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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, July 13, 1901. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1901 kec1901071301 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, July 13, 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. w S i 1 VOLUME VIINO 2 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY JULY 13 1901 PRICE FIVE CENTS DEVILS WORK I Painful Episodes Witnessed at Evictions In the County Iieltrlm Aged and Helpless Hurled From Their Homes Like Cattlei 4 How the Land Courts Are Used to Oppress the Poor VICTIMS OF LANDLORD TYRANNY S From the last number received of Jhe Dublin Freemans Journal we take the following Sligo letter showing the hard ships and persecution to which the peo pIe are subjected by the land grabbers Evictions are happily rare nowaday but today the peace has been broken and the bailiffs and the Sheriff are again atI work The scene is again the barren hillsides of Leitrim where the brawny armsI of an oppressed peasantry have wrung from the rocky and bogland tracks hardly a meager living Life is sweet even to those whose daily existence is no more easy than that of the tortured serfs of Sibernian Russia Such are the people who today because they could not pay an impossible rent were the victims of i landlord tyranny and having suffered during their entire lives with the stressII of poverty have some of them on theII very brink of the grave been hurled from their homes like so many cattle The scenes in themselves were enough to chill the blood of the most unimpreasionablet j and the victims what they There were two of them McSharry andI McGullion who were paying to thett landlord Tottenham for many years the sum of 4 a year for their holdings of less than half an acre In 1887 they took I advantage of the land acts and entered the 1 Land Courts where the rent that they had paid for so many long years was ref duced to thirty shillings a year each I After the fixing of this rent they tendered t the thirty shillings per year as fixed by the SubLand Commission to the then a man named Dolling receiverJJ to fight a rich exchequer in the hands of will be best the t Chancery judged by public from the which 1 holdings they pos- seSsed Unable to fee lawyers and understand 1 the many intricacies of land law I they allowed their cases to go by default and the rents were raised back to the old figure of f Another case is that of John Meehan who paid the landlord the rent of 18 a year for a great number of years for his small and barren holding in Kiltyclogher I He went into the Land Courts to have a fair rent fixed and his holding was re duced to 4 On July 31 1899 the Land Judges of the High Court of Justice in Ireland ordered the final notice for the sale of those lands which up to the pres ent has not Uken place The tenants I have all along been willing to buy but 1 the influence of high places for the horde of vulture agents bailiffs and process servers who fatten on the ruin of the peo pIe has succeeded in preventing that happy consummation of the long strug gle for justice waged by the tenants on this notorious estate t At 10 oclock today the devils work commenced Over one hundred police were present from the counties of Lei trim SlIgo and Roscommou The force was under the command of Mr Smith R M of DromahairCounty Inspector t Maguire and three District Inspectors j Maxwell ORorke and Fitzslmons The tt work first began at the house of Ellen McGoorty a lonely woman who lives with her motherinlaw at Glenkeel The r old woman Isa confirmed invalid over a eightyfive years of age and perfectly I helpless She had to be carried out ndI was left lying at the back of a ditch in a very weak state of health and a messen 1 ger had to be dispatched for the priest in t all possible haste to attend her She was 1 attacked with an epileptic fit and up to a late hour in the evening her life was de spaired of It should be mentioned that the work of removing the bed and the j few scanty oticksof funIture was done by the Sheriff and his son The next house visited was J S McSharrys Kilty whose case is referted to above He offered the Sheriff 8 audI costs which the landlords representative refused to take saying they would accept no money and only wanted the land At this eviction the police drawn up in a cordon guarded every approach to the hotwc They mercilessly handled the peopl kuocklng them down and musIng them even OH the ground One young man named Gallagher was seen to be knocked down by a constable lifted by him and deliberately knocked down again by the same paid ruffian in uni form At this stage Mr Denis Kilbride ictemned and talked strongly to the authorities who tkerevpon checked the police who became less offensive Vaugh and fete son amidst the groans of the fry crowd threw out all the furniture and Batted tip the door KSJMrry he ft week family of six children nose o- fwkosrtovorIgkty4Isrofage Awed of JMMthi the poiitisicm ofXr Cpiium MM iat tike poeeeeeipn of by the IbedfrJOJfrTfcev ovietinc pertiea accompanied by UwBolto wart vdMaaoltoIe Kewry j- If 1 Tom of Coranmoor En route from Kiltyclogher to the place mentioned nearly two and a half milesimmense crowds of people followed shouting and groaning at the police The Glenfarne band and the Kiltyclogher band accom panled the crowds Passing through the fields from the road to Mrs Kearys the police were subjected to some very biting remarks such as Another Spion Kop Dt Wet is on your track 1 Have you the white flag with you Wyndhams Yeomanry etc On reaching the house of Mrs Keary who is very ill Wilton Vaugh entered and a Mrs Kearney who was nursing the sick woman told him to be quiet and not have an uproar fearing the collapse of the dying woman who lay fainting on the bed The Sheriff entered the room and examined the sick woman He lifted her out of bed and roughly laid her on the floor amidst the horrified protestations and screams of her female rslatives Mr Denis XII bride who now came into the house warned the Sheriff that as he was not a medical man and on him would lie the blame if anything serious happened to the invalid whom her friends tried to revive by bathing her temples in water Mr Maude brother of the receiver apparently sick of the Sheriffs conduct asked him to desist and the latter left the house saying in an insulting way that the woman was shamming When the people outside heard of the occur rence deep and hearty groans were given for the Sheriff whom the police had to form a cordon around The police outside during this time were behaving very badly One police man throttled a young man from Kilty John ORorke and threw him against a broken stump cutting his leg badly Mr Dennis Johnston who was standing by at this scene asked the policeman for his name which he refused togive Hisii name was also inquired of District Inspector Maxwell who refused to give any information The party then went further across the fields to the house of J S Keary Here was a girl in a dying condition and the forces bad to withdraw from this place also without carrying out the death sentence At this juncture a council of war was held I and shortly afterwards the evicting party left for Mano hamilton where the officers and most of the Constabulary staged In the evening a large and im posing demonstration was held in the town of Kiltyclogber presided over by Mr John Kenny and spirited speeches delivered by Messrs Kilbride and Johnston The evictions will be proceededwith tomorrow Mr Johnston and Mr Kil bride will remain as long as the cam paign continues Mr Kilbride telegraphed the facts of Mrs Gearys and Mrs MGourtys cases to Mr John Dillon M P 4 CATHEDRAL SOCIETIES Elaborate Arrangements For Their Picnic at River view WednesdayI The most elaborate outing and picnic ever given under the auspices of the Cathedral societies will take place Wednesday at Rlvrview Park and so iety is greatly interested Ample ar augements have been made to entertain all who attend and the attractions arranged for are many and interesting The ladies of the Altar Society will have charge of the diningroom which has been newly built and enlarged The menu embraces all the delicacies of the eason ned all for a very small sum The refreshment tables will be presided over by a bevy of pretty girls of the Young Ladles Sodality who will enter thin their friends in a charming mariner An amusing novelty will be tqeorange tee which will be looked after by the members of the Holy Angels Society The ladles of the Cathedral have ar angedfpr a series pf games during the fternoon when they will distribute many handsome prizes A great number ofside attractions will be provided by the St Vincent de Paul Society and all who visit Riverview that day are guaranteed their moneys worth Great interest is being taken in the disposal of the horse carriage and harness which will be drawn for during the evening Froinlnentamong the ladies taking an active interest in this years outing are Mesdames Charles Smith Mary Burke annie Wetzel Ernest Kampfmueller and Ernest Bohne and Misses Kate Walsh Hannah Ifagle Annie Finn Rose Quinn and Mary Cummings who will be assisted by many whose names we were unable to learn a YOUNG FOLKS MADE MERRY Among the many recent private out ings in this vicinity none was more thor oughly enjoyed than the one which took place at the beautiful country place of Mr and Mrs S A French on the Cane Run road on the Fourth of July The party left tlitdty at an early hour chap craned by Mr sod Mrs McCluskey Mr and Mrs Ben ljwler aud Mr and Mrs Riler and the day was given over to a patriotic cekbratioa of the national boll day The party walarge one and in cluded Misses Victoria Robertson Cath rlIe MoCluekey Mary Hlggiiw Jterne delta I wkr Stella Buckley Margaret Murphy Mabel Davis UrMcCluekey CathecintLr Jtva 1owkrl Margaret Norton JKtiUe FiUgibbpa of aeby vile Mayns Seymour Addle Blincoe Nora PlUpUick erf ChtcegoCeey Howard Agnes PftwleTj AikUe Lawler Sadie 1 t J RELIGIOUS LIBERTY UPHELD i ff Judge Toney Decides That iftls Lawful FpiirGathpJics to Give Money in Tlllf Wi11sPofthefL rne A Saying ofMasses j1 i i fr- End of the Contest of Thomas F Coleman to Have Annulled the Many Bequests For Charitable and Other Pur poses of John ijfOLeary IJohn D OLeary who was well known as an educated highly iintelligent and prosperous business man died here on May 14 1893 and left an estate estimated by Thomas F Coleman to be worth about 200000 but estimated by the executor to be worth 165000 Mr OLeary in his will gave 3000 to Father Jamas M Hays S J of Chicago for masses for Mr OLeary and his family and gave 1000 to the Cathedral for masses for the same persons Mr OLeary also gave 3000 to the Bishop of Louisville to be invested and the income to be applied in rewards of merit to the pupils in the parochial poor schools of Louisville The will also gave to the Bishop of Cork 3000 tojbe applied in charitable uses so as to do most good in his judgment The will also gave to the Jesuits one hundred acres ofland in Jefferson and Bullitt counties for the purposes of education or religion The remainder his estate Mr OLeary gave to the Bishop of Louisville and three others to be chosen by him for the establishment of a home for poor Catholic men as lon as the proceeds of my estate may justify II- Thomas F Coleman one of the heirs of OLeary contrary Ills inld to the wishes of most of the heirs and perhaps of all brought a suit to have these legacies declared Invalid on the groundjthat they were too indefinite and uncertain or that they were for superstitious uses Father Hays towhom 3000 was given for muses is himself an heir and If the will were broken would be entitled to more money than was given him Mr Coleman brought suit in lila own name for himself and for the other heirs without showing their consent v In the answers of the executor and Bishop McCloskey and others the meaning of the mass was clearly set out and it was shown to be a religious ceremony for the benefit of both the livingand the dead It was shown too thatmasses are said pub licly in the churches where all Catholics and the public may attend and that the mass Itself and the prayers are said for the intention of the person who contributes in this way toward the support of the church and that the nature and purposes of the mass are based upon Holy Writ and conform to the teachings of the church of Christ from the very beginning Judge Toney in passing upon the demurrers filed in the case had1to pass upon the question whether money could be given by will for saying masses and whether the gifts by Mr OLeary to other charitable purposes were too vague and uncertain