe WheuPranceiblocked British territorial occupstlbti In North Africa English newwnoBfWS do ounced France and the Freud e people the Government was tyran nical oppressive in danger of over throw by revolution the French people ignorant demoralized im moral and degenerate When Russia obtained conces sions and advanced her influence IPetersburgIfied into a national conspiracy threatening the overthrow of the Government with the Czar and officials in terror of assassination When the Boers refused to sub mit to English demands in South Africa they were ridiculed as uncouth antiquated undisciplined semibarbarians deluded into a war sure to quickly end in their crushing defeat Yet the world do wag without England doing the wagging France and Russia are masters and dictat ors of the Chinese situation to the complete ignoring of England and the Boers are still defying and resisting Englands ablest generals and England still grumbles and traduces those who seem to prove her betters Republican candidates have been called to meet this afternoon and hot times are expected There are so many rumors afloat that it is hard to conjecture what action will be taken The friends of Booker Reed feel confident that he will se cure the nomination for Mayor Among the many distinguished Bishops of the Catholic church who witnessed the conferring of the pallium upon Archbishop Keaneat Dubuque this week none attracted more attention than Right Rev Bishop McCloskey the venerable and respected head of the IfOuis ville diocese Thomas Burke formerly Chair man of the Liverpool Workhouse Committee makes the astounding assertion in the current Forum that two out of every five persons over sixtyfive years of age living in England and Wales are paupers The Spaniards seem to appreciate the changes and prospect of Amer ican Government in Cuba and are emigrating to that island In the past welve months of the 14000 immigrants arriving in Cuba over 12000 were Spaniards The moral antigambling spasm seems to be over Two gamblers one formerly convicted and granted a new trial were presented in the Circuit Court this week One waa acquitted the other dismissed Forty seven thousand one hun Ired and seven emigrants left Ire land in 1 gOo being 3347 more than in 1899 They were all young people over 20000 of them being unmarried girls Tom Drewry has again entered he political arena and seeks the Democratic nomination for Repre Tentative in the Legislature from the Eleventh and and Twelfth wards The World says almost anybody is better off than W S Taylor for a time Governor of Kentucky tad one of the heroes of the last National Republican convention The latest official reports show hat the consumption of intoxicat ng liquors per head in England is Imoet double that of Ireland We have spent over 800000000 on the Philippines A big ship canallol the Site type could be cut from Lake Brie o the Atlantic for a little more than otter bird of that money And the ship canal could pay big diyMoods wblck the ItiMppinM wesnt It iis not what you JoIeibnt what yon I lave fly to bear that Ii bard co I a n i j S0SIETV i W HwOXeary oftaylorville spent several days here visiting friends Dr W E Mattingly of Lebanon arrived In the city Wednesday for a short visit Mrs RichardCraierh f Off Evansville is the guest ofI Mrs RJ IB Fleming 612 West Oak street Albert Brennan is home from Danville where he attended the Breckinridge Woodcock wedding George Ulster was among the Louis villians visiting West Baden Springs the first part of the week Misses Julia and Flora Menne lire home from Bardstown where they vis ited Miss Julia Stucker Jailer John Fflauz has arrived home from West Baden Springs where he went fora few days recreation Theo Rectanus the well known phar macist and physician returned this week from West Baden Springs Among the distinguished visitors here 4XS 1 I CAPT this week was W II Sweeney of Leba non who Wednesday Misses Elizabeth Brown and Edith Vaughan have gone to Wyoming Ohio for a visit to Miss Edna Kinsey Mike Becker is still confined to lds room suffering from asthma though his friends hope to soon see him out again Miss Mary McLaughlin of Columbus Ind arrived in Jeffersonville Monday to be the guest of Miss Bessie Hoffman We regret to announce the illness of Constable John Glenn who has been confined to his home for the past three weeks Mr and Mrs Richard Whelan and Miss Marie OBrien were this week the guests of Mr and Mrs Whelan in Bardstown Clarence Price who has been spending the winter in California arrived home Tursday accompanied by his mother Mrs F Price That Mike Madden the popular Wal nutstreet grocer has recovered from his recent indisposition will be welcome news to his many friends Mrs Catherine McGuire who was reported quite ill at her home 431 Thirty first street is now much better and her speedy recovery looked for Adam Probst of San Francisco arrived Thursday to spend a month with his father and sisters Misses and Susie Becker 612 West Oak street Rev Father Ackerman the beloved pastor of St Philip Neris church Floyd and Woodbine streets who has been spending the past week in New Orleans will arrive home tonight Miss Georgia Slack who returned home to the Easter holidays with her parents Mr and Mrs R W Slack left last week to resume her studies at St Seminary Owensboro The Auxiliary of the Young Mens Institute of New Albany enter tained their friends with a largely at tended and enjoyable dance Tuesday evening at the club house on East Ninth street Frank Leverone arrived home from Hot Springs last Thursday morning and his numerous friends will be glad to learn that he is now enjoying the best of health having fully recovered from his late illness Miss Ida May Mulligan one of this seasons most charming visitors who has been spending several weeks here M the guest of Mrs George Mulligan at the Louisville Hotel leaves today for her home in Canada The ladles of Holy Trinity church New Albany gave a delightful euchre and luncheon Thursday afternoon and evening which WM largely attended jt being the first affair this season where rack a combination has been preaentvd Miss gate Mother ani SdwiaiK Mack ware married at the Church of 8t Philip ttwi Many friends and eladre were pretq wit DCM the eerttuony Wblclj WM performed by Rev Pmthr Feltoo The groom fa the popular and MKOMtful cresiaery merchant 1220 1rsatoa street Mlse Kosher