You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, September 28, 1901. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1901 kec1901092801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, September 28, 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. fy a ii I j AMERICAN VOLUME VIINO 13 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 28 1901 PRICE FIVE CENTS L GAELIC REVIVAL loon Matt QDoherty at the PanCelticI Congress atrW aDublin IJ ti The Language Movement Has- K Assumed Very Groat f1101i t Proportions l Dublin Hotels Poor but Eestau rants Best Found y Abroad WHY LORD ROBERTS IS POPULAR 1 A iHonVMatt ODoherty of this city who was In Dublin during the recent Pan Celtic Congress entertains interesting and sound views on the language movement now sweeping over Ireland In answer to the representative of the Ken tucky Irish American th Isttngulshed lawyer said Yes I promised to tell you more about Ireland and my experience there but I scarcely know where to begin You have heard a good deal of the efforts now being made for the revival of the Irish language and I may say to you that the movement has assumed much greater proportions than I had any idea of before visiting Ireland The PanCeltic Con gress was in session in Dublin while I was there There were delegates from Wales Scotland the Isle of Man and Brittany The sessions of the congress were held in the Antient Concert Hall I did nototcounl1J allow the opportunity pass unimproved I attended the enter tainment given in the hall in honor of delegates It was a great succesS There was music vocal and Instrumental and some speaking The exercises were conducted principally inGaelic There was a splendid chorus of perhaps forty or fifty trained singers They wore becom ing old Gaelic costumes as did also all the officers of the congress and manyof the delegates The costumes Of the Scotch delegates attracted a great deal of attention but they were not to my mind any more imposing or picturesque than those of the Britons or the Welsh j The singing was simply supertor4Mc Crimmlns Lament was rendered by the lull chorus and so effectively that by the special request of some German professors who were present at the congress it was rendered a second time later iin the evening It is by the way generally conceded that the best Celtic scholars of the present day may be found in the German colleges in some of which chairs have been established for the study of Gaelic It is known too that many of the German monasteries have large numbers of valuable Irish manu scripts The Scotch Highlanders were well represented in the congress and made a great impression A number of clans were represented Each had its own band of pipers The pipers In full High land costume marched four at a time through the hall up and around the stage Four of them of the Clan McPher son or McDonald I do not uow remember which you could of course only distinguish them by the plaid as they marched down the center of the hall played Brian Borns March It is a most Jinspiring air but played as It was by the enthusiasmendcslled as I have seldom witnessed There was but one song sung in English Mangans Dark Rosaleeti by a Mr OSullivan lie is without doubt one of the best singers I have ever heard He has a voiceor tremendous power yet exceedingly sweet and full of feeling He is indeed a second Ludwig His rendition of Mangansgreat song was all that poor Mangan himself could have wished were he living and present The whole audience was visibly affected by the spirit of the poem and the music It seemed as if the great soul of Maugan gloriously incarnated in his matchless song had swept over the as semblage imparting to it a share of the fire and fervor which burned within it I should say that one of the Manse dele gates the Speaker of the House of Keys made a short and very interesting address in English In the course of his remarks be said that the Manse natives of the Isle of Man had always looked to Irelandas their mother country He claimed for his people their full share bf credit for wtiatthey have done toward preserving the ancient language of the Gael and gave assurance that they were ready and anxious to cooperate in the great move ment now started to restore the language of their fathers to the honored place it should ever bold The delegates from Wales Scotland and Brittany were equally earnest and enthusiastic Indeed u it mast be conceded that the Welsh have done their full share perhaps snore than aey other branchof the sea divided Gael toward preserving the Celtic tongue It is still spoken by a very large number ot people in Wales and tthey have newspapers and othecpubHca Lities printed and published in the Ian t giMfte Tie most interesting ceremony of all TWreserved for Ute close of theeMtr WDt1bf Weidfnr of the Swords by the Grand Druid In this very ancient del lrrpaedve ittttthedelegaateirfrom thre IvtfMtfoM participated Drafty rapt rnojr in sympathy a irsympatby1thtbatrpiritwhichiwbehiu- 4abirgreat for the revival of We Gaelic CJn THE CRUCIFIXION IN THE MONASTE t CHURCH AT GETHSEMANI ABBEY 1 1 ++ + n + + ++ M MMM4 + MMM ++Hf ++ + rHKHHHr+ HH+ tt+ HtH ++ + H+ M ++t+++ tU 1of d 1 i 0 L IsEIrJr 1 Ii1 t tongue than I am with the movement itself I know that it is inspired by a healthy and laudable national and race pride but I am perhaps too much of a utilitarian to be much enamored of a movement without some more immediately practical end in view Basides I would not even implicitly concede the claim if made that the English language as we now find it can in any proper sense be regarded as the product of the genius of the people of England alone A few An turies ago and English was a mere dicrect The people of Ireland Scotlandand Wales have surely contributed their full share to the growth and development of the language from the rude tongue of the Saxon to the copiousness and strength and beauty of modern English Who will doubt or deny that the Celts have contributed their full share andeven more than their share in building up the classics of the language The works of Burke Wheatley Goldsmith Stern Steel Swift Moore Sheridan and a host of others I might name place the fact be yond the reach of cavil or dispute I have named only Irishmen How much English literature owes to the genius of Scotchmen it is needless to say Always excepting the immortal Shakespeare it is doubtful if English literature can boast any prouder or more universally honored names than those of Sir Walter Scott and Robert Burns This however is a di gression I started to talk to you about Dublin and here I find myself discussing the English literature The Dublin hotels are just about twentyfive years at least behind the times but the Dublin restaurants more than compensate for their deficiency The Dublin restaurants are all things considered the very best to be found abroad They are welt furnished welt arranged and I may add well attended They are on a far more elaborate scale than any we have here in Louisville and the prices charged are quite reasonable It has often been said that Ireland isa land of strange contradictions There is some foundation for the statement The great majority of the Irish people are bitterly opposed to the Boer war In deed looking at Jt from a purely selfish otandpoint one would be almost tempted to think that the Irish representatives in Parliament carry their opposition to an impolitic if not imprudentextreme Yet the fact was more than once brought to my notice that Lord Roberts is quite