to be carried out Judge Toney copiously and learnedly quoted from Catholic authorities to show the nature of the mass and suc cinctly gave the history of the legal doctrines which in England have controlled when such legacies have been condemned there J1- In j the case of Strother vs Morgan decided by Judge Toney some year4go he rendered a celebrated gpinion wherein he learnedly discussed the history and law of charities IInEngland before and after the statute of fortythird Elizabeth and in this country since the foundation of the Goverument Judge Toney said In that case I had occasion as I say to revlethe law ofSchariUes in Kentucky and the decisions of the Supreme Court of the United States and the Court of Appeals of Kentucky touching the same and to point out the difference be tween private trusts as to which vagueness either in subject matter or beneficiaries Is fatal and public or charitable a 2 tI1 44 Z haMarUI3 LU wuu uuuu1 u mica is essential to their validity The validity of said charity was vindicated upon all the authorities both English lind American It is true the judgment was reversed but not upon any point raised by counsel or discussed by counsel or de S3 cided by the court on the trial of the case The opinion in that case which I prepared and handed down was over seventyfive pages in print a copy of which I find is sent out with the record i in this case I shall not therefore ou this hearing again go over that domain of the slaw touching charitable devises andr charitable uses provided for in last willstand testaments Both Hume and Ma cauley in their admirable histories give very interesting accounts of the con necttion between Church and State In Eng land and the derivation of such authority from the home of the Ctesars I know of no subject upon which the philosophy J of history is more interesting thanon the 4 origin and evolution of English law on I this subject Judge Toney then concludes Iris decision in the following words I shall take up In the concrete in this tau first those Items ot the wilt of the teatatOr John D OLeary which be queath money for the uylnlr of mnS8e5- tor the repose of the soula ot the dead These are Items tour and thirteen And nrat I may say the doctrine touching the nyalidity ot bequests or any character on the ground thttt they are for superstl In lions uses never has been recolPltled this country In England every bequest was conildVred for a superstitious use and void which contravened or was In consistent with the doctrines of the church established by law If the BapI UA Church had been the legal church of England then any bequest to support or carrY out the ceremonials or tenets of the Methodist or Presbyterian or Episcopal or Catholic Church would have been for superstitious uses and heW to be void And so If the Presbyterian had been the legal church all bequests for that contravened Its religiouspurposes tenet would have been void as for superstitious uses But both under the con stitution of the United States and under the constitution of the state of Ken tucky there U no legal church or church established by law fn this State In the eyes of the law all religious denomlna tlons In this State are equally orthodox There Is absolute religious equality and the law neither makes nor permit any discrimination between different religious creeds or forms of worship The cere monlaU tenets and beliefs of one church or sect are Just as sacred In the eyes of the law as those of another The nature of mass like preaching praying the communion and other forms of religious worship Is well understood and Is no more superstitious in the eyes of the law than any of the tenets or doctrines of any other church And so the belief or doctrine of Purgatory It Just as sacred true and valid In the eyes of the law is the creed of any other religious denomi nation A bequest for the saying of mass 1 U a bequest for an act of religious wor ship as much so as a bequest for preach big or for putting memorial window In a church or for supporting religious music Ina church The money directed to be used for such purposes is not con tdered asthe purchase price of mass but II an aid In the maintenance and per formance of a religious ceremonial by the- clergyl or priest god In the case of BchouferB petition 134 Mass 4M It was 1A that h nit Of money for masses Sledd Elva Comp Cora Thlermanj Messrs Dan Lawler Joe Parrel Harry Gorman Wallace Lawler Charles Boefflt Mile Gore Paul higgins Tom Jo d si Andrew Bowling Jim Grant Keen Kcw comb I onis Grant Will McCabe Paul BuryRiderS COt1IIRMATIOI Tomorrow ci1ugt tbeilgh inseaM St WiUio iveh 1 Thirteenth sad WirjMcrsuatl of coak II =l I J I 0 J tf fttf il nJtii i 5 t r i i- ltl 11 4Iii tqtr was a good charitable bequest of the testatrix and the court said Masses are rellglousrc remonlals or the observances of the kurch of which the testatrix was amebr and come within the religious or jloMjuje which reupheldas pUbllJ 1U1UNT t uII To the same effect la Rhymer appeal Penn St 142 Seiberts appeal 18 W N Ca 278 And such bequests are lust as valid as a bequest for the erection ot a public statue or a monument to the memory of a dltlnguUe hero whether in the arta of and yet such persons thus commemorated are dead and cannot receive the benefit of such offer Inc Who has a right to set himself up to pronounce Judgment upon religious cere mQnlals of tho different churolie and ay some of the doctrines and ceremonial osy be sustained by charitable beQuests others may not What becomes of he boasted freedom of conscience and of religious belief secured to the citizens of this country by Federal and State con If a Protestant Judge assumes o declare bequests which sustain or support a doctrine of the Roman Catholic Church void or vlco versa A Catholic Judge should arrogate to himself such power as to the doctrines of a Protestant church Such presumptuous and haughty dogmatism would be deemed In this age and country by all rational persons as worse than error the Insolence of Igno ranee and bigotry Alexander Popes Universal Prayer speaks the language of that devout philosophy toleration antI freedom of conscience which characterizes our Institutions Let not this weak unknowing hand Presume they thy bolts to throw Ordeal damnationround the land On all I Judge thy foe I If I am right thy grace Impart Still in the right to stay If I am wrong oh teach my heart To nnd the beter waytt In the States of New Jersey llllnot Kansas New Uampshlne and tows be quests lot masses have been held by the courts of last resort to be valid as rail gious und charitable bequests both under and Independent of the statute of charita ble uses And so the Supreme Court of New Hampshire In Webster executor vs Sughrow ct I1lj 4S Li R A 100 a bequest for masses tor the repose of the soul ot the deceased usa held to be valid on the ground that masses are religious ceremonials or observances of the church of which the testatrix was a member and come therefore within the religious and pious uses which are upheld as public charitiesIn a vs Huble 75 Iowa 429 is a most Interesting and masterly exposition of the law on this subject sustaining the validity of bequests for masses Why should not a testator be allowed to appropriate his money for a purpose which his conscience and his religion teach him is for his spiritual welfare provided In so doing he does not violate the statute or common law of the State or any principle of public policy It would bo an insult io tho Intelligence and to the enlightened conscience of a great class of our citizens men and women of the high est education and of the broadest philoso phy and toleration members of the Roman Catholic Church to hold that they cannot In their lost wills and testaments appropriate a part of their estate for the rellglousnnd charitable purpose of haying perfOrmedjwhIchI their souls it would be a stab at heart of one of their most sacred and thI portent beliefs to hold that the saying of mass Is against tho law or la a violation appro1priatcdhaving it performed e and therefore a void bequest A man ma hnroorlate by hit will money te send MOTHER Young lookiin those eyes lis t fento the dear voice sad notice the feel fag even a touch tfaet is upon you by that gentle had Make much of it while you have the toost of all gifts a loving mother Read the un fathomable love 1in those eyes the kind anxiety of that tone sad look however lighttOUrllI after life you may have frietxU foud1 dear kind friends but never will youbejTe again the mix peeeeible love that Ma but a mother be Mows CMtMdo I eith Imay strugg fee with the bard 1 CMMfaBf Weld for UM n a missionaries into unma ana inLo ASIS XOI the benefit of the souls of the Chinese and Asiatics through the teachings of religious ceremonials In those countries but he cannot bequeath out of a large estate of 60000 or 1100000 a few thousand dol lanfar the religious and charitable pur pose of having muses said by the preacb er of hla church after he IIs dead for the benefit of the souls of his dearest relative and himself And yet perfect religious liberty and equality are by the Federal and State constitutions of our countryI have stated In the beginning of this opinion that the validity of the Items of the will of the testator OLeary roust be tested by the law of charitable uses found In the General Statutes and not under the present statutes amend- atory and restrictive of the General Stat utes I hardly think it is necessary to examine the authorities further upon this subject I am with the decision of the Supreme Court of Ala bama In the case of Festoraul vs St Josephs Roman Catholic Church 104 Ala 327 holding that a bequest to the Catholic Church In Mobile to be used In solemn mass for the repose of the tel tutors soul was void I regret that such a decision should emanate from a court whose history for profound and learning in the law Is the pride of the State This opinion by Mr Justlcu Head is a spot upon the sun and stands in its Isolation as a unique thus tration of how Jejune narrow and bar von legal reasoning by a Judge may sometimes be on religious subjects This decision has never been but has been criticised severely by the ablest courts in the country I pass it by be lieving that the least that may be said about it Isthe better It has a companion however in a decision by the Supreme Court of Wiscon sin but it should be said in Justice to that court that the decision was in a large measure founded upon a peculiar statute of that State Where the deci sion Is based upon a statute rendering authoritybeforethere Is no such statute I hold that the bequests In the two items of the will for saying masses for the repose of the souls of the persons therein indicated are perfectly valid be quests for religious purposes This brings us to consider the twelfth clause of the testators will In which he bequeaths 3000 to the Right Reverend Roman Catholic Bishop tur the time being of Louisville to be Invested and the Income to be applied to rewards of merit for the pupils in the parochial poor schools of Louisville Prizes lo pupils in schools are Incent Ivell to diligence and study and the va lidity of bequests or trusts for the dis tribution of prIzes and premiums for such purposes in schools and colleges has never been questioned much less repu diated by the courts within my reading of the law of charities This whole doctrine I discussed In the Baroness of Fahnenbergs case Such bequests are highly commendable They promote edu cation of the mind by stimulating the pupils to study nnd to a laudable emu itlon of rivalry in the pursuit of let tars The Illustrious Ben Franklin In his will Ito years ago made such a bequest Ho 2100 to the Dos ton free schools for the purchase of rued als That bequest was made 110 years HBO It stands today in full vigor anel an Mr Parton in his life of Franklin says J8 still stimulating the pupils in those schools to application today Many of the most eminent citizens of Boston says Mr Parton boast of possessing the Franklin medaf U PartonT life of Franklin page 626k Look Into the cat alogues of Yale Harvard University of Virginia the Vanderbilt University Cen Ire College or any of the firstdas col leges In the United States and you win find medals to be awarded annually UK CONTINUED ON TUIKD PACK people of bestowed precious guaranteed acquainted enlightened approved bequeathed deep sweet oecnrity I felt when on an evening resting on her bosom I listened to some quiet tale suitable to myage read in her tender untiring voice Never can I forget her sweet glances cast upon me when I appeared asleep never her kiss of peace at night Years have passed away since we laid her by my