was formerly a well knows leyffrien1aTi ii V Mrs William Pmeiaifind daughter Gertrude of Asheville N C arrived edYJ1tastbefore her marriage Wife Miss Nellie Harrington resided here until her removal tc North Carolina 3 Tom Doyles numerous Limerick friends are becominginterested in the cause of his many to Clifton The prevailing opinion is that the gentleman who is so popular still successful con templates securing a partner with whom he may share his prosperity The Ladies Auxiliary of Trin ity Council have issued invitations for their select dance at Fountain Perry Park on Tuesday evening May 14 and it promises to be among the most pleas ing and enjoyable of the season The arrangements will bejmade known next weekThe announcement of the quiet mar riageof William McBride the genial and popular City Passenger of the Illi nois Central and Miss LoUie Rufer an attractive and accomplished young wo 4 3 S S p r= JOHN J BARRY = QooooooooQQooQQooooooo llth arrived P Charles Theresa spend Frauds Ladies i Wednesdayafternoon n 0- r V visits Young Agent man was a genuineuprise to the host of friends of the couple who are now spending their hose moon in the Nortl west JT During the past Mek invitations wer issued for the wad4tngof Capt John J Barry and MiM Crttee aright whicl will be solemniaW Waiiijesday afternoon at St Michadf iqHrch Rev Father Sheridan perfogfRi the ceremony The announcement i of the engagement of these young people Jwho are both popt lar in our best secwy circles was a pleasant surprise to tkatlkhegrtsof friends who will throng the ekiMch and add to the brilliancy of the eeeasion Miss Enrigh is a young lady of many charming trait of character She baa always resided in the East End and has been a prominen factor in its social life Capt Barry iIs one of the best knowp and most popula young men in Louisville For some years he was Deputy Bailiff of the City Court and afterward held a position In the Health Office which he resigned to engage in business for himself on Eas Market street When Gen John Castle man was appointed Adjutant General by Gov Bcckham it was John Barry who raised the first company in this city of which he was unanimously elected Cap tain still holding his commission Poi this he was warmly commended by Gen Castlenian who declared it was the firs company ever enlisted in one evening that elected its chief officer without a dissenting vote With their hosts of friends the Kentucky Irish American wishes them a life of happiness and pros perity MELJON FOR COUNCIL Dr Chas F Melton has announced a candidate for Councilman from the Eighth ward subject to the action of the Democratic party Doc1 as he iis known to the boys is one of Limericks most popular citizens being formerly President of the Aquinas Union and- Logan Council V rM I His friends tave already gone jo work for him and- re determined to make him an easy winner OFFICER DAVE BURKE The appointment of Dave Burke as a patrolman by the board of Safety last Saturday was a popular one as he will make a brave aud efficient officer For several years Dave was a moterman on the Sixthstreet liar and was also an officer and prominent member of the Association Of Street Railway Employes EUCHRE AND DANCE The young men of Division 4of the Ancient Order of Hibaroians have completed all the arrangMaeats for a jolly euchre and dance n act Wednesday even ingat Hibernian Ball Some beautiful prinswUJ be dktrtfawted and all are wuret1a pkasant Bate Those of our enders who can dose sbould attend ROYAL PALACE According to the OnJooker a London defy paper a alia ef 145 acre has been required In Ireland fcr the erection of a- royal residence plans for the bttiJd- iaC have been a and the work ill commence i Until the bee tloDis annoincd credence witlbe lyea the story Thcduker the elNd the brighter the SlID when MbreIib throoghrthe rift C SCREWMAKER i Joe Chamberlafnts Sister Law Denounces His fi Cours4 t L Discussing the South African war at a meeting held at Canningtou England Monday night Mrs Richard Chamberlain made a Jlvely attack on the Colonial Secretary JpsepbtCliamberwn lilt is all very weiiKsud said for men like my brotherinlaw Joe to say that farm burning is all right but bow can he know about farms or farming Who was hid father He was a Utile screwmaker a very respectable profession but it does not teach much abou farms Ii is no good sending out screw makers or anything of that sort Tbe war was not made for England but for Johannesburg capitalists who could no speak English II Mrs Richard Chamberlain went to South Africa early in the war and re turned to England toward the end of last summer SULLIVAN IN TRAININO Dave Sullivan arrived in the city tbis week and began training at once for his go with Jack McClelland of Pittsburg Derby night April 29 under the auspice of the Southern Athletic Club Sullivan is well known by the followers of the squared arena as one of the fastest aud gamest fighters in the country His opponent is regarded by many to be the man to take McGoverns measure Due ing the four years that he has been fight ing he has been defeated only once They will weigh in at 126 pounds at 3 oclock on the day of the contest The winner of this contest will be matches with Terry McGovern and the bout wil take place in the open air at the Audlto riumThe same club will offer another star attraction May C when Jack Bonner am IIKid Carter will meet for the second time in this city Their first go results in a draw and gave satisfaction to thou who saw It Tickets will be on sale at Humler Nolans for both of these events Reservations may new be made for the SulltvanMcClelland bout Prices range from fifty cents to 3 k HOUSEHOLD HINTS Dried orange peel allowed to stnoulde on a piece of red lint iron or on a shovel will kill any disagreeable culinary odor To prevent shoes cracking pour a sisal quantity of linseed or sweet oil upon ia flat surface and allow the soles of the shoes to rest in the oil over night To have the sink sweet and clean rub with common lamp oil twice a week This will remove all grease and preven rusting After using the oil wash wel with hot soapy water A little soda in water for greasy dishes is a great help and a tiny bit of blue in the water you wash glass in adds much toita brilliancy Needless to say gins cloths must be free from all fluff Steamed Brown BreadTwo cupfuls of Indian meal a cupful of Graham meal