popular with a very large section of the Irish people and with many who have no sympathy with the war party The fact is they are proud pf fcjs Military success aa compared with the disasters which came to others iu command of the Im pedal forces The prevailing belief too is that King Edward Is far more friendly to the Irkrii people than was the late Queen awl that be will not M she 4M pa BOOM memorable occasions throw his weight ot influence agdast any reforms or changer in the laws which the real representatives of the people ofthe three allaftryIfe ur Mr O in a future issue Wednesdayevening he enter tamed the Knights of Columbus with an interesting description of his visit and the sights he saw in Rome PLANS FOR THE BAZAR Ladles of St Frances of Rome Church Prepare For Work A very enthusiastic meeting was held by the ladies of Stlrancesof Rome church in the school hall last Sanday after Vespers in the interest of the com ing orphans bazar Rev Father White after stating the object ot the meeting called for nominations Miss Maria Mer rimee was unanimously elected to the chair and Miss Hattie Donohue was chosen Secretary Many suggestions were made and various plans discussed tomake the bazar as far as they were concerned a success The enthusiasm characteristic of the ladies of this prominent and promising Clifton congregation was freely exhib ited and ifall will put a shoulder to the wheel with the same good will as those of St Prances the bazar will surely eclipse anything of the kind ever given by the Catholics of Louisville Among those present were Mesdames John K Leahy George Moore Rosa Boldt George Lie bert C Trench Conrad Orth and Misses Maria Merrimee Hattie Donobue N Halloran J Halloranj N Donohue Nellie Hannan Rose Shea and others The few remaining books in the hands of Father White were distributed and he said he would be glad to procure more if more were needed Before adjourning the Secretary was instructed to correspond with the ladies of St Michaels andI the Blessed Sacrament as those three form one booth and endeavor to secure a union meeting at St Frances Hall next Sunday afernoon or arrange for a meet ing at some convenient place and time in the near future The meeting adjourued until tomorrow afternoon SINKING FUND FFJCESI The election of a Wharfmastef and two I Directors of the Louisville Water Com pany by the Board of Sinking Fund Commissioners is causing the politicians much uneasiness The Democrats have a najorityof one but are divided and the Republicans hope that by electing a successor to Commissioner Doerboefer to I secure the offices for their followers 1 There are six candidates for Wharf master Harry Weav rtCapt William Devan and Henry Kremer Democratsncnn I and Prank I Brocar the i j bean wiiiaiityaVrtuap L Wr= j mail At prevent there seems to be also a din greMatpt between Messrs Reed aai4 Wood the R p bttciin numbers It is alrnoM certain thutthe majority will j coroprotnista their differences and elect Democrats a 1 WORK AT HAND Necessity For Extension of the United League Through Ireland Members of IrishPartyl Active During Parliamentary Recess Democratic SelfGoverned Or ganization of the Whole People IS NO EXCUSE FOR APATHY NOW The situation in Ireland is concisely summed up in the issue of the Dublin Freemans Journal of September 14 whose editor says the meetings held throughout the country afford evidence that the call made by John Redmond and William OBrien ia being heartily re sponded to by the people One has only to turn to the English press to realize how important it is to the cause of the Irish nation and especially to the Irish former that the national organization should be extended and completed din tug the next few months so that not a single parish in Ireland and not a single Irish city should be left without its branch of the United Irish League Per plexed and bafled as the Parliamentary campaign has left the Unionists it is manifest that the prospect of a vigorous extra Parliamentary campaign during the autumn and winter has a much more dis Theybavecthought that the vigor displayed by the Irish party during the past session could not be repeated or sustained and that if the worst should come to the worst apd the new Irish party preserve its energy and its discipline further inroads upon the rights of private members and a vio lation of the ftadamental law of the union may lessen their embarrassment But this tampering with the safeguards of the constitution will have no virtue that can save uniomsim from the effects of a vigorous agitation in Ireland Chamberlain can not rpidHce the number of branches of tleVnitellTrialLeague or the number Of evicted farms unlet or preserve Jim grazing ranches of the West 1ekvenf I miuedlyoppobd by the people The threat of reducing the Irish representai HOB will spe dilyplis pper if it fee confronted by R uaitMia4 organised people prepared to resist luther encwachuwuta upon their rights While the effective t U h- II ness of Irelands representation at Westminster will be multiplied tenfold if it speaks for a people as strong and united in their organization as they are in con vietionand sentiment The resurrection of the Irish party has been the work of the United Irish League If the United Irish League were weak ened or disappeared tomorrow the re stored Irish party would be correspond ingly weakened and disappear with the league The organization restored unity and efficiency to the party and the organization is necessary for the mainte nance of that unity and efficiency Accordingly those who profess admiration for the work of the party and its leaders those who are profiting by the results of that work and who hope to profit more are acting an unintelligent andunmanly part if they stand aside from the work to which Redmond has invited his col leagues to devote themselves during the Parliamentary recess The prompt response of Donelan Leamy OConnor and others to that invitation shows that the active members of the party are not going to rest on their laurels A good deal remains to do It is discreditable to Leinster that it should have rendered such comparatively little assistance in the restoration of the national cause Leamy has helped forward the revival in Kildare OConnor has reminded West Wicklow of its duty Carlow and Queens County are bestirring themselves and the Kilkenny Executive has thrown itself into the task with a will Nationalists were accustomed to look to Kilkenny and Queens County with as much con fidence as to Tipperary Cork or Mayo That time should come again Nor is it creditable to the towns that they should have done so little What has Waterford city or Kilkenny city pr Galway city to offer in defense of apathy In the present circumstances Chamberlain proposes to strike them off the roll of Parliament and deprive them of their ancient privi leges Are they stirring themselves in defense of their tights Galway will soon be asked to vote for or against its own annihilation and the opponents of the policy of suicide have not yet organ ized themselves into a defensive force Whatever excuse there was for apathy while the country was factionriven there is none now The United Irish League ornanizaUon embrace the whole of them in its fold to elicit their opinions to submit its policy to their jugement and to place the people themselves in power at the local boards the local councils and in the Irish branches at Westtriitister That isaproi gramme broad enough for all and the people should have no difficulty in finding the means