father siu the old churchyard yet still her voice whispers front her grave and her eyes watch over we aaJ yieit spots kng since hallowed by her seiuoryLord Ma cauley tJ A ooeuMOM mistake ie getting a ataall pfeet of ice every day orevery otbaf day iMfeeodcJatttag tfek dktatber two or D lJ three times a week The small piece of ice can not reduce the temperature sufficiently and the result is that each new piece melts rapidly and the food can not be kept long It will be found at the end of the season that the cost of ice aud waste of food have been much greater than if the ice chamber had been kept filled GETTING READY IrlohAmorlcan Society Will Have a Big Day at Rlvorvlew The next meeting of the IrishAmeri can Society takes place Thursday night at the new Hibernian Hall Seventh and Market streets when an unusually large attendance is expected The committees arranging for the IrishAmerican celebra tion at Riverview Park next month will make their reports and they promise to beinterestingThe held no meeting on the night of July 4 and consequently there should be a number of candidates to initiate and other business of importance to transact The time for the annual election of officers is now approaching and every member should pay his dues dud be en titled to vote- Thursday night the dollar death assessment becomes due This feature of the IrishAmerican Society is a good one as the benefits will hereafter be paid as soon as claims are presented S C REINSTATED Capt James Hendricks to Resume His Former Position Capt James Hendricks one of the most efficient men in the local police department some time ago reduced to the ranks because of charges preferred against him by Chief Hager was ou Thursday reinstated to his former posi tion Capt Ilcudricks has been a mew ber of the force for the past fifteen years aud during that time has filled every position in the department excepting that of Chief The announcement of his return to his former position was hailed with delight by the members of the department generally with whom he hoc always been popular aud Ills many friends throughout the city are highly elated oyer what they term his great victory jhcKentncky Irish Americanhaa it from reliable sources that Major Gunther will soon be appointed Chief to succeed Hanger when Capt Hendricks will be promoted to fill the vacancy thus occas ioned WOLFE TONE- Commemoration of His Anni versary in Klldare and Cork The birthday anniversary of Wolfe Tone was celebrated on Sunday by the annual demonstration at Bodenstown County Kildare and it was also marked by the hanging of a handsome wreath over the site of the memorial in St Stephens green A special train which left Kingsbridge for Sallins was very largely availed of A goodly number of people went from town In wagonettes others rode on bicycles and when the contingents from Naas and Clane and the neighboring districts had joined the Dublin people there was an extremely large gathering round Wolfe Tones grave in the picturesque churchyard of Bodenstowu Addresses were delivered by Pf N Fitzgerald Daly and Dunne Speaking at a large demonstration In Cork on Sunday in celebration of Wolfe Tone day John Daly Mayor of Limerick said that all the intelligent Irish in America were within the ranks of the ClannaGael organization which extended from the city of New York along to the city of San Francisco and that the ClannaGael had declared emphat leally and unhesitatingly that it never again would give any countenance to any organization in Ireland that would not have for its purpose the making of Ireland a nation He hoped Parliamentarians would take that to heart be cause out of the people of America they practically lived for years but they were not going to live on them any longer He would go back to Limerick deeply impressed with the immense demonstra tion he had witnessed that night and determined that they still had the right to be called the Rebel City of Ireland and when their men were called upon to play their proper part in Ireland they would play it as the followers of Wolfe Tone in 98 were prepared to play it and not as any fandangled patriot would desire them to play it on the floor of the House of Commons PARADE AND OUTING The local unions of the National Brew ery Workers will have their annual picnic at Phoenix Hill Park tomorrow afternoon and evening Three unions will form in procession at First and Market streets at 11 oclock and parade through the prin cipal streets before proceedingI to the part Chief Marshal John Fncbs will have M aidsa Meeen Qeorge Hsterle Theodore Herb Until1 Schlndler and John DreMel There will be a grand concert and plenty of atnttMtneat foc R whM MeIMI S I PATHERALBERTWell slonnry Bids Farewell to Kentucky Going to St Andrews Island to Labor Among the Negroes His Work In This City and Stato Crowned With Success A NOBLE SACRIFICE TO GODS WORK Special KentuckyIrisn CAMwmrwviMij Kv July 8The Rev Albert Stroebele well known in Louisville from the time when three years ago he took charge of St Angus tines colored church at Fourteenth and Broadway where his labors were crowned with great success has decided to go to South America and work for the conver sion of the negroes When after ten months work at St Augustines church his health commenced to fail heoh tamed a years leave of absence which lie spent for the greater part at the Belle vie Sanitarium at Butler New Jersey which is conducted by his sister Upon his return to the Louisville diO- cese he was placed in charge of the mis sions in Taylor county which are con sidered the poorest in this section of the State Father Stroebele went to work by preaching a mission at each place under his patronalso his endeavors met with great success spiritually and temporally A large num ber of converts were received into the church deliqueut members were revived to a sense of duty and new life and fervor was noticeable in all the missions- It was therefore with deep regret that the departfromthat their prayers and best wishes ac company him on his way to his new field of labor On July 4 rather Stroebele colebraterf a solemn high mass of thanksgiving in honor of St Anthony at the Church of PerpctuaLHelpatCampbellsville the people of thejotfier missions awisted and a number of neighboring clergymen were present in the sanctuary Passing through Louisville he spent a week calling upon his numerous friends there He will first go to the Sanitarium at Butler where another sister of his has lately arrived from London for a few months visit Then he will sail forSt Andrews Island South America almost t totally inhabited by negroes The Cath olic religion has been preached there during the past few years by a missionary who recently died from the extreme heat of the climate and he having been the only priest on the island there was I great danger of the converts falling back into their former errors unless another delayThejourneyfromother priest there no little courage and missionary sacrifice are required in a priest to set out for such a field of labor j That his good angel may conduct him on ill his ways is surely also the wish of all the Louisville friends of Father Albert Stroebele R fa ODTRAEGOUS Louisville Street Railway Companys Oppression of Employes I The fairminded citizens of Louisville were shocked when they learned last Sunday that William Jacobs had been dismissed from the service of the Louis Superinteuclentnot withdraw as a candidate for the Democratic nomination for the Legfslaf IfMri over three mouths without any objection from the company Last Saturday he was called from his car to the office and withdrwingfrom honorablydocharged the reason for this tyrannical action being that the company wouef not allow its employes to enter politics politics ofthatCrpOration and lobbyists The arbitrary action of the company should arouse the working men of Louisville to a sense of the duty They ought to immediately takl steps toward the enforcement of Is rightsliberties e soullessmonopoS VISITED PARENTS Rev Pather John OCOiUIe1I pastor a St Augustines church in JtffewonvWe this week visited his prenta at r irc tirlngtforI ioICL thenieniL c TIi T1 J KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflN mimmimMHHHMMHI Mvoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americana WIhX4LA3 as HIGGINS Pubiii r SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY 5C Entered at tke Louisville Postofflce as SecondClass Matter U4uu all CnIlDllalealle ait0tke KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 Wet Qrcei Street LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY JULY 13 1901 H RELIGIOUS LIBERTY In the case of Thomas F Cole- manz vs C J Amis executor of John D OLeary Judge Toney has F decided that it is lawful for Catho lie people to give money in their wills for the saying of masses for their own souls and the souls of their beloved dead This question has never yet been decided by the Court of Appeals of Kentucky but it has been decided in many States and nearly always in favor of the legality of such gifts They have been held valid in New Jersey New Hampshire Massachusetts Rhode i Island Iowa Pennsylvania Illinois 3 Kansas Ireland and Canada They have been held invalid in Wiscon sin and Alabama Wherever such gifts have been disallowed it has been upon the ground that they were for superstitious uses but fortunately in this country this ex hibition of bigotry has been frowned upon until there is hardly any re spectable court willing to brand as superstitious those religious observ ances which other people equally as Y intelligent as the Judges deem to Tiefounded upon revelation and rea son and approved by the church The Catholic people of this State mars k1grateful to Judge Toney for his clear learned and high minded opinion Logically and powerfully with that acumen and 1breadth and brilliancy for which he is distinguished he gives the rea sons on which the right to give money for masses is based Unless t religious liberty is to be a farce T any attempts to prevent Catholic people from supporting their church and carrying out their belief n this way would be clearly in violation of their constitutional rights The Catholic people ask nothing for themselves that they are not willing to concede to everybody else namely the right to give their property as they like and to support their church in any way they like The daily duty of the priest is to say mass and not only the dead but the living enjoy the benefits of such public religious services We hear much cant about superstition fortunately not so often as formerly but the one thing most despicable of all is that bigotry which makes its victim hate and revile what he does not practice or approve Judge Toney also construes liber ally and therefore upholds other be quests of Mr OLeary for religious t and charitable objects dear to the hearts of Catholic people and we commend his opinion to the careful attention of everybody All people who believe in liberality charity end religion will be grateful to Judge Toney The Irish coerdonists in and out of Parliament are moving heaven and earth for a wholesale applica lion of Arthur Balfours old methods tnin the Wet of Ireland Hints of impending action by the Cantle au thorities have been published in the Unionist papers and rumor was cur ntinthe House of Commons that the coercion act was soon to be in full swing in Sligo and Leitrim All the old Irish reactionaries are said to be busy interviewing the leader of the House and the Chief Secretary and their activity is said to be directed against the United Irish League which is standing up with considerable success to exter minating landlords and grabbers in the West of Ireland The hatred of its enemies is in direct proportion to the practical work the national organization has done in defense of the peoples rights and the compli ment the malevolence of the Aber corns and Londonderrys are now paying the League will it may be taken for granted have quite the contrary effect to that desired by its foes The CourierJournal as was to be expected upholds the British contention that Americans who fought with the Boers lose their nationality and must be treated by us as enemies With all its clap trap and high sounding phrases for equality and justice the poor nor oppressed need never look toward that most pronounced proBritish paper for either encouragement or support when struggling for liberty and freedom Young men should study care fully the case of Louis Proehl who because of his dishonesty is now almost a mental as well as physical wreck With a good situation and splendid prospects for the future before him he robbed his employ ers the second time