or of flour two cupfuls of sweet milk a cupful of molasses less if you wish It less sweet a teaspoonful of salt and soda steam two hours and bake one hour serve hot for dinner It is a hearty addition to a light dinner Rice Pudding Without Eggs Twc tablespoonfuls of rice two heaping spoonfuls of sugar piece of butter ball the size of an egg a pinch of allspice and cinnamon put in a buttered dish with a quart of milk and two tablespoonfuls raisins bake slowly three hours stirring it frequently the first hour serve with sweetened cream and nutmeg OldFashioned Peppermint Drops Take some granulated sugar and pour over it with a teaspoon just enough water to moisten hso that it will drop from the spoon with difficulty Place the sugar in a saucepan on the stove to back of range and stir in a handful of pulver ized sugar until it assumes a milky appear ance Then add a few drops of oil of peppermint and drop quickly on oiled paper or bright tin sheets Dont touch until the next day What to Serve with MeatsRoast beef grated horseradish roast mutton currant jelly boiled mutton caper sauce roast pork apple sauce roast lamb mint sauce venison or wild duck black currant jelly roast goose apple sauce roast turkey oyster sauce roast chicken bread sauce compote of pigeon mushroom sauce boiled fresh mackerel sauce of stewed gooseberries broiled bluefish white cream sauce broiled shad rice fresh salmon green peas with cream sauce Balsed EggsTake a shallow fireproof china dish butter it thickly Break into It without damaging the yolks as many eggs as it will conveniently hold without their overlapping each other Drop a mall pat of butter on the top of each md Sprinkle salt and pepper over all Set them in the oven for a few minutes is soon as the butter frizzles and the whites are well eset the eggs are done Serve at once Done this way eggs are score digestible than when fried Bring to table in the dish iu which they were cooked QUAINT VILLAOE Seventeen fishing boats one of which Is said to have been built between 1740 md 1760 form the odd little fishing vll 1 age of Carrcroe on the west coast of Ireland The Only building in the place which is not constructed of an old boat is he priests home and this is built almost mtirely of the driftwood which the Gulf itream pleb upon the rocky coast There i not a tree of sufficient else to give mIMing timber within eight miles of iarracroes and though there ia plenty of building tone it is never used for any king except building fences round potato patches Some idea of the immense aces of the nited States awf iU M yet undeveloped pacity for supporting human life is- atuedruatt the fact that if it WM M eraaely ulated1W Belgium or Eoglaud 1 woaldhAye 1084OQOOOP fiohnbttanti JiJU 4 1901 November Election 1901 13TaICKSchmittwK f CANDIDATE Il- 0R8HERIFF COU9YSubjecti Democratic Party CHARLES F GRAINGER CANDIDATE FOR MAYORSa e Subject to tho Action of the Democratic Party 1901 NOVEMBER ELECTION 1901 WM BOSLER Candidate for Reelection for BaliffPoliceCourtSubject +4H + f H HH t t t t t H t t t t t tt t t IgOI NOVEMBER ELECTION Ig0I W xT BEMNIKIS A CANDIDATE F- OROLIEHK JEFFERSON COUNTY COURT SUBJECT TO THE ACTION OF THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY n t tt+++H ++++ f tt W ALLEN KINNEY CANDIDATE FOR PROSECUTING ATTORNEY POLICE COURT Subject to the Action of the Democratic P- artyChLMeriwether CANDIDANE F- ORTreasurerCitySubject to Action of the Democratic Party IgOI NOVEMBER ELECTION Ig01 JAMES B BROWNCAN- DIDATE FOR TAX RECEIVERSub- ject to the Action of the Democratic Party tool xovltclrszea zalcrcorlor ieoi CICNROECANDIDATE COUNTY ASSESSORSubject to the Action of the Democratic Party W NICK VAUGHAN CANDIDATE FOR PROSECUTINGATTORNEY I Subject to the action of the Republican Party JOHN n PRANK WALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone 0093 LOUISVILLE KY A HENRY C LAUER TELEPHONE 1140 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS 407 EAST JEFFERSON SL BRANCH HOUS 995W MARKET LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE i 421 AMI 430 tI fEAST JEFFERSOK u STREETS LOUISVILLEKY 0- r 0 r k c X I I r 4ssiSSS 750 SUITS i famous Vitals brand uuion made goods In all wool iIIOur and blue Clay Worsteds and Cheviots and Fancy Best in the world for 750 DOLLAR casII Special line of Fancy Cassiuieres and Black Cheviots 12 JP values for 1 All sizes for men and youths 9A I 1 LEVY BROS THIRD tMARKET 11HiS McNUTTI CANDIDATE FOR STATE SENATOR ThirtySixth District First and Second Wards and Jefferson County Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party JJo KKeellnH 1JE5r n THE CHEI1PE51 PnmtlltJ1hljJ m h077111 an c- Typeurit= iny 7tfnfflty r Hhfalo9uelEulvYllleKy Seven experienced teachers each one a specialistiu his line Graduates of this school pre preferred by business houses School open all year Students can enter at any time II Big Four The Buffalo Routeto rs ir 1901 PanAmericanExposition Biff Four Route iconnection with Lake Store Michigan Southern and NewYorlc equippedtrainUnlTdlo from SOuth and West M E trgaflr FYrsfdrrt AgtWPDeppeAGBAgacl AND soJ GATES GENL AGENT LOUISVILLE Iry1 SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOON THE u l I IS 4 vllQ b In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANK J REED General Paswnger Agent C H ROCKWELL Traffic JUnager W H McDOEL President and General Manager WHEN YOU VI- SITLIMJ3RICK t CALL UPON yfohti Mickey SEVENTH AND OAK CoolLswcr And Warm Lunch Never Run Out MOORES PLflGE 1 52lt PORTLAND AV- ELargest and Coolest Glass of I o Beer on the Avenue PINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS 1 rILOOBRllOill111TY Wines Liquors An Cigars COOL LAGER ON DRAUGHT N W far llatt aad Pedtawl PABETS EXCHANGE JOHN BFAHEY Prop N E Cor Siveutk esdMarkat- Choice Wines Liquorsand Cigars T lphon SO+4A INHUMAN The English Have Violated All Laws of War in South Africa Hired Kafllrs to Plunder and Pillage Young and Old Alike Capt Von Losshurg Says the Boors Need Nothing But Ambulance IRISH BRIGADE ARE BRAVE FIGHTERS Capt Otto Von Lossburg Captain of the Second battery Transvaal State artil lery who left the Boer army in January being incapacitated with wounds arrived from Europe with Montagu White at the Imperial Hotel New York City He started for New Orleans his old home Wednesday night In an interview Capt Von Lossburg said I talked with Gen Louis Botha before