to organize themselves to effective purpose The iinitnediate future Is full of possibilities some beneficial some hurtful to the people It depends upon their organization ifiow Tar the former sbll be realized and bow far the latter rendered abortive Land reform education reform taxation reform are questions coming np to be dealt with n n Does anybody suppose that the Govern ment will quarrel with the Orangemen over the university question unless they have a worse alternative to face Then Chamberlains threat to break the terms of the compact which even Pitt and Cas tlereagh amidst all their baseness and blackguardism thought only fair to Ireland is one to arouse every Irish Na tionalist How that threat is to be met and what is to follow in Ireland if it should be carried out are questions that every Irishman who is a man may have to ponder very soon Were the United Irish League spread throughout the land in every spot where Nationalists are suffi ciently strong to enroll themselves Ireland might defy the threat or turn the consequences of any attempt to fulfill it into the occasion of the downfall of the whole fabric of unionism PRETTY PRIZES Will Be Distributed at the Hi bernian Euchre Mon day Night All arrangements have been completed for the euchre and formal opening of Hibernian Hall to the ladies Monday night The members of the Hall Board have procured a number of handsome and valuable prizes for distribution among Urn players who are expected to throng the hall- Por some time past there has been a general desire among the ladies who had formerly been entertained by the different divisions to visit the new quarters about which much has been said The Hall Board wishing to gratify them decided upon the plan above mentfoned which will afford all a pleasant evening and be in the nature of a popular reception For the purpose of defraying the expense wirtch will be incurred an admission of twentyfive cents will be charged This will be a happy occasion and at least fifty tables will be provided for the players The hall is on the southwest corner of Seventh and Market streets ABOUT GETHSEMANI ABBEY The crucifixion at Gethsemani bey that we present to our readers this week is in the Monastery church and is on the partition that divides the brothers and fathers choir The figures are carved in wood and are strikingly realistic The dying grasp of Our Savior is exception ally well executed They were made by the artistic hand of Father Timothy an inmate who has long since passed to hla reward On the right is the Stable at Bethlehem on the left is the sepulcher while iu fresco is seen the scenery about the places named The crucifixion is situated so that any lady visitor can see it front the little gallery above the brothers choir where this view is made fromTboe tbeCOOtP1etelielQtthcaei I TRINITY COUNCIL Furnished Splendid Entertain mont For Young Men Non day Night J Eloquent anti Brilliant Address Delivered by James J Fitzgerald EmnieUSJattery Makes IJaurt 4fiomoiPresoiit to the Newr Library ATE DRANK AND MADE MERRY The announcement that Trinity Council Y M I would entertain its friencj a and be addressed by James J Fitzgerald and other prominent young men attracted an unusually large gathering to Trinity Halt last Monday night Each year the members of this progressive and popular East End organization give one of these enjoyable affairs as a forerunner of other to follow during the winter season and this one was attended by representative young men from all parts of the city From Mackin Council came President c Dan Cunniff Will Ker erg George Lautz Lee Fisher the writer and others while Satolli was represented by Presi dent Will OSullivan John Grotty and Ben Imorde The business meeting was presided over by President John J Sullivan was of but short duration in order t as much time as possible might be given to the social session and visitors At this session however n rousing welcome was given Gus Cremer Ben Hund and thee representatives of Mackin Council headed by President Cunniff the latter responding in plain but well chosen wordsBefore the adjournment the members were most agreeably surprised by the announcement of the donation by Emme Slattery of five handsomely bound vol mans of standard works to the new library for which much work is btfm done The gift was rccei m applause when the name donor was made known From the meeting room Trinity Hall which was wi light refreshments and erg pensed wittriavish hospitality by Me Ben Hund Will Gast Price Archer another members of the entertainment com mittee while music was discoursed by an excellent orchestra After some time spent in cordial greetings and making all acquainted President Sullivan stepped to the front of the stage and introduced the speaker of the evening James J Pita gerald the now famous young Irish American orator and lawyer Mr Fitz gerald prefaced his address with a few witty but pointed remarks that put hja hearers in the best of humor Thenhp proceeded in earnestness and until hiti last word was uttered held his hearers spellbound When they realized that he had finished the applause was tumultous Eloquence and brilliancy characterized every sentence and his tribute to the Young Mens Institute and their motto ptforgottenhear him No higher or holier purpose animates any social or fraternal society he declared and the work itt which the members are engaged is like unto that which is being daily performed by the angels Many times these ypungl men had left their enjoyments in r spouse to the cry of some unfortuukfcpjj brother who by such Christian charlfss had been rescued from suffering ana ruination and it was this noble principle which appealed to men above all other I When the brother lay sick and suffering he was visited and the friendly hand ouj his fevered brow brought comfort4Jp cessation of pain and when the ey were closed forever prayers were st uttered for the immortal soulS c was the mission of the young Men Institute which by adhering to its nob motto and principles must win the a proval of God and man John Rieger followedwith a w rendered recitation and was compelled respond to the hearty encore Willis J OSullivan President of Satolli CotOR cllwas next introduced and In plafi but unmistakeable language gave it fhis opinion that the Young Mens Jnsfji tute had passed its youth and was ont road to unlimited prosperity His comntf mentary references to Trinity an Mackin Councils evoked hearty laugh ter Edward Kejty graduate of Trfmtj gymnasium gave an exhibition of cluf swinging that was simply marvelous His performance is far more jirtisticr most of those seen on the proiesst stage This closed the programme 7 present being invited to bring the friends to the coming euchre and dad parties to be given under the patron of the council CHAMPION ATHLETES Quite a great many of the Hiberulaii will attend the Interstate Fair next Fri day and Saturday to see John Flanagal throwerPeter br jumper they being here underthe Iri American Athletic Club colors of tf York The Direciots made a misuhl not designating Friday lot JnshAtl as day 0n r wIi i f v W Y H i Sii- t KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGftN IINNMIINIIIININNMNII b voted to tko Moral aItd Social Advancement of alt Irish Americans WI7LIA1U Ad HIGGINS X tt llcMiaox SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY 5C Butered at tko Louisville Postoftlco as 9ocoad Class Matter AiNrs alt CnlllHkaUeBI te the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West Oreo Street AD try