The peniten tiary doors will doubtless soon close behind him and the happiness of his innocent wife and child are de stroyed The House of Lords committee has agreed to a mild modification of the Kings accession oath Their declaration against the adoration of the Blessed Virgin and the sacrifice of the mass will count for naught with other Christian people The leaven has begunits work Pope Leo presided at a meeting of the Congregation of Cardinals last Wednesday and the dispatches state that His Holiness appeared in the best of health and walked to his seat with a sprightly step PRETTY CHURCH WEDDING Chief among the recent social affairs was the beautiful wedding of Miss Dora Helfrich and Joseph Gram solemnized Wednesday morning with nuptial mass at St Boniface church and witnessed by a vast number of friends of the contracting parties both prominent in our best society circles Their marriage had been postponed because of the accident which happened to Mr Grom recently when a street car carelessly ran into the wagon in which they were riding The bride and bridesmaid Miss Mamie Fitz gerald were exquisitely gowned and the wedding was one of the most brilliant ever witnessed at St Boniface church Following the ceremony at the church the happy couple were the guests of honor at a bounteous wedding break fast followed by a largely attended re ception where they were showered with congratulations after which they left on an extended Eastern hboueymoon trip They will return August 1 after which they will be at home to their friends at 644 Second street The groom is a mem ber of the well known and successful grocery firm of Grom Bros BIRTHDAY RECEPTION Miss Florence Hallinan the attractive and accomplished daughter of Thomas Hallinan 720 West Kentucky street was the guest of honor at a largely attended reception at her home Wednesday even ing in celebration of her nineteenth birthday The evening was devoted to vocal and instrumental music dancing and games and at midnight the guests were seated to a bounteous supper MM Hallinau was the recipient of many tokens of friendship ani all departed wishing her a long and happy life The sloping shoulder liSle of the early Victorian days Jfs slowly but surely com ing into favor tat the exaggerated ugly features arc Crefpllyelimbaated giving the grace of outline which women demand In these days yet producing the desired effect O dr SOCIETY EUGENE MCARTHY Bright Young Graduate of St Xaviers College Miss Joannie Sullivan is at Cape May Miss Annie Young left Monday for Colorado Springs George W Riley of Bloomington fnd was a visitor here this week James T Ford and wife spent the past week with friends in Nelson county Miss Alice Cahill left last week for a months stay at Chautauqua and Buffalo Mrs Agnes Graham is visiting her sister Mrs Steve Wickham at Shelby ville Miss Elizabeth Bryan has been visiting her aunt Miss Florence McKay at Bards town Miss Ella Warren left Monday for an extensive trip through Colorado and Cal ifornia Miss Nettie Gathof is home after a pleasant visit with Mrs Seibert in Jeffer sonvilleMiss Rose White has returned from Lexington where she visited with Miss Marie Bain John Sheehan wife and children last week visited Riley Price and family at New Haven Miss Elizabeth Walsh left Monday for Marthas Vineyard where she will spend the summer Miss Eleanor Simpson has returned home after a delightful visit with friends at Frankfort Miss Nellie Murphy a pretty Jeffer sonville girl left Thursday for Cleveland to visit friends Miss Mary Rose Kelly expects to leave about August 1 for St Catherines Acad emy Springfield Frank Green spent the past week in Lexington visiting William Irvine South Limestone street Misses Bessie and Martha Creighton were this week the guests of Misses I Cluke in Lexington Miss Helen Monahan of Jeffersonville last week enjoyed a delightful visit with friends in the country Miss Celia Laven will leave soon for a two months European tour visiting the principal fashion centers Miss Mayme Mackey after e weeks illness at her home in Portland is again able to be out with her friends Walter P Lincoln the well known lawyer was among the Louisvilliaus registered in Chicago this week Miss Josephine Mattingly has arrived home after a pleasant visit with Mrs George Mattingly at Bardstdwn Mrs Olie Wilkerson and daughter Miss Anna were last week the guests of Virgil Pottinger near Gethsemani Misses Mamie and Callie Miller returned this week from Fisherville where they spent the past two weeks Judge and Mrs Toney accompanied by their son Burge have left on an ex tended trip to Colorado and California Miss Mayme Tracyof 1306 Sixth street left Thursday evening for the East where she will visit until Septem ber Miss Corinne Byrne of 2631 Bank street Jleft Wednesday to visit her cousin Miss Blanche Campion at Floyd Knob Ind Mrs Thomas ODounell Ohio avenue Jeffersonville had as her guests this week Mrs Bixby and daughter of South Carolina Mrs John Kearney has returned from Memphis where she was called on ac count of the serious illness of her father John Kelly Mrs Kate Newman Mrs Musselman and baby and Miss Louise Shelley left last Friday for a months stay at St Catherines Mrs William Stack and daughter Miss Irene have returned from Shelbyville where they enjoyed a delightful visit with relatives lank De Merlier has returned after a pleasant visit with his uncle Rev Father Vanroostenbergh and other frieads in Marion county Mr and Mrs James Allen formerly Miss Maggie Lynch of Chattanooga are WartStMrs James FheUn of 810 weetSt Catherine stceet bN left for a two weeks vacation at SU Catherines She was ac compuBied by her daughter Margaret Among the prominent Kentuckians oo visiting here the first part of the week were Cot Percy Haley of Npk fort and BS Mattingly and EWHatkett of Lebanon A thoroughly enjoyablefeature of the week will be the ice cream iotipl to be given this evening by St Marys Guild I inIGus Keim left Wednesday morning on a visit to his mother and sister who re side in Haddonfield N J a short distance from Philadelphia He will remain with them for a month The engagement is announced of James R Sullivan a well known young man of New Albany and Miss Gertrude Trotter a charming Corydbn girl Their mar riage will take place at Corydon this fall Mr and Mrs Leo Brown formerly Miss Nellie Reedy have returned from their honeymoon trip and gone to house keeping at 1423 West Chestnut street where they will be pleased to receive their many friends Mrs Capt Edward Burke and daugh ter Miss Lillie left Monday for Ashe ville N c where they will spend two months as the guests of Mrs Burkes cousin Mrs William Francis who was formerly a resident of this city Mr Al Yost the popular and esteemed office manager of the great J M Robin son Norton Co dry goods house has gone to the PanAmerican Exposition where he will spend two weeks seeing the sights and visiting Niagara Palls John Mulloy of 2210 Griffiths avenue and Pat Mulloy of 224 Eighteenth street were this week celebrating the arrival of fine boys at their respective homes The Mulloys are certainly in creasing in numbers in the West End Miss Florence Pleasants a charming visitor from Noble Ill has returned to this city after visiting a few days with relatives in Vevay Ind to spend the remainder of the summer with her cousin Miss Elizabeth Tarpey of West Broad way Miss Mayme Manning of Mont gomery Ala1 arrived here this week from Bethlehem Academy St Johns Ky where she has been attending school She will spend her vacation with her aunt Mrs T PI Clines 1452 Eighteenth street Mrs Fred Hang Jr accompanied by her son Anthony will sail from New York next Saturday for Ireland Mrs Doyle goes abroad to visit her mother Mrs Teresa Doyle in Carlow near Dub lin and will be abseut until the latter part of September May they have a pleasant voyage and safe return from the Emerald Isle A wedding of the week in which much interest was manifested was solemnized Thursday atSt Anthonys church the contracting parties being Miss Minnie Hiller and William Sacksteder both well known in social circles The bride was handsomely attired and presented a lovely appearance Their hosts of friends wish them a happy and prosperous jour ney through life Sister Mary Agnes Kelly passed through this city last week and while here was entertained by her sister Mrs John Kearney at her home on West St Catherine street Sister Mary Agnes has been stationed at Boston Mass for the past five years but was called to Mem phis Tenn on account of the serious illness of her father John Kelly who for the past thirty years has been connected with the Louisville Nashville railway holding responsible positions with that company both in this city and Memphis Sister Mary Agnes left last Friday for the mother house St Catherines at Springfield Ky EUCHRE AND DANCE St Cecilias Branch No5 of the Catholic Knights and Ladies has secured Fountain Ferry Park for a euchre and dance on Tuesday August 0 and tickets are now being distributed There will be many handsome prizes and a jolly time for those who attend ANNUAL RETREAT The Sisters of St Diarys burch New Albany left Tuesday for their annual re treat at St Marys of the Woods near Terre Haute Ind The Young Ladies Auxiliary of the Y M I of New Albany will give another of their delightful dances next Thursday evening at their hall the proceeds to be for the new St Edwards Hospital AGEIs I Patrick Moran an aged and greatly respected citizen of New Albany died early Wednesday morning at his home on West Seveath street from the Infirmities of old age He was a native of Ire land having been born in that country seventyeight years ago but he had lived in that city for more than fifty years He was a consistent member of Holy Trinity Catholic church and was highly esteemed by a large circle of friends and acquaintances KENWOOD PARK POPULAR Among the many parks And cozy breathing spots around Louisville none has more claims to popularity than Ken wood Park lit the end of the Thirdstreet car line Manager Charles Schuck hat made many improvements and superin tends the plfce himself This place is free from objectionable features and private partiei are invited to bring their friends and baskets and spend a pleasant day in theygrove free of all charges Refreshment of ill kinds may be ob twined on timi grounds and those echo wouldeeape1from the city during the hot weather yillt trod this aa ideal spot to spend teveni I Ice itr nyoret tbatl natural flection His divine heart koreaaw prepared merited obtained for Ins all the gracec wbldi we receive i SAVED LIVES The Heroic Feat of Kate Shelley Twenty Years Ago 1 Grossed a Lone Trestle and Stopped a Coming- Train Fame of the Bravo Irish Girls Deed Went Round the World SHE STILL LIVES QUIETLY IN IOWA The St Louis PostDispatch took time Sunday to recall to its readers the fame of Kate Shelley the brave Irish girl and her feat of twenty years ago which is yet fresh in the minds of the people of the world Twenty years ago tonight Kate Shelley then a young girl of sixteen crept across the swaying trestle over the raging Des Moines river a half mile and saved the two hundred passengers on the Northwestern train bearing down on the washedout bridge as fast as steam could carry them Today Kate Shelley still single and revered by all the people of her home vicinity quietly celebrated the anniversary in the little cottage which she built out of the money appropriated grateful The feat of Kate Shelley will never be forgotten as it was one of the most timely and daring of any in the history of the great West The Chicago Northwestern railway system rewarded the brave girl with a medal a life pass and by naming the fine new bridge over the Des Moines river near Boone one of the finest bridges in the world the Kate Shelley bridgeIt the night of July 0 1881 that Kate Shelley performed her perilous act Heavy rains had swollen the Des Moines river until it was out of its banks Dur ing the whole of the period of the high water eleven out of the twentyone bridges in the Des Moines valley between Boone and Moingona on the main line of the Northwestern had been washed away On the night of July 6 1881 the high wind added to the terror of the situ ation and gave renewed force to the waterKate Shelley was then sixteen years old Her father was a section boss on the Northwestern When darkness set in and the fierceness of the storm increased Kate Shelley and her mother became alarmed as to the safety of Mr Shelley The intrepid young girl argued long and strenuously with her mother for permis sion to set out through the raging wind in search of her father The mother object ed but while the argument was