I came away You may go he told me You have fought well I give you your discharge When you come back we shall be free or fight- Ing I shall fill a patriots grave Go my boy God be kind to you That is the kind of men who fight for the Boer cause continued Capt Von Lossburg The English have violated every law of civilized warfare They have armed rive thousand Kaffirs who are in Steinachers Horse which is the scum of South Africa They fight like the Hessians fought youfor hire They get twelve shillings a day They plunder and pillage everybody young and old alikeWhen I was wounded 1 was put in a Red Cross ambulance and started for Lorenzo Marquez We were held up by fifty Kaffirs who wore nothing but breech clouts and carried British rifles They took everything we had and turned me back to Pretoria- I complained of the violation of the Red Cross flag and robbery to the British officers They investigated andadmitted that I had been shamefully treated They promised restitution after the war You Americans have little conception of the resources of the Boers Gen DeLarey alone has 3000000 rounds of ammuni tion We have twenty guns and a long Tom The latter is hidden for future need We need nothing but ambulances and surgical supplies The Holland societies sent us three ambulances and nurses several months ago via Lorenzo Marquez The British there had them held up and theyare there yet while our men are dying for the need of them Our forces are distributed like this DeLarey has 0000 men Botha 4000 De Wet 5000 and the rest are in flying corps They constantly harass the British Most of our men are fighting south of Pretoria The Americans with our army and particularly the IrishAmericans are doing magnificent fighting One of the latter was a Sergeant Major in the Sixth Massachusetts regiment The IrishAmer leans prevented the capture of our long Tom by their bravery at Leydenberg They fought like fiends The English have one hundred men tied up guarding the railroad at Port Elizabeth New London Durham and Cape Town Last November a lot of mules and horses for their army reached Lorenzo Marquez Only the Consul pro tested The German and American Con suls were mute Portugal heeded the French protest and made the ships un load elsewhere out of Portuguese terri toryThe British recently desecrated the Lutheran church at Rusterly mission The Tommies took the church organ and while one of them played the others danced to the music withthe Kaffir girls At Lychtenberg the British desecrated cemetery by making it a cattle pen Our winter season begins in May and ends in September The Boers will take to the hills until it is over They have little baggage to impede their mobility while the British troops are weighted down We will play havoc with them when the winter sets in The Captain denied that Gen De Wet dangerousInsane with he said Gen De Wet is a military genius He has made his raw troops into one of the best disciplined and most dangerous forces in the world They love him like a father and would follow him into the very jaws of death GREAT MENS OPINIONS OP WOMEN All I am or can be I owe to my mother Abraham Lincoln Remember woman is most perfect when most womanlyGladstone Lovely woman that caused our cares can every care beguile Bereford He that would have fine guests let him have a fine wireBen Johnson Women need not lookat those dear to them to know their moods Howells Disguise our bondage as we will tis woman woman rulee us still Moore A womans strength is most potent when robed in gentleaeae Iamartine Even in the darkest hour of earthly ill womans fond affection glowssand Oil and Waterwomen and a secret are hostile properties Bulwer Lyttoo- Raptured man quits each dozing sage O woiaan for thy lovlier page Moore Kindness lin women not tlwir beaute one looks shall win my low Shake spears Heaven will be no heaven to me if I dp sot meet my wife tliere Audrew Jackson It Jis a fraud to conceal a fraud u l Up stair Over English Woolen rittU Stern One Door West at the Biff Store IDEAL DENTISTRY at reasonable prices at th- eiMammotty Painless Dental Parlors 436 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework Ele Kant Gold and Porcelain Crown Best equipped office in the city i LOUIS AAt BRORING 0a 0 St PROPRIETOR dH1311fi1HII I HII1IHiMiI I St Cloud Hotel s B Cor 24 fi Jotfersott Sts T A FLANNELLY Proprietor European Plan SOc 75e and 100 American Plan 2 and 2c IIIIIIll HIHIK CHAS R BENT Well Known Young Irish American Honored by Red Men Chas R Bent whose picture appear herewith was born of Irish Parents iiin Bardstown where he was educated com plating his studies at St Josephs Col lege The young man then engaged In the printing business coming to Louisville in 1880 since which time he has been employed on the Louisville papers enjoying the confidence and respect of his fllow craftsmen and taking prominent part in the affairs of the Typographical Union Few men take more interest in fraternal society matters than the subject of this article and that his efforts are a preciated is demonstrated by the fact that I he has been elected Prophet of th Tecumseh Tribe of Red Meuwhich office he fills with credit This society also unanimously selected him for representative to the Grand Council which meets in Danyille next monthe BASE BALL Should the weather prove fair there will be an interesting game of base ball at League Park tomorrow afternoon be tween Walter Wilmots League team and the Rcccius club when a line may be had on the men who will this year repre sent Louisville MULLIGAN IMPROVING Davmfflhigan the genial and popu lar assistant manager of the Louisville Hotel who has been ill for the past week Is reported much better and his hosts of friends will be delighted to lean that he may be able to leave his room today WHERE MEN ARNT IN IT probIablyl run entirely by women Seven Mayor esses preside over the eaves J villagesI which make up the State and a Lay Presi dent superintends them There are women Magistrates women preachers women policemen women postmen an i the women make roads and fell milk You must employ a woman lawyer to bring an action against your neighbor and if there la anything to be stolen a burglar of the weaker sex steele it No place of importance ia filled bYe man Archbishop Chappelle the Papal dele gate Jin the Philippines hasibeea summoned to Rome He will MM soon and his return here is