con r aUS ill I90LLOUISVILLE IDEMOCRATIC CITY AND COUNTY TICKET For Mayor i CHARLES F GRAINGER For City Tax Receiver JAMES B BROWN For City Auditor CHARLES NEUMEYER For City Treasurer JAMES B CAMP For Judge Police Court JOHN MoCANN For Clerk Police Court ALF V OLDHAM For Bailiff Police Court WILLIAM BOSLER it For Prosecuting Attorney Police Court ROBERT J HAGAN For County Judge XAMES P GREGORY For Commonwealths Attorney JOSEPH HUFFAKER For County Attorney SAMUEL B KIRBY For County Jailer JOHN R PFLANZ For Sheriff i E T SCHMITT For County Clerk W J SEMONIN For Coroner DR HARRIS KELLY For County Assessor BENSON O HERR For County Surveyor BERT H YOUNG F School Superintendent J STIVERS ATB SENATORS District H S McNUTT rty eighth DUtrlctW L WELLER FOR BEPHESENTATIVSS Fortytourth District HERMAN D vNEWOOMB JTortyfltth District JOHN M LET TOTJTT1 Fortysixth DIstrlctJOHN YOUNG r t Ftorty tventh District LAWRENCE 8 tEnT Myelghth District JAMES P ED- WARDSf Fortyn nth District H P McDONALD Fiftieth DtetrictanCHAEL BURKE Fiftyfirst DlstrictTHOS DREWRY FOR ALDERMEN Abner Harris Henry S Cohn Nathao fir Uri G Wallace Embry iMkrry Welsslnger T J OBryan i Wl J OHearn Humphrey Knecht rSL B Gilbert James B Smith James J Fitzgerald Paul C iBarth- ii FOE COUNCILMEN f First WardJohn Baron and Augustus JiBljtot Second Ward Barnhard Buckle and William P Schwartz i rTfclrd WardiA J Domeck and T J Ymcer 5 Fourth WartMHenry Seller and J New ton Shepard fifth WardC C Early and Madison Seville txth WardSamuel S Blitz and Chas SbGreer V Seventh Ward Upton W Muir and frank S Cook Eighth WardAlvah L Terry and Ar ihurtBoorfl th Word Albert S Smith and Lee Oohh Tenth Ward Fred J Hummel and W B Palmore Eleventh WardMHennan Christen and Julius B Blerach- t wc1fth WardJ W Drake and Au gustus Miller TOE SCHOOL TRUSTEE first WardS Snodgroas 8 oond and Third Wards Charles A anir Fourth and Fifth Words Samuel Morn 8TiSixth and Seventh Wards Gavin H chran Blchth and Ninth WardsDr J W klvln Tenth WanSDr R E Galvin KUvehth and Twelfth Wards Joseph B Atkinson 20B p XCOJDIIItSIONEJtS CHsn John B Castlemon Loulikrjacb GottilebLayer Toll JCAOISTBATXS 5 yimt DlatrlctG C Shadbum VCtoooad DdttrictrDavid McKinley Tblyd Jiatrictchales JFegenbush Youth ptotrlctJ P Bhlvely ruth DtetrlotJohn N VeKea- ffixtb District Ed Meglemry- BeverHb DUtriotrJoe Keyer Eighth PtetrictJobtt M Adams yo OOlfI1DLZ t Dfatrti t4IIUchkltL con DiMrfcrtJorcten There lirel r t triotOourd Xatoer urth DfcHriot 3l aiie H Xtlbert rh DtMricrtlanlt ROCtmsa th ntrki1Onpti abort enth ItetrictEduard CXCoiuiOf i111 DistrictJObI Yaoapiha THE IRISH FARMERS In this locality it seems somewhat Iodd to refer to the Irish as farmers yet as a matter of fact the majority of the Irish in Ireland are farmers and despite the oppressive laud laws and restrictions that hampered and kept them poor they are the best of farmers and the Irish immigrants to this country who entered upon public land wilderness as it was became the most prosperous by their knowledge of soil tillage crops and their industry and good management and changed the wilderness to the best and most productive farms Northern Illinois Iowa Nebraska Kansas Wyoming of which the Irish farmer immigrants were among the pioneers in the pastvfprty years attest these facts and the wealthiest and most prominent families of those States are these same pioneers or their chil dren In this country though un der the disadvantages of wild land I without houses implements roads or markets and suffering incon venience and hardships their labor and genius overcame all and at tained reward in comfortable homes productive farms transportation to good markets where fair prices bring ample income to properly feed clothe and educate their chil drenIt may be that the successful ex perience of the Irish farmers in the Northwest has been studied by the farmers at home At any rate the farmers in Ireland seem to have taken up a new and more system atic course that bears ttte Ameri can impress as they are as far as their circumstances and envior ments permit following the plans of united effort to better their prod ucts aid each Other and find profitable markets Heretofore in addition to the ex orbitant rents and uncertain tenure of land the chief drawback of the Irish farmer was that he had no market for his products he was limited to barter with his fellow tenants or at the village store or sell to the land agent at any price with the result that the Irish far mer never got ahead had no money not prospect of any It was the same year after year with no out look for the future for himself or children whose only hope of salvation from a like life of illy paid drudgery was to emigrate from the old land But this is changing The land tenure is more secure the rents are reasonably lower the modicum of local home rule affords more liberty of action and cooperation The farmers in various parts of Ireland taking advantage of this have formed associations for their mutual benefit Money is loaned at low interest to the poor farmers all are urged to strive to produce the best crops are sold through their own agent who has arranged for prompt transportation to the best markets Irish butter and eggs instead of being fourth class and the cheapest in the Liverpool market are now first class and command highest prices in most of the Irish cities and towns and in Glasgow London and the French coast cities Irish cheese beef and mutton are becoming a standard in England and Irishgrown vegeta bles fresh and of superior grade command good prices in all Irish and many Scotch and English marketsThe Irish farmer has a new world with a ray of sunshine and hope opened tohi1bcy will put their heart ia their work en couraged by result and strive for further progress and success n o I REPORTS CONFLICT The monotonyofKitcheners reports of the Boer war as published have long ago aroused suspicion that they were more noted for what they did not tell While slight British reverses and an occasional defeat surrender or capture of Boers were reported there was a marked silence in regard to the status of affairs Gen Kitcheners reports in giving localities and names of Boer commanders unwit tingly contradicted the statements given out by the War Office in London in reference to the situa tion in South Africa and the pros pective early annihilation or sub mission of the Boers The strictest censorship is enforced by Kitchener in South Africa so that news re ports can not be sent from there and the War Office in London like wise withholds all unfavorable in formation from the public But the prolongation of this exclusive system the nonfulfillment of promises and the fact that the war still goes on the immense drain on the treasury the shipment of men and muni tions of war and finally the state ment that more money is needed and another loan must be floated have staggered all England con firmed suspicions and prepares the public to believe the following from a Cape Colony correspondent of the London Daily Express The situation here is very serious owing to the sympathy and aid which the Dutch are giving the Boer commanders The British find it difficult to obtain news of Boer movements At Pretoria the strength of the Boers in the field is now estimated at 11000 If these figures he correct the Boers must be constantly getting recruits Their supply of arms and ammunition seems to be inexhaustible Everything is prepared for a Dutch ris ing both in Cape Colony and Natal The Boers are overrunning Cape Colony They are on both