at its height there was a crash and the hIssing of escaping steam together with the rumbling ofa heavy weight dropping a great distance The mother and daughter rushed to the window and there in plain view of their home a helper engine sent out from Boone on account of the storm had crashed through a trestle and was buried in the bayou beneath Nothing could now detain Kate Shelley Taking a lantern she made her way up the steep bluff to the track and found that two of the four of the engine crew were drowned Miss Shelley hastened to the rescue of the other two men Ed Wood the en gineer and Adam Ager the brakeman and after doing what she could herself started on her perilous journey to Moi gona four miles west of Boone to save the oncoming passenger train She made her way by a devious side path across the bayou into which the trestle andengine had fallen and climbing by means of underbrush and weeds at last reached the main track on the other side Once on the track the brave girf hur ried toward Moingona for help To reach the village it was necessary to cross a trestles half mile llong over the raging Des Moines river swollen out of its banks and racing madly toward the Mississippi The river surged and boomed not more than twenty feet beneath her the wind tore along in its course and to add to the danger and difficulty her lantern light was extinguished and she was forced to crawl and creep over the trestle most of the way on her hands and knees in utter darkness except when the vivid lightning flashes showed her the way Arrived at the other aide after a journey lasting almost an hour she ran at top speed to the station which she reached just in time to stop the west bound passenger which she had come to warn and save the 200 passengers aboard As she gasped out her warning to the conductor at the station she fell fainting at his feet The girl was revived and a special train prepared and sent to the scene of the wreck Kate Shelley piloting the crew across the bayou by her private path and aiding in rescuing Wood and Ager The news of Kate Shelleys brave feat was wired throughout the world and was heralded everywhere as one of the heroic feats of the century The passengers on the rescued train gave the girl a purse and the Northwestern did what it could do far the girl who was tOO proud to aeeept much At the next session of the Legislature public recognitlo was made and an appropriation secured unani mouslyIn last few ytarc Kate Shelley hat lived quietly in her cottage built by the money ratalting from her perilous jour say She is happy except for the fact that the Northwesters in opening iU new Kate Sbelley bridge eco the pet toabift1theJDailttnck slow grows into a sturdy practical e 0 1 woman can not see the onflying trains overthe track which the raved Kate Shelleys feat beCl1e the Abject of many stories in poetry and prpse and there are few school readers whlgii go not contain the poem by Mary Barr of which the following are sample stanzas Then on and on she bravely sped though darkness round her Save when the awful lightning layI still more awful day Yet the raging stream and roaring wind and fiercely beating rain Delayed her not one thought has sheto save the coming train Oh brave Kate Shelley Thongh hard thy daily portion be Mothers with happy pride now name their daughters after thee And every child that hears thy tale shares in thy noble strain And dares that perilous pass with thee to save the coming tra- inIRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges The consecration of the Rev Henry ONeill as Bishop of Dromore took place on Sunday July 7 At Castlewellan on Saturday Richard Morrison was returned for trial to the assizes charged with causing the death of Elizabeth McIlvenny Seven hundred members of the St Malachys branch of the Children of Mary left Belfast on Saturday for a three days excursion in theSouth of Ireland At Drogheda petty sessions fines and costs were imposed on J J Boyle wholesale grocers for having exposed margarine for sale without being labeled as suchAt special meeting of the Clonakilty Urban Council Jerome Kingston was elected Town Clerk and Executive Sani tary Officer in the place of Frank Davis resignedAt quarterly meeting of the Mayo County Council which was held on Mon day at Castlebar Conor OKelly M P was unanimously reelected Chairman of the council for the ensuing year John Ryan Plunkum of Curragh more was found dead near Nenagh on Sunday morning He had apparently been thrown from the cart he was driv lug and the wheel had passed over his neckThe annual pilgrimage to Wolfe Tones grave at Boden town took place on Su- ndayP N Fitzgerald was the principal speaker There was a grand celebration at Cork at which John Daly Mayor of Limerick delivered an address On Monday evening last the town of Athenry und neighborhood were thrown into great consternation when the news spread that J Cook draper had commit ted suicide by shooting himself with a revolver Deceased was thirtyfive years of age and not quite two years married David Nelson a very popular citizen of Limerick and well known in connec tion with aquatics was presented at the Shannon Rowing Club with a purse of sovereigns subscribed by the members and many outside friends on the occasion of his departure from town for Chicago Nearly 1000 has been raised by the people of Clonallon parish toward a tes timonial to their pastor on his elevation to the Bishopric at Dromore A meeting was held on Tuesday evening in the Old Town Hall Warren point to make ar rangements for the presentation of the testimonialAt quarter sessions in Tralee on Monday before Judge Shaw Edward Hudson pleaded guilty to having fired at and wounded four boys a few nights ago His Honor allowed him out on his recog nisance but the gun should be taken from him the license revoked and some compensation given to the boys An important meeting of the Irish Dairy Association was held at Limerick to consider what steps should be taken to secure reasonable facilities from the car rying companies for the transit of Irish agricultural produce Couut Moore pre sided and in his opening remarks dealt at length with the problem of excessive rail way rates The annual distribution of prizes at the Laurel Hill Convent Limerick took place on Monday afternoon The Most Rev Dr ODwyer Lord Bishop of Lim erick was present and delivered an important address in which he dealt with the teaching of modern laguages and with the question of religious teaching in the schools The academic year came to a close at Degreestowere conferred and prizes were distrib uted to the successful students Inter esting addresses were delivered by his Eminence Cardinal Logue who pre sided and by the President of the col lege the Right Rev Monsignor Gargan On Sunday a serious fire broke out on the business premises of Joseph Darcy Main street Wicklow It was discovered by Darcy himself who was awakened by the cracking of burning wood and im mediately removed his family and servants By the exertions of the town fire brigade the premises were partially saved but the amount of damage done was con siderableOn June 11th Miss Margaret Duggan was professed Nun of the Order of Mercy The function took place in Ratbangan Parochial church in the presence of a large number of ptrishoiers and friends Miss Duggaa is a native of County Limerick and second daughter of James Duggan Doon Her family has gives many sons and daughters to the church The death is announced of Charles Joseph ODonell which occurred on Saturday at hit residence in Dublin The late Mn ODonel who WM eighty three years of cew called to the bar jo 184S sad ejsfatuallv beount ClaW Divisional MasflUe of the city He RSOCIETYH 8 DIRECTORY A O J- DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tuesday Evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas J Dolan RogersRecordingFinancial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank street- Treasurer John Mulloy DIVISION 2 Thursday President William T Meehan CamfieldRecording Financial SecretaryJohn T Keaney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 4 Wednesday y HennessyVice LynchRecording Gilles pieFinancial PMcGinnAssistantDave Reilly TreasurerHarry Brady DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on Tuesdayat ReillyPresidentRobert Vice PresidentB A Coll DevittPinancialHogauTreasurerMichael IRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY ThirdThursdayPresidentJoseph Nevin TarpeySecondLawlerRecording ByrneTreasurerThomas SergeantJohn Kenney SentinelTimothy Lyons may be remembered in connection with duringtheIt was announced in Belfast on Wed nesday that the Government had decided to take action against the instigators of processionSummonses men named Trew Braithwaite and Greeves to appear in the Belfast Sum illegally and illegalassembly An exciting scene took place at the Limerick Board of Guardians on Wed placebetweenand P McNamara It culminated by bytheguardians would settle the United Irish League in the city On Saturday a respectable farmer named Edmund Sexton residing at Templegantine Abbeyfeale while driv ing a horse and cart home from New castle was endeavoring to readjust the back band of the harness which became detachedwhen the horse became restiveLstrikinghim fotaltyThursdaforty years of age and leaves a wife and family His death has caused many expressions of regret in his district Tuesday evening a horse attached to a coal cart took head on the Crescent and bolted down Georges street Limerick The animal went for a time at a wild JamesEnrlllhttrade threw him violently to the ground causing such injuries that Enright died immediately after he was admitted to the hospital A hackney car was also dam aged and the driver it is reportedwas injured before the runaway horse was stopped The driver of the coal van is said to be likewise injured The occur rence created a great scare John Ryan of Curraghmore near Nenagh met with a sad death near his residence on Saturday night or Sunday morning The deceased was engaged transacting business as usual in Nenagh market on Saturday and left for his home in a horse and cart about 8 oclockl Between 6 and 0 oclock on Tuesday morning his dead body was found within twenty yards of his own house while the horse was quietly grazing a few yards away It is surmised that the unfortun ate man was thrown from the cart the horse he was driving being a young and spirited animal and was killed by the wheel of the cart passing over his neck On Friday evening a band of street preachers who had been in the townland of Clough for some weeks visited Camo eta and commenced building a wooden house on a common betide the Catholic curates residence When the people who arc almost entirely Catholic heard that the itinerant Gospel howlers were amongst them there was great indigna tion felt At about 880 p m a crowd of about 800 people assembled in the main street They walked in a body to the shelter which was just completed and knocked it down like a pack of cards The five preachers escaped unrecognized and took refuge in the police barrack until after midnight when they tramped sympatheticfriends Inspector Talbot and District Inspector Craig visited Camolin to investigate the affair which has caused a sensation without a parallel in the district Camo CatholicviIappreheaded that if the preachers return there will be n serious disturbance PIOUTWMATCeD Marvitf Hart and Kid Carter have been matched to meet on August M before the dab hanging up the largest pune The theMayamantissa against that data of ccerteeU I i vy1 K NTUOKY XRJflH n W NICK VAUGHAN CANDIDATE FOR PROSECUTINGATTORNEY to action of the Republican Party HENRY C LAUER TELEPHONE FINE AND LIQUORS LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE 401 EAST JEFFERSON ST 421 AND 430 BRANCH HOUS 905 W MARKET EAST JEFFERSON STREET LOUISVILLE JOHN E FRANK WALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone aopa LOUISVILLE KY I Big Four The sgj11 Buffalo Route toS Subject the I40 WINES KY to Go With to jan CAR Big Tour In connection with LakeShore Michigan Southern and New York Central RK offers theflnwt equipped train terrlce terraA Buffalo from k tl B tugaSt PrttUnt Warm J Lynch Gmt Ru1AjG Ir Se J1t GRATES Gen Louisville L BIG Indianapolis TO CHICAGOAND INDIANA and7 MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St add River CITY TICKET OFFICE No 218 Fourth Av- eMJ QA1JIiBv KyWARR1NP DEPPE AG P A o Brown Eggs 5cENTS rt 2422 St Xavir Brown Ixfbonw rSlow VtIlI laid 1 t38sh JIIt AptllJIKa111 eptlozOct at NOy 81 DeC 611 SHE ISBecause She Wanted Her Mamma CHICAGOON 1 I lillo I 1 In ELEGANT PARLOR DINING 1 E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville FRANK J AgentC I ffiAnagerW J 1901 ExpositionRoute to at httest VSPDtpptAGPA Ctnchmmuti Agent FOUR ROUTE WM CINCINNATI Leghorn t JACQtJES LayTwelve CRYING iJiimiiiy KyI PanAmerican Peoria CHARLES KENWOOD PARITAKE PARK CARS VIA THIRD STREET LINE POPULAR FAMILY GARDEN Place Where Yoa Oct Sometbiaj Geed to Eat t Fine Wines and Liquors Foreign and Domestic Cigars Special attention giventt orders for private parties and wears served at reasonable prices Tel 3025a CHAS SCHUCK Proprietor 1 1 RIVERVIEW PARI POPULAR PLEASURE RESORT Now open for picnics ontlngsI partiesThisspot in Louisville Free con everySunday I dancing during the week No Improper Characters Allowed PH1ENIX HILL PARK NOW OPEN FOR THE SEASON Now Is tile Tine to Secure Dates Per PicnIcsIOtttitigs Socials greatlyimprovedwith new equipments throughout Parties or societies should consult the manager 1 of Phoenix Hill Park before closing contracts Till AckHtwMGf i Standard off Ex cillinci Quick Meal Gas Ranges Everyone sold speaks for itself and one Mils anthe- r6131113R I SON P SU Market nee 8eooad- r 1 HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes Division 2 elected officers Thursday night The installation will take place at the next meeting The annual picnic of the Hibernian and Irish societies of Milwaukee will take place August 17IWe understand that the Hall Board will soon announce an allday or evening entertainment that should arouse the interest of every division Division 3 has secured the nights it desired arid will shortly return to Hiber nan Hall This division will not meet again until the first Monday in AugustII Last week the Hibernians met for the j first time in their new hall in Milwaukee There was a public installation musical and literary exercises and a social Rev Cornelius Shyne a Jesuit missionary was the principal speaker Division 1 held a slimly attended meet lug Tuesday evening One member was elected and business of minor im J portance transacted The next meeting I will be an important one and every memoII ber should endeavor to be present Division 5 of Somerset ranks among the most prosperous of the several divls ions in New Hampshire and each year adds to its prosperity This result was acquired by diligent united effort by ther leaders of the organization who from its institution sought to place it in the front ranks of the order Following the example of the leaders the members took pride in the division and every undertaking was successful Several years ago a lot was purchased and a building erected on it containing stores offices and two large halls the latter being occupied by the division and the Ladies Auxiliary The officerselect are all bright energetic men who thoroughly understand how to conduct the organiza tion and keep up its standingf Our Dailys picture What success dear None Aunt Helen Only the man agers of the different departments have been engaged by the firm Mr Brown tells us that they are bringing their clerks with them The season is too far ad vanced to find employment elsewhere so two weeks more of my salary is all I can count on- Amy II threw herself dejectedly in a chair and the tears which she had soh bravely kept back all day rolled down her cheeks at first slowly then faster sand faster Dot came and laid her head on her sisters knee Amy took the child upon her lap and hiding her face in the little ones wept long and bitterly Miss Tracy kept on with her work knowing it was l best to let the girl have her cry out un disturbed Two weeks is a good while dearest he said when Amy had grown quiet IIBy that time we may see another opening What is that old saying Never one door shuts but another one opens I know Aunt Helen but I had so hoped to stay I earn so littlebut that little will be missed There was a great stamping of feet out side and a brightfaced boy rushed in Oh Aunt Helen I could have earned a quarter if I had only bad a shovel the snow is getting awful deep There is two dollars and a half for the bread last week and fifty cents for the doughnuts U today Mr Newby wants a lemon cake and a snow pudding Mr Drown wants a coffee cake a white cake and a dish of baked beans and Miss Long wants two loaves of wholewheat bread and a pint of wine jelly All this beside the regular a twentyfive loaves of bread Now auntie aint I a good business man Indeed you are my boy Amy dear dont you catch a glimpse of that other door How good you are auntie but this is si all work for your hands lam young strong and so willing to work and I call do so little Supper is ready said Marie coming in from the kitchen Now auntie youll see how well I can cook You will never have to get supper again II Im awfully glad youre ready said Oliver Im hungry as a bear Hungry as a boy youmean1Isaid Marie While the little family is at supper let me say a few words about them Helen Tracy was still a pretty woman in spite of her forty years and the lines which sorrow and care had left in the noble face The children Amy 17j Marie 14 Oliver 12 and Dorothy 6were children of a brother who was killed three months before Dorothy was born For two years the widow struggled bravely to keep the little family then her health failed She sent for Helen who lived at the old homestead with her aged grandmother and asked her to be a mother to her children Helen promised and after laying the mother away she took the little ones and went back to the farm A few days after her return her grandmother J was stricken with paralysis she regainedhermothers death Helen tried to run the farm which was mortgaged Then she rested it moved to the village and did dreaiinakUg Two years before the writing of this story she went to Chicago giving the children better educational r advantages and finding employment for Amy In ewe of the large department stores i Helot did iwwing and fine needlework beaidM selling each week what home made tflttd j eakeaa8d dainty dessert aLe cotttdfeett orders for The put year they bad jbo tenant for the frni and Dot bed a Wg and tedious UlneM The time for the mortgage bad almost expired a CQSUageitoettexh Oliver dear said Hiss Tracy when supper watt over take this work to Mrs Wells She is to pay you five dot lars and Ixj careful Ely boy come home as quick as you can you know there are so many holdups now ClAlI right auntie but no highwayman would imagine I had five dollars about me I I had an order for a shawl today Amy and Miss Leonard paid for her dress That makes up the reqt money which iisI due Monday Your two weeks salary will pay next monthsirent this two dol j lars and a half will buy another sack of flour and I have the five dollars which Oliver will bring to live on II But the mortgage Aunt Helen is due jin May I knowdear1Iwith a sigh I hate to let the old home go and to that man of all men I had a letter from Dick Price today saying that if I would marry him his father would cancel the mortage It Not for a thousand homes should you do that Do you know dear that I sometimes think Uncle Tom did pay that mortgage as he promised grandma he would But why did be not give her the j receipt You know he came to see her when I was with your mother and told her that he would pay the mortgage and provide for you children When we came I home he was in New York on business J and the day he came so hurriedly to tell grandma goodby I Had gone to your oldj home to settle yourmothers business t That night he left for Australia It How sad for Aunt Alice that he never reached home and to be buried at seatt Poor Uncle Toml J The stroke of paralysis came before I reached home the meat day Poor JJ grandma She tried so hard to tell me something Could it have been morett than to keep her picture of our Lady 1 Yet she seemed perfectly satisfied when promised to keep it tways1t How she loved that picture Aunt I Helen I will never forget how careful she was of It those few days you were gone It I Grandfather gave it to her deart they were married and apartd that the picture itself it is very valuable The frame is solid gold and there are real amethysts and pearls which form the flowers in the corner Grandma claimed that it was copied by a great artist from the original picture of Our Lady of Good Counsel at Genazzano Let us put up our work now here come a the children no lessons tonight tomor row we will be busy enough As Marie and Dot came from the 1 kitchen Oliver rushed in quite out of breath and a trifle pale I came near Ii being held up Aunt Helen A man 1- asked me for a nickel and when I said I none he grabbed me by the armtOh dear and what did you do Marie I cut and run fI said the boy laugh t- Ing And here is t your five dollars auntie safe and sound n- And my boy toosate and sound 1 said Miss Tracy patting his head Tak ing Dot in her arms she drew the big rocker nearer to the fire Now children what shall it be tonight Shall I read to you or will you have afairy story Lets talk about your ship Aunt Helen said Marie eagerlycYou are getting too big fairy stories Marie1I said Amy Your ship isnt a fairy story is it auntiecNo sweetheart it is just a myth which Aunt Helen keeps faith in as anII antidote to discouragement and discon tent We just borrow our pleasures from the future and call it my ship Many were the pleasures for themselves and others planned by the children Amy must have a Piano said Oliver and you shall have a black silk dress Aunt HelenrNo II said Dot a red one you got enough black dresses Ill have two dullngja red one and black one Yes Amy shall have hert piano and lessons from a professor Our little student here1 laying her hand lovingly on Maries dark curls sha11Il J study everything and have her voice cultivated Oliver shall have a ponyort JAJf that sweeps the ground said the boy CIA black pony it is then and Dot shall have a great big doll that walks andI talks= l- And has real orsure hair1I broke in Dot JYesJ Aunt Helen Now let us have devo tons and go to bed We have much toS dotomorrowOliver the Candles on the little altar They made a sweet homelike picture as they sang Jesus Saviour of t My Soul1I the childrens sweet voices mingling with Miss Tracys rich aHot After prayers they sang the beautiful evening hymn As the Dewey Shades t of Even C After the children had retired Aunt Helen sat long before the fire thinking Would Mr Price reuew the mortgage If he did could they raise the interest by May With a weary sigh she rose andc taking her grandmothers workbox from the wardrobe placed in it the money she had received that day Piece by piece she examined the jewelry it contained Her mothers pearl j necklace and set of opals her fathers watch and chain her grandmothers amethyst pin ante rings that belonged- to the childrens Mother and her own diamond ring the oee present her hand RalphlJtaPhllfY1 I Should she part with these treasures to redeem the farm ot should she give up J the struggle and let it go Which would be better Raising her eyes to theJ1 picture of Our Laidy ahe breathed att prayer for gujdaice Good mother tell me what to dot The juild face of Our Lady seemed to inspire her with I courage She put 01 ttiakeda away an uncobacioiu of they leamtllg eyes which were watching her through the shutter 8W1 thinking of 4be mortgage Helctt fell aaleep Towam moraine she woke 1 with a yarIarel UieN was aurae ore rr I in the next room Peering cautiously Ithrough the halfopen door she Saw a jgaunt hungrylooking man kneeling 1 before the fire On the floor beside him was her grandmothers workbox and the jpicture of Our Lady He examined the jjewelry the gems gave out little flashes of color as the firelight touched them Before Helen could gather courage to move he had put them all in his pocket andstarted to unframe the picture Helen screamed and sprang toward him The robber grabbed the picture and pointing a revolver at her backed toward the open window Helens I screams had wakened the older children who gathered round her With rare presence of mind Oliver ran to the front door and gave that peculiar shrillwhistle with which boys of his age delight to startle people Hearing it the jumpedfromIn apswer to the boys call two policemen came in Miss Tracy gave them a description of the burglar and of the stolen jewelry They searched the room but nothing else had been disturbedClI think he is not a professional miss said one of the officers IOhe was after the money and jewels and he must have known where to find them liThe money though a small sum was quite a loss to us but the jewelry is the greater loss it was very dear to me II Helen lifted the picture reverently The gold frame was broken and several of the jewels had been knocked out by the fall She looked at it sadly Tomorrow she would see what she could