improbable bj Lew Rates iie CaUfonti Colonist Excursions via Use Mono- Route I On Tuesdays February 12 t April 30 inclujive the Howm Rout- will o sell McoudclaM colottiat tMsete t I CtJIIonlaatS410beIDII tars from regular fare Bn t ac comknodauona furnished and at Untion at Chicago 1 RBBacon D p AJroooa Lou vile Ky I RECENT DEATHS The funeral of Margaret Ilerrnian widow of the late John Herrmann takes place this morning from St Charles church She was fiftyeight years of age and was a lady of many fine traits of character Funeral services over the remains of Miss Christina Mueller will be held this morning from the Church of the Immac ulate Conception Miss Mueller was the daughter of Jacob Mueller 1211 West thlrtyfirstThe funeral of Mrs Catherine Bowen who died Saturday morning at her home 1533 Magazine street occurred Monday morning from the Sacred Heart church Rey Father Walsh conducting the serv ices The deceased was the mother of Miss Katie Bowen for whom much sym pathy is felt- William Quinn aged twentyone years died Wednesday evening at the residence of his mother Mrs Bridget Quinn 328 Nineteenthstreet The deceasedenjoyed the respect and confidence of a wide cir cle of acquaintances Two brothers John and James Quinn well known machinists with the Louisville Nashville railroad survive him His funeral takes place this morning from St Patricks church Among this weeks deaths none caused more profound sorrow than that of Mrs Margaret Casey wife of John Casey the wellknown Louisville Nashville trav eling foreman who died Sunday at the family residence 1710 Eighth street after a short illness Her funeral took place Wednesday morning from St Louis Bertrands church large numbers attend ing the solemn services and accompany ing the remains to their last resting place Mrs Nellie McCreary aged thirtysix years succumbed to heart disease last Sunday at the family residence 2518 Griffiths avenue and the announcement of her unexpected death was a great shock to her many friends and acquaint ances She is survived by her husband John McCreary and five children The funeral took place from St Cecilias church Tuesday morning and heartfelt sympathy for the bereaved father and children was manifest BURIED Mrs Thomas Tobin April 2 1902 We stand upon the churchyard sod and gaze Into the grave of our beloved dead We hear the solemn words of prayer and praise We mark the yew trees waving overhead We see the sunshine flicker on the grass The green grass of the graves the daisies white Adown the lane the village children pass And shyly pause to watch the holy rite Deep in the earth upon the coffin lid Lies the last gift desparing love could make White scented blossoms that must soon be hid With all we loved from eyes and hearts that ache Love strong as life was powerless to save We can but strew fresh flowers on the grave Yet in this grave tearmoistened and new made Where we must leave the happiness of years May not a worthier sacrifice be laid Than even our fairest flowers or wildest tears If we should bury with the pure white blossom A cherished folly or a secret sin tombpDeepen the peacethe dead lies folded ineOhl mute cold grave that doth receive our lost And with our lost the offerings of our love Take these things also we do count the cost And God in heaven doth looking down approve Sleep dear wife sleep pray God that dies with thee Which might have parted us eternally TT CHRISTENING IN WAR TIMES Just after the battle of Perryville in October 1862 Dr Savage a strong Union man was at one of his appoint ments to baptize some children says the Walker County Ga Messenger There was a large crowd and a sturdy Southern matron brought her four children to the altarName this child said the Union preacher laying his hands on the boys head Simon Bolivar Buckner was the reply which caused a smile to come over the congregation but the brave preacher went on with his duty Name this child taking the next in order Beauregarddand the smile grew into a snicker while Dr Savage grew red in the face He greataceremonyName this one he gasped reaching for the third Albert theJj answer lThe smile became audible and the preacher apoplectic Heaving a sigh of relief he took the fourth child a little supposedu heroicochildromMary Stonewairjacksou Lee came the response that set the congregation in a rear while the Union parson thought SouthSriI Do you suppose caked the fair 0O J RACES RACES- Derby I Day April 29 Twelve Days of Great Racing All the best horses in the West NEW LOUISVILLE JOCKEY GLU5 TEMPLE THEATER Meffert Eagle Stock Compan IN WWOMANM AGAINST WWOMANM LA81 VEEIi VAUDEVILLEG- reat bill between the acts introduc ing new and original specialties and the latest moving pictures Matinees at 200 Night Performances at 800 Popular PriceslOc 15c 25c and 35c BUCKINGHAM WEEK SUNDAYMATINDB APRIL Zli 01 Matinees Bnnday Monday Wednesday Saturday HARRY MORRIS TwentiethCentury Maids TWO SHOWS IN ONE WEEK Big Specialties Mammoth Living Pic tures Burlesque and Farce Comedy REAGANS EXCHANGE S W Car Preston and Market 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 SO THEN WHYDONT DONTYOU TIRED CET A CASSTOVE Its a Womans Best Friend- In an Age of Woman for It is the foe of Dirt Danger and Drudgery No more dampers to regulate no more enervating heatno more coal to lug from the cellarno more weary kindling tt firesno more soot to wipe away BO more ashes to carry away LOUISVILLE GAS COMPANY Clearys Exchange 124 First Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARS ONLY BEST BRANDS HOT LUNCH PROM 10 TO 1- DUNICANS SeventeenYearOldWhiskies and Rye for family use 600 per gallon- N WCoraer Seventh and St Catherine Brown Leghorn Eggs GENTSCHARLES 2422 St Xavier TwelveliensJan 12jFeb ao March 1S7 April 138 May 148 Junc118 Juiy187 Aug 151 Sept 152 Oct83 Nov88Dec IB I Entails McGUlicnddyr that the lower creature ever have any ainuaeflienU Wen II replied Swniou P Simpion Ihye hand of a fish bell 11 EXPERT OPTIC Ae GOLDSTEIN SON 644 FOURTH AVENUE needGlasses i best quality of lenses We guarantee you satisfaction M MURPHY DnArnR IN GROCERIES PRODUCE MEATS Wines Liquors Feed Hay and Grain S E Cor Seventeenth and Portland Ate MMMMHMMMMMMH NEW TREBINGS HOTEL MJ SWEENEY Prop 100 PER DAY American and European Plan 620622 WMarkelSLLoulsiilleKy Telephone 3431A The finest and best equipped dol lar a day hotel in Louisville Special rates to