the coast lines and within forty miles of Capetown Even the intelligence department does not know how many colonial rebels have taken up arms in the last fortnight The town guard of Capetown have been ordered to hand in the magazine rifles and ammunition ostensibly because these are wanted at the front MartiniHenrys have been served out instead The Dutch element in the colony is in revolt and itI is useless to disguise the fact In fact the situation is much like the opening of the war two years ago but really more threatening owing to the hostile attitude of the Dutch in Cape Colony and Natal who have thus far refrained from aiding the Boers The names of the same places mentioned in the past two years recur frequently in the dispatches now Utrecht where Major Gough was entrapped was the scene of a similar disaster for the British last year The Boers have advanced into Natal along the same route they chased Gen Smith to Ladysmith two years ago and are now at Acton Homes southwest of Ladysmith and the British are pre paring to again defend Tugela river as they did against Gen Joubert two years ago The Boers have control of all country lost in the war and are farther south and west than they went at the opening of of the war the British holding only the towns and railroads The Boer appeal to the nations for settlement of the conflict with England by arbitration as pro vided by The Hague Commission is at last to come before that body through Baron Van Lynden For eign Minister of Holland England was one of the most ardent advocates of the commission and the first to sign the treaty pledging the avoidance of war and the settle ment of international differences by arbitration and as usual the first to violate and refuse to comply with its provisions If the issue comes before the commission it will be interesting to note Englands course in regard to it and it will also test the sincerity of other gov ernments that signed the document and prove whether the Peace Cum mission of The Hague is a reality or a farce It is really too bad but the Czar I in his visit to Kaiser William and President Loubet seems to have slighted King Edward of England who is fin Germany The Czar neither called on hint JKW invited him to call though both were RUM of the Kaiser D DStheintllVeUJWDtha of1 this year 314043 immigrants landed in this country from Europe about threefourths of whom came from Italy Hungary and Russia Certainly a bad Source not that w reflect upon the Italians Hunga rians or Russians but on the basis of the undesirable classes that make up the bulk of immigrants from those countries a What the Czar Kaiser and French President talked about in their recent teteatetes is the conundrum that is puzzling all England It is also noted that- President Kruger and the Boer representatives in Europe are re markably silent SISTER MARGARET MARY i- Celebrates Her Anniversar- With Her Mothers Friends Sister Margaret Mary of the Sisters of Mercy on EastBroadway celebrated her twentysecond anniversary Wednesday afternoon at the home by entertaining- the friends who had been very kind and attentive to her venerable mother Mrs John Carroll during her recent illness The reception was given in the parlors from 2 to 5 oclock and refreshments were served Many called to tender congratulations Sister Margaret Mary who is loved by all those who have come under her car- eGREATLY PLEASED County President Keenans Cordial Welcome at Buffalo Thomas Keenan County President of the Ancient Order of Hibernians re turned from the PanAmerican Exposi don this week During his visit he wa showered with courtesies by the Buffalo Hibernians who have regular headquar ters open at all hours for their visiting brethren He was also invited to visi each of the nine divisions Mr Keenan says the order embraces in its member ship the leading merchants and officials of Buffalo and is very progressive through out New York state Everywhere the Hibernians are manifest and to feel good one must be an Irishman up there With Mrs Keenan he visited Toronto Niagara Falls fond New York Cit- yTHEATRICALS Photographs of Miss Julia Stewart the leading lady in the Meffert Stock Corn pany will be given away Monday even ing to the ladies occupying the lower floor For next weeks attraction the Avenue announces Sis Hopkins the comedy made famous by Miss Rose Melville whose delightfullytquaint presentation of the gawky awkward Hoosier country girl dressed in gingham speaking with the oddest and most alluring dialect and overflowing with wit and wisdom ana philosophy of the homeliest type have for the past two years pleased the Amer ican theatergoing public This will be Miss Melvilles last appearance here in this delightful comedy and the large houses that greeted het last season will again welcome her return Never has there been such interest in the Temple Theater as that evinced at the present time If anybody had the idea that popular priced amusement was losing its popularity they want to dis abuse their minds of it right away at least in Louisville Col Mefferts new company has already made a palpable hit with the theatergoing public and is pronounced the best yet seen here Their work has been first class and will win large patronage for the popular play house For next week is announced The English Rose an Irish comedy drama that has never been seen here The production to be given will be com plete in every detail The action of the play is brisk and the lines and situations are exceedingly entertaining The vaude ville feature will be continued and much fun will be furnished by the famous banjoists the Howard Brothers The attraction which comes to the Buckingham for neat week is Hurtig and Seamou8 Bowery Burlcsquers pronounced by press and public to be the cleverest aggregation of talent and beauty that has ever been placed on the variety stage The company is the very same which opened the season at Hurtig and Seamons famous Music Hall in New York and this iai itself is a guarantee of unusual excellence In the burlesque called Slumming will appear the beautiful Indian princess Yutakanlee one of the sweetest singers ever heard and Chuck Connors the Mayor of Chinatown one of the great characters apPeartwenty young and attractive girls whose singing and dancing is a feature of the performance The B vsic is all new and especially composed this production and all the dances 11for marches were rehearsed under the of Augustus Sohlke The 9C aery and costumes performasce of nptodateaess and originality FINALf R POETS- The Reunion Com littee of the Irish American Society w tf male their final report at the nieeti g to be held Thurs day night when resolutions upop the death of President McKinley wilt be Adopted Action Nit oleoI be taken on the suggestions relal Ing to euchres and enterUiament din inr the winter month and it ia denied that au mem ben be present t Q II Written for Kentucky Irish American sUCCPSSII Success is A rare and beauteous star Shining unseen oer every noble aim afareIllumines the sky whence it came The worthy motive the lofty end Forms this bright star from the start And whateer fate may attend It shines on forever in the heart KATIB DON LEAVY Loulsville Ky SOCIETY tPrank Hogan of OBannon was a vis itor here the first of the week Miss Mayme Deuser is home after a two weeks trip to Detroit Clevelandand Buffalo Owen McCabe returned to the city Tuesday after spending several days at IndyMrs J G Fitzpatrick arrived Monday from Middlesboro to spend several days with friends here J M Kelly