do toward mending it At breakfast Helen ffound it hard to meet the children with her usual cheerfulness With money and jewelry both gone what were they todo The next day Helen set about mending the picture Though the glass was broken the canvas was uninjured Marie dear get me the paste I think- I can replace these jewels I will have to unframe the picture in order to take out the broken glass She deftly removed the back from the picture Beneath lay two letters With trembling fingers she opened them In mortgagEdutybeen paid October 7 1892 The other was a letter from a New York mining company saying that they had reason to relieve there was a good vein of coal under the meadow land and asking that an expert be allowed to examine it with view to purchasing Folded in this envelope with a slip of paper on which was written liMy brave Helen from Uncle Tom was five thousand dollars Helen sat like one dazed This was what grandma had tried so hard to tell her Uncle Tom hud kept his word Now she remembered that the first she had paid the interest after her grandmothers death Mr Price had looked surprised said she need not lave been so prompt there was no great hurry He learned then that she did know that the mortgage had been paid How hard she had struggled these four years But now the old home was tree and dear Uncle Toms giftfive thousand dollars what comfort for her darlingsHere is paste Aunt Helen said Marie Miss Tracy threw her arms the child and burst into hysteri al tearsWhat it is Auntie You are nervous from your fright last night Please dont like that II 101 had to cry dear I could not help It Marie our ship has really come in at last I can hardly wait for Amy to come home Oh Aunt Helen a real forsure shipA real forsure ship darling it was hidden all this time in the back of Our Ladys picture and if we had not been robbed we would neverhave known it Several days after a detective called We have found the jewelry at a pawnshop Miss Tracy you will have to identity it If we catch the thief you will prosecuteI not You see a smile light ing her soft brown eyeslithe question is this were we really robbed That was certainly the mans inten ion when he entered your house and or the sake of justice I think you should prosecute III hope he has made good his escape II she said gently Whatever his inten were we are benefited by the deed II The picture of Our Lady was now doubly dear to Helen aud the children hasbeen enclosed In another frame Wit occupies the place of honor in the sitting room of the old homestead Helen never looks into the sweet face without thinking of the time she was so near to despair And she often whispered- to the tender heart of Mary Dear mother take under your protection the who robbed us Obtain for him the grace to lead a better life and guide him to the heart of your divine SonLidaC- oghtan in Baltimore Mirror TICKETS GOING LIVELY There is a good dfenand for tickets for the outing and excursion to be given by St Pauls church on Monday July 20 at beta Grove Everybody seems to want a chance to win the fine piano that will be awarded some lucky ticket holder The boats will leave the foot of First street at 830 and 0 a m and 130 p m This will be the most enjoyable excursion of the season CHEAP RATES The Big Pour route has placed on sale a new series of round trip tickets to New York City from July 1 to October 20 to the Elks Grand Lodge reunion at Milwau kee to Chautauqua N Y and Chicago good till July 26 This affords a splendid opportunity to those of our citizens who would take a vacation For full particulars apply to Sid Gates the genial general passenger agent at the Big Pour office on Fourth street war Main ANCIENT CASTLES oWI1araOlltherlllutndaeclC sic beauty sail Mrpaantaclr fat ittwUoa n n Muckross Abbey and Dnnluce Castle The first Is guarded with the utmost care Walls are propped fallen mullions rebuilt crumbling stones in important situations skillfully repaired In conse quence Muckross is and will be for centuries to come the glory of Killarney Dnnluce on the other hand Is being allowed to drop stone by stone and wall by wall Into the Atlantic although it is one of the greatest of attractions to anti quarians and tourists visiting the North of Ireland At the present time the narrow bridge which is the only means of access to the ruins is half broken down by last winters storms and the visitors who pay sixpence a head to Lord Antrims agent for admission find themselves unable to get in after all PREFERRED HIS STRAIGHT So glad to see you Mr Woolly said the Boston hostess who was giving a musical dinner you are just in time We are going to have a cello obligato before dinner JI Well nowJI replied the Western guestIII wont take none thanky but I would like a leetle old rye II 8 TO CHICAGO AND RETURN 8 MONON ROUTE The Monon Route will sell tickets from Louisville to Chicago and return on ac count of the B V P U Convention on July 21 25 and 26 at S They will be good returning until July 30 and on payment of fifty cents at Chicago the limit will be extended to August 21 Call for tickets via Louisville and Monon Route See the new daylight trains just inaugurated The largest and finest coaches ever built Trains leave Louisville at 730 a m and 820 p m RELIGIOUS LIBERTY UPHELD cot nwuitn PROM FIRST PACBl dr the wills of testators who felt an Interest In the education of the youth of their country to such pupils as display excellence or take tint rank In the dif ferent classes and schools and the med partknownThe twentieth and residuary Item of the testators will provides that all the remainder of his estate shall go to the Right Reverend Bishop of the Catholic dloceso of Louisville and three other heldtofor poor Catholic men as soon as the proceeds of the estate may Justify The three cotrustees have been chosen by the Bishop and have accepted the trust and ever since have been acting as said trustees This item establishes an asy lum or home for poor Catholic men The beneficiaries are the poor Catholic men who may be admitted as such by the true tees from time to time In Givens administrator vs Shouse 6 Ky Law Rep 411 It was held that such a public charity need not put a limitation upon the trustees In selecting the beneficiaries to a particular ward or town or city To the same effect it Crawford vs Thomas 21 Ky Law Rep HOtf The fact that the trustees are not limited in the matter of selection to the city of Louisville or the State of Kentucky or the United States does not aft feet time validity of the trust The class of beneficiaries to be selected Is desig natedpoor Catholic men and such areas much deservIng In one country as in another and there Is no sense or reason In holding that In order thnt such a boo testators l- buntyalshouldobject of the as NorIsbeueat that the beneficiary should be o dlgnatcd that they might come Into Court before being selected and claim the enforcement of the trust This prop osition Is true as to private trusts but the very nature of public charitable trusts that the beneficiaries shall be Inapplicabletothe names of the beneficiaries is one of the most essential elements and char ThisItsme In the Baroness of Fahnenbergi case KyC10case 3 Pet 99 Attorney General vs Waliaca devisees 7 B Mon GII See also Chambers vs St Louis 29 woj by Judge Scott which Is anelaborate learned and able discussion of the subject and ought to satisfy the most captious and technical objector to such bequests To establish Po home or asylum for poor Catholic men is both n charitable and a humane purpose and Is strictly within the enlarging clause of the General Stat thisStatetwentysecond In the twelfth clause he bequeathed ofCorkcharitablegoodinond item lie bequeathes to the order of the Society of Jesus known as the Jesuit order 100 acres of land at or near his place Doneralle In Jefferson and Bullttt counties for the purposes of education and religion It Is everywhere recognized as an un questionably correct doctrine that devises or bequests for charitable purposes are valid as within the spirit scope and let ter of the law of charitable uses and so also are bequests for religious purposes All bequests for the advancement of rlIIglonforthedisseminationsions for religious tracts have all been upheld as valid and as strictly within the equity of the statute II a devise Is for cbarltablo purposeitreHglousnecessity for a charitable use and IIs tobepurper advancement of either It Is a chari ThisIssubjectThe Irelandcharitable uses and allows him to exer permittingthe 3000tosaid Bishop as he had a right to do the selectingsuchjudgmentwouldbequestlethothtrInthlllThe twentysecond clause devising 100 strictlylimitedused for the purpose of education or reo landIstoexprulIlycharltableeducatlon thoSocietyJler Is selected as the trustee If It be ala that to Society of Jesus known as bathauncertain the answer is that equity will not permit a valid trust to fall for want underIlnybecnuano1 have onthisinofIntheforthfullyofequitywhichtheirrestsThe theanswerscarrledpetlUonaDd aMrtnativelynoauopetitionfareorvattMlay lauaru 11 r NfWf TREBINGS NOTESH MJ SWEENEY Prep 100 PEa DAY k Americas and Earepwa Pin 620622 W Market SLLwfcrtMf Telephone 343 1 A doltar Special rates to professional pen pIe 1ISO 1 TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS Ac uxInYCInlfonItrlctl7eonadentlalllandbookonPatenteenttreeOldest Patents taken through Mann k Co recelri thoScientificA handsome Illnitrated weekly 1arceit cir culation ot any clenilfla Journal Term 13 a 1loldbralinewdealermIIUNN Branch Office Ot V 8U Wublorton Do C- MOORESPLf6 1521 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass ol Beer on the Avenue FINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS WHEN YOU VI- SITLIMERICK CALL UPON John HickeySEVENTH AND OAK J Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out Clearys Exchange 124 First Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARSi ONLY BEST BRANDS 4f HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO l RAGANS EXCHANGE S W Cor Preston and Market Winos Liquors and Cigar SPECIALB- est Old Whiskies in bottles and ju six and eight years old from 200 igallon up Hot Soup and Warm Lund DUN I GAN SeventeenYear Old Whiskies Bourbon and Rye for family use 600 per gallon N W Corner Seventh and St Catherine FAHEYS EXCHANGEI JOHN B FAHEY Prop I N E Cor Seventh and Marke Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars Telephone 3044- Alillilois centra BEST AND QUICKEST LINE BETW- EENLoulsvlll J Memphis A- NDNew OrleansT- wo p Fast Trains Daily V LLightedCafe Diners Buffet Lbrary Cars SleepersFree ir Cart close Connections to af from Arkansas Texas an tho Southwest 1 SPRINGSLINE Through Sleeper reservatio from Chicago Cindrin Orlean9Hot Excursion Sleepers Through to California From Chicago Cincirm Louisville without oj and at low rates Particulars furnished b AglWCity gentj Fourth and Market LouUri A H Hanson G P A ChiciI W BellondlAf Emplre belle for simple mush m OMfe of the pompadour Bilk taptetelly effective on white or- ef phis colors U n c A IOAN 11 el iii I III II I I UnSEb1I I 1 1 I CLEARANCE SALE A- TLEVYS I Better values than ANY other house under ANY circustances IS OFFERING or WILL offer Dont miss it See daily papers for particulars 4st h H H t tt H MMtUMH It 1EXCURSION1 END P1GNW- Ar I m FERN GROVE MONDAY JULY 29 Benefit Wit Pauls R C Church I Piano DrawingEvery adult ticket gives chance on Piano if you attend picnic or notIHold your numbered coupons We bold your numbered ticket whlcb will i be placed for the drawing Piano on exhibition at Montenegro Richins 630 Fourth ave- nueDlnner I and I efrestltmteinttsAdult Tickets 25c Children under 12 years lOci under 8 years free Union music I 1 +J r WATHENS mICE CREAMM FACTORY lCREAMERYM AND BA1ERY l ono Eighth Street Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75 Sherbets all kinds per gallonhocolate A75c j gallon85BrickCapacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped afar S as 200 miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealer j and everyday orders Long d stan telephone 2144 1 I DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN I Douflterty KeenanU- NDERTAKERS i 1m 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth JIIiiLI ONl3i 12402 All Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night Car riages Furnished for All Occasions 1 BNO t PeepaaFor Btslncts Good Employment and Succtstji CALL OK WRITE FOR tVO WFOflUATlOH P of UwINlIItilMll 11M MAM MXTHANO 0 COUISYIILEIYBusiness College DRINK Hofbrau PilsenerBeer a BREWED BY SENN Be ACKERMAN BREVVING COlIpANYINCORPORATED TELEPHONE S2LOUX VXLLJiC Y JOHN F OBRTBIyBtlXC- HERTOWNo BREWERY REAM COMMON BEEu 14001404 