professional peo pIe IEXPERIENCEI a TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS CO Anyone sending a sketch and desenptlon mar gntckly ascertain our opinion free whether lID IlonastrlctlfconadentPalIlandbookonlatentasent Patents taken through Munn b Co receive rpeciat notle without charJlo In the Scientific American A handsomely Illustrated woeHr lusttl ell culitlon of nny detention Souffle Terms WH SotdbralnewadeuersMUNN3 Branch Office ass JT Bt Washington I C Illinois G6lltraI BEST AND QUICKEST LINE BETW- EENLouisville I flemphisAND New OrleansTwo Fast Trains Daily Vea tibuled Throughout and Lighted by Gas r Cafe Diners jPullmanj Free Reclining Chair Cars Close Connections to and from Arkansas Texas and the Southwest NEW HOT SPRINGS LINE via MEMPHIS Through Sleeper reservations from ChicagCincinnati Louisville or Now Orleans to Hot Spring- sExcursion Sleepers Through to California From Chicago Cincinnati or Louisville without change and at low rates anyIllinoisW J McBRIDE I City Passenger Ticket Agent Fourth and Market Louisville A H Hanson ChicagoWm A G P A Louisville BIG FOUR ROUT T- OIndianapolis Peoria CHICAGOAND INDIANA and MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS I UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St sad River CITY TICKET OFFICE No 818 Fourth AT- m J OAXJB lM vll1eKyWAUKNdiLYNCHG Wilt P DSPPK A G p A CDfCI NiTIO j t tf3tir Dfl TaJ WATHENS f mt CREAMf M FACTORY lCREAMERYf AND BAIERY OSO Eighth Street Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75c Peach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon 85c Brick and Euchre Cream pergallonL00Ca- pacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as 200 miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers andeveryday orders Long distance telephone 2144 L JEFFERSONCANDIDATE MAYORSubject to the Action of the Democratic Party I Igor NOVEMBER ELECTION 1901 1 I JOHN R PFLANZ j CANDIDATE FOR REELECTION FOR JAILER r w JEFFERSON COUNTY Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party 1901 NOVEMBER ELECTION 1901 J W Napier FOR CountyAssessor Subject to the Action of the Democratic Party ENOS PeoplendFor Business Good Employment and SuccenJ CALL OII WRITE FOR FIlLS INFORMATION w UtI Ntlltlll I4 yrs SIXTH AND LOUlSYIUEKYusmess College Y DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN Dougnerty Keonan- UNDERTAKERS ThirteenthJJ 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and TE lVBJI BtONE 1S3EOS5 All Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night Car riages Furnished for All Occasions i = FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED IROOMI s f I 4tM411 I e Good Liquors a Specialty Ball Pool JJ- u M J10 HICKEY PROPRIETOR I Telephon 884 248 Wst JiNrlwntnt k WHAT THEY EARN WaRes Paid Farm Laborers in Rural Districts of Ireland The Board of Trade report upon the wages and earnings of agricultural labor ers prepared by Wilson Pox is a most exhaustive one remarks the Gael The report with the appendices chart and I map occupies nearly 300 pages and deals separately with England Wales Scotland and Ireland The report gives a statement of the cash wages and earnings of the various classes of agricultural laborers in each county of the United Kindom The average obtained for the year 1898 in the four countries may first be stated Including the value of all allowances in kind they are England 16s lOd Wales 16s 6d Scotland 18s Id Ireland 10s Id Earnings were highest near the large industrial and mining centers There are six counties in the United Kingdom where the earnings exceed twenty shillings a week viz Renfrew Lanark Stirling and Dumbarton Dur ham and Northumberland the highest being in Scotland in the county of Ren frew where they averaged 21s 9d per week The county where earnings were lowest in England is Suffolk 14s 5d a week in Wales Cardiganshire 14s 9d Scotland Shetland Orkney and Caith ness 14s 5da week and in Ireland Mayo the earnings being 8s 7d In Ire land there were eighteen counties where the average weekly earnings in 1898 were under ten shillings a week In many districts in the Province of Connaught and also in County Donegal in Ulster agricultural laborers as a class scarcely exist the holdings in such dis tricts being largely small and worked by the farmers and their families Large numbers of these small farmers and their eons go to work as laborers on farms in certain counties in England and Scotland during the spring summer and autumn Owing to the general absence of piece work and of opportunities of earning much in the way of extra payments in harvest time the annual earnings of agri cultural laborers who are not fed in the farmhouse do not generally speaking much exceed the total amount received in weekly cash wages In estimating the annual earnings the value of the cot tages where given free of rent has for all counties been computed at 4212s- The counties in which the highest earn ings are shown are Antrim Down and Dublin where they average 12s 4d 12s 4d and 12s 7d a week respectively Armagh coming next with 10s lid In eighteen counties the earnings are less than ten shillings a week the lowest average 8s 7d being seen in the case of MayoIt be observed that in Connaught the earnings are under ten shillings a week in all the counties but not only are the rates of wages low but there is practi cally no piece work very little harvest c money if any and very few allowances in kind In the western part of Ulster where conditions of a similar nature preII vail under ten shillings a week was paid In 1898 in Cavan Donegal Fermanagh Monaghan and Tyrone In Munster under ten shilling was paid in Cork In this county the wages ranged from eight to twelve shillings summer and winter tu the more remote portions particularly the southern districts towards the coast bplh the wages and earnings were low In Leinster under ten shillings a weekc was paid in the counties of Kilkenny j Longford Meath Westmeath and Wex fordIt J will be of interest to consider how an Irish laborer can support a family on nine to ten shillings a week paying say one shilling a week for his rent The standard of living is of course low and compared with the English agricultural laborer the Irish laborer eats a cheaper class of food does not dress so well and spends little or no money on drink Their main diet consists of potatoes I bread butter bacon eggs