a well known Lexington lan was one of several Bluegrass people visiting here this week Miss Mary Cushion a pretty Frankfort girl is here visiting her uncle James Cushion 1501 Hull street The Zenda Dancing Club will give all other of their series of dances at Fountain Ferry Park next Friday evening Miss Satterwhlte of this city is spending several weeks at the home of Miss Rowena Pool at Charlestown Ind Misses Emma and Harriet Sweeney left Wednesday for Buffalo and New York to be gone about two weeks Mrs Dan McKenna who has been seri ously ill for the past to weeks at her home 1309 Dumesnil steet is now con valescent For the sake of several popular young ladies in the West End we sincerely hope that the recovery of Jack Raidy will not sbe long deferred The many friends of Mrs John Noonan will regret to learn that she is confined to sufferingtfrom an attack of rheumatism Frank Lucas the well known night engineer at the CourierJournal who was threatenedwith a severe illness last week is again able to resume his post James W Cushing is rejoicing over be coming a father Monday evening he was presented with a lovely girl who will reign supreme in his cosy home Dennis Gleason and James Gleason well known New Albany glass workers left this week to accept positions in the glass plants at Fainuout and Greenville Mrs Dick Cummins and Miss Lee Lander were two charming visitors from Charlestown Ind who came over to attend the opening of the Interstate Fair Tim Brodericks friends have been con gratulating him this week The reason therefor was that our genial friend has become the father of a beautiful little girl John Ryan who has been ill of malar ial fever at his home on Ninth street Jeffersouville is reported improving which relieves his numerous friends of much anxiety The many friends of Miss Nellie Mon ohan who has been seriously ill at her home 1609 West Madison street will welcome the news that she has almost entirely recovered Invitations have been issued for the marriage of Miss Anna Louise Murphy and John Bohlsen which will be solem nized next Wednesday evening at St Louis Bertrands church Mrs John A Stratton and Mrs George Mulligan have been spending the past week in Chicago with a party of friends from California They intend visiting Milwaukee before returning home Jacob Presser the popular saloonist is keeping open house today in celebration of the arrival of a pretty girl baby at his home 1401 Story avenue Mother and child are getting along nicely The engagement of Miss Blanche Brodie and Will Colgan has been an nounced and their hosts of friends are interested in their union which will take place about the middle of November Miss Mary McDermott one of New Albanys most attractive and beautiful girls is in Cincinnati where she went to be the maid of honor at the marriage of Miss Maria Kehoe and Harry Carroll Miss Annetta Hollenkamp the pretty and accomplished organist of St Mary Magdalenes church arrived home Thursday from Loretta Academy where she spent a most pleasant vacation of four weeks Edward Rademaker and Miss Mary Sinnott were united in marriage at St Brigids church by Rev Father Connelly Both are well known and popular and their union was a pleasing surprise to their friends Miss Emma Lee a pretty and popular Limerick girl won the gold watch which was offered as a prize to the lady selling the highest number of tickets for the pie sic given by the Shod Tribe of Red Men at Phoenix Hill Park last Tuesday The wedding of Vise Minnie Miller the pretty daughter of Afvta Miller East Seventh and Spring streets sad Jacob Schwartz of WMfategton has been an BOUnced to take place at St Marys church New Albany next month We regret to state that Henry FeJd bans who for several years has been Go J prominently Identified with the Catholic Knights Of America is seriously ill at his home on East Gray street He was first stricken some weeks ago with malarial fever There was a large gathering of friends at St Marys church in New Albany Wednesday morning to witness the nuptials of Miss Lena Martel and Her man Jacob They will make their home in this city and are residing at 024 East Madison street A young railroader has come to the home of John Callahan 1303 Dumesnil street who was last Sunday christened John Joseph by Father Cronin at St Williams following whichthe friends of the father and mother appropriately cele brdted the event Mr and Mrs John Barry nee Cecilia Waldron who were married at St Louis Bertrands church three weeks ago have returned from their bridal trip and are now living at Russellville Ky the groom being employed in the Louisville Nashville shops at that point They have many friends in this city who wish them a happy and prosperous married life A pretty wedding was solemnized at St Boniface church Thursday morning when Miss Nellie Simon the lovely and ac complished daughter of John E Simon and well known in our best society cir cles became the bride of Prof Oscar Kleinmeyer the organist of St Boniface church and prominent in the musical world The happy couple are now spend ing their honeymoon in the East Mackin Council inaugurated its series ofwinter euchres in the commodious and handsome parlors of the club house Thursday night That the greatest possi ble interest obtains in these pleasant affairs among the best young people of the West End was evidenced by the large attendane The next euchre will be held on Thursday evening October 3 and as these affairs have always been a source of great pleasure to the members and their friends their success is already assured I WELL KNOWN CITIZENS DEAD Louisville this week suffered the loss by death of two of its oldest and best known citizens William Norton of the firm of William Norton Sons Ninth and Broadway and John Simonis resid ing at 2510 Portland avenue Both had long lived here and were identifiedwith Louisvilles progress The former was the father of William Norton the well known traveling salesman and School Trustee James Norton His funeral took place this morning from the Cathedral John Simonis was one of the most popular machinists in the West End as was attested by the large attendance at his funeral Friday morning which was con ducted by Father Kalaher at St Cecilias PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT Theodore Roosevelt twentysixth President of the United States had an Irish grandmother and he is fond of attributing to that sturdy strain those ag gressive qualities which have played no small part In his remarkable career Her name before marriage was Margaret Barnbill a good Irish name a fact omitted in most accounts of her through ignorance or prejudice Mr Pat Ban non of this city declares there were many descended from Irish named Barn hill early in the last century As few men are better posted in such matters his statements can be credited FATHER BRADY COMING From a letter received by a member of St Cecilias parish we learn that the Rev Father AI Brady who has been spend ing the past three months at his old home in Ireland expected to start for Louisville yesterday September 27 He will arrive in this city next week and the members of St Cedlias congregation are making arrangements to receive him It is thought Rev Father Sheridan of St Michaels will arrive with him They made the trip to Europe together PREPARING FOR INITIATION Mackin Council Y M I is making extensive preparations for its next big initiation which takes place October 15 when thirty new members will be en rolled The new degree team has almost completed its work which