Stat Avenue Teiephoti soD F LOUISVILLE KY n G = I i GRAINGER Declared Democratic Nominee For Mayor by Large Majority Squire John Me Can n Wins His Race For City Court Judge Good Men Selected For All the Offices and Harmony Prevails PRIMARY WAS FAIRLY CONDUCTED The Democratic primary passed off very quietly Tuesday and the results give gen eral satisfaction The names on the ticket are those of good men and it will be no easy matter for the Republicans to name one that will compete with it The principal interest centered in the race for Mayor which was won by Charles F Grainger by a decided majority The campaign between him and Mr Jefferson was interesting though at no time ex citing and was conducted throughout in a dignified and friendly mannerIThe other races that were most hotly contested were for the offices of Judge of the City Court and Prosecuting Attorney Squire John McCann and Robert Hagan coming out victorious The friends of Jailer Pflanz stuck by him nobly and he was nominated by a tremendous majority as were also James Brown for Tax Re ceiver and Dick Schmitt for Sheriff For County Assessor there were five aspirants all popular men and each con fident of winning but the plum fell to young Benson Herr who made a remark able canvass All of his opponents have called upon him and pledged him their hearty support till the polls close In NovemberThe candidates accept their defeat good naturedly and many have asked that their thanks be conveyed those who so heartily supported them The Republican papers are hinting at contests but as the primary was the fairest ever held in Louisville and the committee has acted with the utmost iimpartiality there seems little ground for any appeal from the results as already announced There are several close races for legislative and minor offices which will not be finally decided until the official count now in progress is completedThe named for the Legislature are all capable and this city will bemore ably represented than for many years past Judge Gregory Samuel Kirby Billy Semonin and Harris Kelly will also add untold strength to the ticket John Young and Mike Burke both well known young men had strong opposition and they therefore have great reason to be proud of their success The success of the entire ticket means prosC for business and workingmen SENSATIONO Chief of Police Jake Haager Loses Control and Resins The greatest sensation since the pri mary was the resignation of Chief of Police Haaget which occurred yesterday morning For some time past Col Haager has been taking an active part in municipal politics being a strong sup porter of Jefferson for Mayor Report has it that the great majority of the men on the force preferred Charles Grainger for the position and this seems to have disgruntled the Chief who because of his active interest in politics had in a great measure lost control of his men but those who are well posted say there are other reasons for his subordinates not longer following him Chief Haager has been a member of the force for many years and his rise was very rapid He was first appointed a station keeper then Captain and soon afterward Chief of Detectives About four years ago he was made Chief and there has been no complaint against hisC administration other than that be usedt his office for partisan purposes and wouldr not allow his subordinates that freedom action which he claimed for himselfr THE ZOO Manager Sheehan has worked complete transformation at the Zoo The grounds have been newly laid out atidI are everywhere dotted with flower beds along all the walks new seats having been placed and the animal cages so located as to prevent inconvenience or overcrowding among the spectators For the coming week the vaudeville bill toI be presented in the summer theater winC possess more than ordinary merit Manger Sheehan is determined to make the 1 Zoo a firstclass pleasure resort and with this end in view at once issued orders ex eluding all fakirs and improper charac tera from the pretty garden The Lieder kranz will sooo have a German night at tautieredtrish night Manager Sheehan tine been with Joe Murphy the great Irish actor for the put fifteen years and his poet experience at Chester Park peculiarly fits him for the Zoo whfcl1DOW5HlJ15onthet road to access FRBNCH LICK SWNOS- MQNON ROUTS I The frufcUit mnrl watts cm II Fine McottuuotioM sad excellent tare Natures own antidote for stomach liver byrddreasfnY jof Route LonUriile Ky Q lopl SUtr Uvar8nallih Woolen hells Store I One Door WMtd the Biff Store IDEAL DENTISTRY- at reasonable prices at th- eMammoth Painless DentalI Parlors 436 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework Ele Rant Gold sari Porcelain Crown Be equipped office in the city LOUIS Ar BROKING D UrSr I PROPRIETOR J LAID TO REST iii Profound Grief Over theI Death of Mr William Schweitzer It was with regret that a wide circle of friends heard of the death of William Schweitzer last Tuesday He was a wen1I known resident of the East End a man of sterling qualities devoted husband kind father and steadfast friend For several years he was engaged in the grocery business from which be relit to accept a responslbe position with th Claystreet brewery Mr Schweitzer leaves a wife and eight children to mourn his loss and th sympathy felt for them was marked by I the large numbcr who called at the family residence 622 Clay street to take a 1last look at their departed friend The de ceased was a brother iu law of Messrs s John and Frank Walters j The funeral took place Thursday morn ingi from St Martins church with seism- requiem high masS Monsignor Franc I Zabler being the celebrant assisted by Fathers Berresheim and Thom A high I tribute was paid to the character of the deceased inthe funeral sermon S Martins parish Las sustained e loss J another of Its iuosl influential sari reoI spected members The interment was i in St Louis cemetery May his soul restII In peace is the prayer of all who bad the good fortune to know hinv I CHARLES iE SHEPARtf The Kentucky Irish American thisf week presents its Republican readers the 1 picture of Charles E Shepard candidate for nomination for Clerk of the Police I Court at Tuesdays Republican primary Mr Shepard is a well known andipopular citizen for many years prominent iin trades union circles He is the only representative M of organized labor running before his party Which will make a Wg iin mistake if it does not nominate him As II- a member of the Council Mr Shepard has watched the workingmena interests and will receive a larks vote from thatI source He possesses all the qualifies tons for the office and the action of his party is being watched in this case with no little interest RULES FOR BOYS tv I1 1 To be polite is to have a kind regard for the feelings and rights of others IMa i 2 Be as polite to your parents brothers sisters aud schoolmates as you J arc to strangers 3 Look people fairly it the eyes when I you speak to them or they speak to youco 4 Do not bUjatly contradict anyoned refusedatoJ G WUspedijift laughing chewing gum orcaUn XIctures In school or at places of amiisejjieflt is rude and vulgar 7 Be dontaly careful to avoid ayCJ rudeness atriiif eri such aa call1 out thtof aboutthem Itrotetare at vitltors 8 In pttfai It pen pencllknlfeocp- ohatefJuutd tie blast end toward the tine Iwo real ilL ti Wtai a jteilreeiUuK do iaryary until otter fce hoe 10i WwU Irfcttrtiti front it- anyone 0t ddcnUtly tnngx ihimj apologize for it u r tot j FRANKFORTR State Officers Visit Coutic1101- of the Young Mens Institute Revival of Interest and Thirty One New Members Are Secured I 1 More IrishAmericans of Prominence in the Capital City SISTERS SCHOOL TO BE IMPROVED Special Utter to the Kentucky Irish American ofIthe Capital City last week The Red SpringPark Thetmorning was unique and like seentinterestlngespeclal1yto lighted Everything passed off very pleasantly and everybody spent a delight ful day On Sunday July 21 a number of the members of Trinity and Mackin Councils will pay a visit to Barry Council 114 at Lexington Several members of 161 will probably join the boys at Frankfort and capitalTwoPast Grand President Thomas D Murray of Lexington and Grand Secretaryand Treasurer George Lautz of Louisville visited Council 161 in this city and upon havingIvery day ling the fact that the day was very warm In the afternoon an open session was held at Y M I Hall participated in by a large number of members and several impromptueI uby Past Grand President Murray and Majorea short and impressive address to the memo bers which was wen received Father Major takes an active interest in Young Mens Institute matters and will doubt- lessl assist 161 greatly in the future A few weeks ago this council which is the jurisdictionnpressquarters taking steps would doubtless lead to the eventual rile bandment when Bro Ollerman who is also First Grand Vice President Ken Deputyofto secure enolghnew members to hold the erg tug izatioa together Thee undertaking was great considering the obstacles to overcome and the senseless prejudice of peo ple of our faith which it was necessary to explain away From the start thee movement was a success and at the end of lons1tadbqualified to join are considering the mat- ter A number of the members were given the first degree last Sunday and the remainder will be given jt on Sunday r degree weather becomes cooler On August 21 No 181 will celebrate the tenth anni versary of its organization and arrange ments will be made to celebrate it Ap propriately There is talk of giving a I picnic on August 21 but nothing definite has yet been done in the matter 1 The Sisters in charge of the St Joseph Academy this city left ou Wednesday for St Catherines in Lexington where they will spend one week in retreat A number of improvements are to be made in the school building and residence of J the sisters during vacation which will j add greatly to both the interior and ex j tenor appearance and during the school session of 19012 they will be in better position than ever to administer to the average Catholic child a thorough educa lion both secular and religious Par ticular attention will be givem to music scholars and stenography and type writing competentteachers in the brancbeshsvingbeeusecuredn city t I A Collins whP a few months isIproved to Huntsville Ala and embarked I the hardware business states that I is delighted with his new home as also his entire family Mr Collins was a prominent member of Council 101 Young Men Institute this city and always took an active interest in the order In the write up of the Irish in Frank wel1Iresident of Frankfort for a number of years and ranks among the oldest real dents of the city He Is a carpenter and sucIcewulLynch proprietor of the Frankfort Marble end Granite Works Pat OBrien 10hnIDowney are prosperous farmers in the unty near this city Col P J Sheri is a well known and successful tailor lt Sower of the firm of P C SowcrY4 i lof is a well known IrishAmerican and JohnPunchprison is also a prominent IrishAmeri sari there is doubtless eNllothera at I cau not now recall DJ MCNAMARA AFTEftPflZeS WI111antariaBatate mod Niajsra Falls Httator ban fcaterftd and wil run in the 100 sari 900 doast aciNattlae PMi Ataiwn Bxpetftioa TntLouisville boys tpct i lL hp IO trftnC pCttCft a t TeethI HowAre Your If they need attention there is no better place to have them fixed than at t- heLouisville 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 Louisville Dental Parlors ft44 FOURTH STnvS IUI1 tf IHIHi 1 IIHHHI lt i i bran w Smiths Sons I n i I I 1I1 iiMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice = MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT STREET I TELEPHONE 810 ftDuml u ftDBDBI1IBIIHIWBHl 1 1 FRANK FEHR BREWING 60INOORPORAJTB1D Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY lit 11 1 1X2311X81 it ll it MilIfloon MOllllth6llt6omuallMu AND BUILDERS Of JIJaSIGNBItS N AND SCOTCH GRANITE It tsI I iuMHI I Artist Work Only Solicited Wirluopi rtmd Studios Cirmi Italy WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET XHZX18S2KBBIXSX2XSX1XSSH Lnl wilr rrrrrrrrrMrrr trrrrN PARADISEI i SAMPLE ROOM tlii y Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool I l 40 M J HICKEY PROPRIETOR 5 t Telephone 884 248 West Jefferson Street stir 00000000000000000000000000000 0000000000C0000i 1oKKeelll7 rttt DEPT ts re CNt 4 FWTuPenman tf- Slror7lian ahTyffJtyi eaPenrl For NN lzalcfuelEu ipollleKfI Seven experienced teachers Web one a specialist in hiS line We are Mow In arranged1Cyear5tucJit CHARGES B SHEPARDf aCBMBKR ORGANIZED LABOR t +CNDIDATE FOIl OL RICi prTY QUorMjict to tfie acdeu tithe RejmblJcan pwty 0 t iT 4- co u