cabbage stir about porridge tea and milk and those near the coast get fish A large number of men and also a good many women go every year from t Ireland to work on farms in certain counties in England and Scotland Some of the men start as early as February and take part in the ordinary work on farms I not returning until late in the autumn I but the majority do not start until June They find employment during the summer and autumn at hoeing haymaking I harvesting and takingpotatoes and roots and on dairy farms in parts of Cheshire I they are engaged at milking I When engaged in England upon ordinary t farm work such as thinning turnips and potato lifting they are frequently I employed at piece work But in the northern counties they are generally I engaged by the week or month and in I some districts they are hired at hiring I Fairs specially held for hay and corn harvest 1 In addition to cash wages they t are frequently found sleeping accommodations in barns They generally find their own food which consists chiefly of bread porridge potatoes tea and milk and sometimes bacon but not infre quently their employers give them fuelII milk and porridge sometimes Potatoes tea and coffee and occasionally a littlejjl beer In some cases chiefly in the north theyare furnished in all their food par ticularly during Harvest and occasionally employers give them fresh meat By far the greater number of migratory laborers go from the province of Connaught and the majority of those get from the county MayoAccording to returns made to the der partMMottby railway companies 37340 in the season of 1890 were booked fromI stations in Mayo Galway SUgoROI commas and Leitrim and cording to return made by the Glasgow Dublin and Londonderry 9twm Packet Coiu pauy about J1W watt booked from Mayo by ataluer She slyly rHow Isi iterJosef that- you have never thought seriously of get- tiag married HeI have always thought serloualyoi1t4bsta why font a baches tor IRISH OmIYDlRfCIORY A O H- DIVISION t 1 Meeta fen the Second and Fourth Tues i clan Evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas J Dolan Vice PreflMeut Tim J Sullivan Recording Secretary L D Perranda Fihiaciar SecretaryPeter J Cusick 191iBehk stree- tTreasurerJohn Mullo- ySergeantalArmsohn Killeen Sentinel Tim Lyons DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month President William T Meehan Vice PresidentThomas Camfield Recording SecretaryJohn Mooney Financial SecretaryJohn T Keaney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVSiN 4 Meetson the Second and Fouth Wednesday Evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn Henness- yVicePresidentThomas Lynch Recording Secretary John Grogan Financial SecretaryThomas Langan 122 Oldham street Assistant John Shaughnessy TreasurerHarry Brady SergeantatArms Jerry Hallahan Sentinel William Ansbro H W DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Ffaus Hall County PresidentWilliam Reilly PresidentRobert Gleason Vice PresidentJohn Kinney Recording SecretaryDan Gleason Financial Secretary Frank Hogan TreasurerMichael Kenne- yIRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month PresidentJoseph Nevi- nPirstVlcepresidentThos W Tarpey Second Vice President Wm Lawler Recording Secretary John J Flynn ByrneTreasurerThomas SergeantJohn Kenney Sentiiiel Timothy Lyons Frank Parsons F- ORJURGE JEFFERSON COUNTY COURT Subject to the Action of the Demo cratic 1 tty- GREAT BOXING BOUTS Matthews and Couhlff to Con tatFor Welterweightate y Championship The Monarch Athletic Club which has pulled oil many exciting and well conducted boxing contests has arranged fortwobouts Derby night April 29 that will eclipse any heretofore witnessed in LouisvilleMatty Matthews of Brooklyn the champion welterweight of the world has been matched with Tom Couhig the Dunkirk boilermaker who so handily defeated Eddie Connelly here recently Both are good men Matthews having de feated all camera in this country and England The young Irishman from Dunkirk made a fine impression and has a large following here Both are evenly matched and Manager Cook predicts the best contest ever seen in the Western States The Monarch Club has also secured two stars of the first magnitude for the preliminary Willie Fitzgerald the Brooklyn boy who almost defeated Jack Mc Clelland at Elwood the first of this month will meet Barney Furey Cincin natis crack light weight This event will also be a great drawing card For the convenience of the many stran gers who will be in the city Manager Cook has secured the Buckingham Thea ter for these contests Derby night Here all will be comfortably seated and as there will be a great demand for seats which are now on sale they should be reserved immediately- The enterprise and spirit of the Mon arch Athletic Club deserve appreciation as it deservedly stands ahead of all others in this llocality George Slier will referee both bouts which is another guarantee that the followers of the boxing game will get the worth of their money Settlers sad HomeSeekers ExcunUu to tile West North art Northwest The Monoii Route will sell very low rate oneway settlers tickets from Louisville oa every Tuesday until and includ- Ing April 80 to points in Arizona British Columbia California Colorado Idaho Manitoba Minnesota Montana New Mexico 1orlh Dakota Oregon Utah and Wyeurfug also roundtrip home seekers vtteketa on every other Tuesday from April 6 to June 18 inclusive which will heped to atop west of the first horns Mjirnfi excursIon point for fifteen days fta i date of sale going and limited to tw rtyone days front date of date re tumitML to points in Ariiona British ColuntvMU Colorado Idaho Iowa Maul fntin gaimtrTfnn1Tir Nebraska New 1DMDO j North Dakota Oregon South Utah Washington Wis conMM wp Wyoming Representatives of XoM11 Route and connecting lines will ttiilltk Louisville passengers et- ChIaIOA4tedelsewhere that changes of carToWv More explicit information and Utta slat tim r1ders will be far alafedfe a w6 Bacon D PA Mono Route I3Bto Ule Ky The thing to do is to do well what ecu 11a to do 0 SPRING RACES Bright Prospects For the New Jookey Clubs Coming Meeting The annual spring meeting of the New Louisville Jockey Club will be inaugu rated Monday April 29 when the great Derby will be run The entries for this years races are large embracing the cracks of the American turf and Presi dent Schulte and Secretary