promises to be very interesting There was a good attendance at the weekly business meet ing Tuesday night Delegates were In structed to attend the Catholic Union but not much buslnes was transacted TOM CAMFIELD ILL IrishAmericans and many others will learn with regret of the serious illness of Tom Camfield at his home on Baxter avenue There are few men better known or more respected in the East End For many years he has been prominent in the Ancient Order of Hibernians and Catholic societies and the hope is universal that he may soon recover He is suffering from an attack of asthma and his condition is regarded as critical CATHOLIC UNION TONIGHT The Catholic Union Will meet tonight at Satolll Hall on Second street near Chestnut when a lWrge attendance is expected in response to the invitations sent out by President McDermott and Secretary Cooney The affairs of the union are of considerable import at this time and all who can should be present Light refreshments will be dispensed after the business of the meeting has been transacted BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL Large numbers of men engaged in the building trades throughout the city were tendered a very enjoyable smoker at Reebs Hall oa Thursday night by the Building Trades Council A number of short but interesting talks were made by mea prominent iin the building industry and the beet of feeling and good fellowship prevailed Gathering of this character can only result beneficially to the worklngmeu TEMPLE THEATER MEFFERT STOCK COMPANY IN THE ENGLISH IROSE Pleasing Irish Comedy Drama FIRST PRODUCTION IN LOUISVILLE OUR VAUDEVILLE STARS- J Bernard Dyllynu specialtiesTheand other moving pictures Matinees at 200 Night Performances at 800 Popular Prices lOc 15c 25c 35c and SOc IBUCKINGHAM WEEK SUNDAY COMMENCING MATINEB SEPT I 29 I Hattbees Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday Bowery Burlesquers In the Great Burlesque Success SI U1U1WINGINTRODUCING His Honor Chuck Connors And a Company of the Bowerys Finest showing the internal working and inside doings of the Bowery and the East Side of New York Up Stairs Over Ennllih Woolen Mills Store One Door Wet ol the Big Store IDEAL DENTISTRY at reasonable prices at th- eMammoth Painless Dental Parlors 436 and 438 W Market Street Superb Crown and Bridgework Ele gant Gold and Porcelain Crown Best equipped office In the city LOUIS AI BRORING D DeSt PROPRIETORr The AcknowledGed Standard of Ex cellence Quick Meal r Gas Ranges Every one sold speaks for itself andone sells another QEHER SON 214 Market near Second Illinois G6lltrdl BEST AND QUICKEST LINE BETW- EENLouisville Memphis A- NDNew Orleans Two Fast Trains Daily Ves tibuled Throughout and Lighted by GlIB Cafe Diners LtbraryCarsPullman SleepersFree Cars Close Connections toRnd from Arkansas Texas and the Southwest NEW HOT SPRINGS LINE via MEMPHIS Through Sleeper reservations from ChicagJCincinnati Louisvillo or l4ew Orleans to Hot Springs Excursion Through to California From Chicago Cincinnati or Louisville without change and at low rates anyIllinoisWI MCBRIDE City Passenger Ticket Agent Fourth and Market Louisville A H HansonG ChicagoWm A G P A Lonkville FRENCH LICK SPWW1S MONON ROUTE The greatest mineral waters OH earth Vine accommodations and excellent fare Natures own antidote for stomach liver and kidney troubles Pamphlets free by addressing E A Bacon DP A MMMM Route Lo 8VilleXlc TA RI AN I lEt l Muifloon Monument company DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GR- ANITEflonuments Artistic Work Only Solicited = Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I JaftIinDH1 I ENOS and SPENCER Czpert untaatEducates Young People U For Business Good Employment and SucctttJ gALL OR WRITS FOR n a INFORMATION r w UfltMK elBIB CollegeSETS RfAGANJS EXCHANGE S W Cor Preston and Market Wines Liquors and Cigars SPECIAL Best Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up Hot Soup and Warm Lun- chKENWOOD PARKTAKE PARK CARS VIA THIRD STREET LINE POPULAR FAMILY GARDEN Place Where Yon Get Something Good to Eat Fine Wines and Liquors Foreign and DomeStic Cigars Special attention given orders for private parties and meals served at reasonable prices Tel 3025a WM FLEISCHER Proprietor SCHUCK WYMAN SALOON POOL ROOM and BOWLING ALLEYS Northeast Corner Eighteenth and Walnut A place where you can get something good to cat day or night CHAS SCHUCK SIXTH AND WALNUT Fine Wines Liquors and Cigars- Hot lunch day and night r Big Four J Theme Buffalo Routsto a ttOj 1901- PanAmericanr Exposition Big Four Route In connection with Lake Shore Michigan Southern and New York Central KR otTers the lineal Narrate train service youth Westt- M to Buffalo from b e rzUs yesMent Warn J Lynch Cent Poss Agt i IVPkpps AGPAC- incinnati S Jii GATES Gin Agent Louisvill BIG FOUR ROUTET- O IndianapolisPeoria CHICAGOAND AW POINTS D- iE INDIANA and MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT j0ntet Seventh St and River CITY TfCKJlT OFFICK+ No 218 Fourth Ave m J OrAOPE General Agent LouiavIUeXy- eWAARN j tYNCH G P A WK1 DKPPB A GPACINCINNATI O 1 c l FATHER ALBERT A Former Louisville Priest De tained at Puerto Limon by Yellow Fever Witnessed the Funeral of e- Late Bishop Tlilel in J San Jose Preached the First English Ser mon Ever Heard in That City WILL HEAR FROM HIM AGAIN Special Letter to the Kentucky Irish Americanl SAN JosB COSTA RICA Sept 17In- my last letter I wrote how my good Bishop had by his influence with the Governor of Cartagena obtained for me without delay the appointment as In spector in the schools of the two islands St Andrews and Providence and how I sailedon the following day with the same steamer on which I had come from New York to Puerto Limon in Costa Rica When we arrived there I was notified that I could go no further the port being quarantined on account of yellow fever having broken out in the city- I was then advised to go to San Jose the capital of Costa Rica about 4000 feet high in the mountains which 1 did I called at the seminary located in the center of the city near the grand Cathe dral where I was very kindly received by the rector At Limon the thermometer registered 100 degrees in the shade but at San Jose about 65 degrees is the average all year round The city was founded in 1751 and is situated in a valley of marvelous luxuriance The houses are nearly all onestory on ac count of the frequent earthquakes there being several volcanoes in the neighbor hood The streets are very good better than in Louisville and they are illuminated by electric lights The city has two parks in oneof which a Government band plays reveral times during the week There is also an electric tratnway that passes through the principal streets and runs as far as the Savana or common where the hippodrome and race track are situated The buildings of the city are well worth seeing among them being the National Palace the Presidents Palace that of the Bishop the University and the Young Ladies High School besides which there are numerous fine churches chief among them the Cathedral La Carmen Mercedes and La Solidad The Cathedral is nearly twice as large of the one In Louisville All the churches are large and have fine mosaic floors with only a few pews The Nation l Theater is a masterpiece of architecture modeled after one of the celebrated opera houses of Germany There is also a splendid market an ex cellent railway station and many good hospitals among the latter being that of San Juan de Dlos founded in 1709 San Jose is connected with the Atlantic