Dressen are elated over the outlook are that the meeting ThelndicationsI spirited and interesting in the history of Churchill Downs and thousands will come to witness the great events to be presented during the twelve days The weather during the past week has been fine and the trainers have been doing good work The Derby candidates here are in fine condition each having been frequently sent the mile and a quar ter distance New stables are arriving daily and a large number from the South will come in next week Secretary Dressen says All the stores and business houses will close Derby day and many will decorate Besides the day will also be declared a half holi day by Mayor Weaver and the General Council ELECTED OFFICERS Rousing Gathering of West End Democrats Tues day Night The annual election of officers of the Bandana Club took place Tuesday night when about 250 enthusiastic Democrats assembled at Schaefers Hall in Portland The meeting was a rousing one and har mony prevailed among the members The most important business was the election of officers which resulted as followsPresidentohn L Gruber First Vice Presidentp J Walsh SecondMike Sherer Third John Glenn FourthMike OMalia FifthWilliam OKeefe Secretary Cliff McDermott Corresponding SecretaryJoe Hardin TreasurerEd Hartin- gSergeantatAnnsPete Daniels Assist SergeantatArmsoe Buckley Sentinel William Seif The foregoing are all wellknown citi zens and the clubs future looks bright THEATRICALS Human Hearts next weeks attrac tion at the Avenue is one of those plays which will live for years because there is nothing vulgar crude or coarse in it Not filled with melodramatic claptrap it is simply a wholesome heartsome playa story from life in which the characters are natural and human which when coupled with presentation by a capable company makes it a play that everybody should see Next week will be the last and the best of the season of the MeflertEagle Stock Company The play will be Woman Against Woman Effie Ellslers great piece and the Temple Theater should be crowded as never before Louisville theatergoers owe much to Col Meffert for the high class amusements afforded during his connection with the Temple and should this week show their appreciation The play will be given a great presentation by the stock company with elaborate costumes and artistic stage setting Lew Hawkins will be here and this of itself should prove a big drawing card while Werden and Shepherd the song illustrators have been reengaged and will repeat the most popular turn seen here this season The verescope the greatest of all moving picture ma chines will be seen showing the only colored moving pictures ever exhibited hereHarry Morris and his Twentieth Cen tury Maids will appear at the Buckingham next week That the Twentieth Cen tury Maids will more than repay the patrons of this popular playhouse for their attendance is a foregone conclusion During the week the company will pre sent two distinct bills The intermezzo is a series of living photography espe cially imported from France last fall called Visons de Art followed by the uptodate burlesque The Mormons This isa breezy effort teeming with a profusion of musical specialties and graceful dances The usual number of vaudeville numbers will be introduced in the olio portion of the bill For Thursday Friday and Saturday Morris will appear in his master creation that of Slang Valley in his famous satire on Du Mauriers famous play Trilby This characteris said to be without acoun- terpart in the field of burlesque The specialties seen with this company are contributed by Myrtle Tressider the dainty singer and commedienne Johnson Franklin and Watson in a laughable sketch Melville and Conway in a novel athletic pantomine sketch Bob Van 0 tcn the clever monologuist Carrie Maseoney and Martha Habelman the captivating vocalists and Martel la and Mareena marvelous acrobats EXCURSION TO CHICAGO On Saturday April 20 the Big Four RoutC will sell tickets from Louisville- to Chicago and return at the very low rate of JW for zoned trip tickets will be good going on all trains leaving Louisville oa above date and good returning on all trains leaving Chicago on rlondoy April 22 Trains leave Louis villa Seventh Street Depot at 8 oclock aa w and 8 oclock p m Secure your ticket and sleepJsg ear bertha atcitt ticket office 218 Fourth avenue- S J GATM General Agentt They say my cousin is a wonderful ictofj You bet he fai I swallowed a nickle the Other day and he nude me cough up taa How Your Teeth If they need attention there is no better place to have them fixed than at t- heLotiisville1 Dental Parlors 544 FOURTH ST Right Next to Avenue Theater Their prices are the lowest work the best and all guaranteed They will treat you right REMEMBER THE PLACE W Louisville Dental Parlors HIH G44 FOURTH ST i Benson 0 Herr CANDIDATE FOR oasttu fss6ssor COUNTY Subject to tHe Action of the Democratic Party DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener Beer BREWED BY SENN 6k ACKERMAN w BREwIN COltllANYINCORPORATED TELEPHONE 462 LOUISVILLE KY nuIRJiIU aIU DUIDBUH jiI j iI I IiiI I IIMISS1 KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I ICarriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short NoticeII I MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT IITELEPHONE 810IRft sftH ZBJIHftaUDDHII 1 1f481t4 I I Il IE4I4t4I1 III4L4l4EI fM idMollllui6rit6ompan1DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE Monuments Artistic Work Only Solicited Workshops std Studios Qimn Italy WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET l miI1t411 a4 1tlEI lI4HR- 11111111111111111IlllillllilllUf lllIlllllllllllllillllllllllllllllfllll- lL 1 LI RAFFOS I CrlNotkhc sel- dEparlltee4 butI good- s1LUUUUIU1ULUti JEFFERSON t Absolutely the Best Furniture = and Carpets in Louisville A store where quality is of first consideration place where you are treated right and money back =if you are not entirely satisfied Prices always con sistent with the goodness of the goods New lines highgrade articles constantly in stock You will 10f to trade here once you have tried it = Hauling and Moving Attended To 2 321uijLuuULuu Are WEST MARKET STREET =North SUe 1l BPTWBBN THIRD AND FOURTH I lUli11111UUILU1UUIUIUluIC1 JOHN F aERTELBUTC- HERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER O4404 Story Avenue Tetpkour89t LOUISVILLE KY u