seacoast by the Costa Rica railway which runs from Port Limon and is under English management Its building was a work of extreme difficulty through an untrodden country of ninety miles The Birriz bridge deserves special mention It spans a canyon in the mountains and is 600 feet long and 200 feet above the water The ride from Limon to San Jose takes one from the climate of the tropic zone to that of the temperate and for scenery and vegatation can not be surpassed Birds of splendid plumage green and red parrots flit across ones path orchids hang from many of the trees and while one can find the fruits of the tropics at Limon before reaching half way between that city and San Jose may be gathered strawberries and black berries The woods in the mountain are still the home of the tiger and bsnake Cartago the old capitol founded in 1565 is still higher than San Jose I visited this quiet city on the occasion of a pilgrimage to the shrine of Nuestra Senora de los Angeles Our Lady of the Angels There must have been at least 2000 pilgrims on the train There was a grand procession pilgrimage needing no special pertBisefoq here tutu the rMstop Tile VoJanoTrua HerbyiaI 11350 feet high and from its top can be seen both the Atlantic and Pacific oceans When I arrived in Sao Jose Us Bishop the Right ROT BXTtiiel wai1 danger u u n- r busly ill and fast Thursday September 12 he was hurled mourned by all Cath olics and Protestants I saw the funeral of Cardinal McCloskey and the decorations of St Patricks Cathedral iin New York City years ago but I must say that Bishop Thiels funeral and the decorations of his Cathedralwas still grander than that The President the whole Congress the Consuls the High Court the Govenors the Magis trates the University and all the societies of the city Catholic and Pro testant attended in a body The Presi dent bad ordered all the militia of the neighboring cities to parade in the fune ral procession headed by several mili tary bands Bishop Thiel was born In Germany and was appointed Bishop of San Jose twentyone years ago when only thirty years old In a short time he had won the love and esteem of the clergy and people of Costa Rica He was amiability and humility itself and his house was ever open to even the poorest and lowliest of his flock No matter how busy he was at times he received every caller so different from those Bishops who are believers in aris tocracyand hence it was no wonder that at his funeral the whole diocese young and old were shedding tears What I have written about him I heard from more than a dozen of his priests They tell me that Bishop Threl had worked wonders in his diocese so great had been his success in every respect That certain things which are said about the priesthood in Latin America with more or less truth were not to be found in Costa Rica is due to Bishop Thiel Although he had not a shade of aristoc racy in his ways and manners and was when among his priests like one of them his authority over them did not thereby suffer in the least and a simple wish on his part was to his priests as much as a command He taught his priests very little by words but mostly by example When at home he heard confessions at the Cathedral regularly every Saturday till late at night and preached every Sun day at two masses The clergy had their regular aunual retreats in two sections each section one week and the Bishop always attended the two weeks The clergy also held regular monthly con ferences and the Bishop was never absent except when sickness prevented him In short if there ever was a Bishop that was adorned with all the virtues which St Paul mentioned it was Bishop Thiel said one of his priests to me on the day of the funeral What a blessing it would be for the church if all the Bishops were thus added the same priest Bishop Thiel has gone to receive his reward May he rest in peace He lead a beautiful summer villa sur rounded with magnificent orange trees about three miles from the city and as the same was not being used I was in vited to take possession whilst retained in Costa Rica I accepted the kind invi tation and find there a splendid oppor tunity to make my annual retreat there being a private chapel in the house where I can celebrate mass every morn- Ing Sunday evening upon invitation of the Rev P Steinhoff of La Solidad church- I preached a sermon to a large congregation of Englishspeaking colored people most of them being non Catholics to whom a special invitation had been ex tended It was the first English sermon that was ever preached in any Catholic church of San Jose I requested them before the sermon to sing Jesus Savior of My Soul and afterward Nearer My God to Thee which the whole congregation did in grand style Many Spanish people attended out of curiosity and the congregational singing a thing unknown in these countries was greatly admired by them After service a dele gation called and requested me to con tinue these English sermons on Sunday evening as long as I stay in the city a request which I could not very well re fuseI hope however that the yellow fever in Limon may soon die out so that I can continue my journey to St Andrews Island and after arriving at my destina tion my friends in Kentucky will hear from me againREV AIDKRT STQOKDBIB RECENT DEATHS The funeral of Mrs Ann Murphy widow of Hugh Murphy took place Thursday morning from St Charles Bor romeo church which was thronged with mourning friends and relatives Father Raffo was the celebrant of the requiem mass and preached a very feeling sermon Mrs Julia Coricannon wife of Thomas Concannon died Wednesday at her family residence 611 Burnett street after a brief illness Her demise is mourned by ai wide circle of friends and relatives who were almost prostrated by the sad announcement Her funeral took place from St Philip Neris church Rev father Ackcrmau being the celebrant of the requiem high mass Mrs August Oberhausen a well known and highly respected lady of the West End died Thursday morning after a short illness at her residence 2435 Slevin street She was a sister of John Hen nessy President of Division Aof the Ancient Order of Hibernians and was but twentynine years old The unexpected news of her death was a great shock to her many friends and relatives Her funeral takes place this morning from St Cecilias church where solemn requiem mass will be sung by Rev father Kalaher No recent death in the West End cauSedmore profound sorrow than that of Mrs Bridget Moore wife of James Moore 1847 Tyler avenue who departed this life last Sunday afternoon Mrs Moore was the sister of Patrick Lteton and was a woman exemplary character a thorough Christian noble and kind and the best of wives and mothers The obiequlet St Patrick church Tuw day rooming were responsible for a out pouring of people the like of jritich ff- not it often seen the requiem MM being attended by friends from all parts of the city To the bereaved husband and relAtive we tender our heartfelt sym pathyI ct I LOVELY WICKLOW When the shining gates are closing and the darkrobed angellingers Casting oer the sunset rivet shadows dense and manifold Trailing through the pools of crimson quenching fire with dusky fingers Till the day is dead forever with a glory yet untold Oft I sit and sadly ponder with an exiles yearning wonder From the land of my adoption where the heart could never stay But mid other sunsets roaming greener hills and softer gloaming In my native vale of Wicklow lovely Wicklow faraway From the shadows of the Dargle comes the gurgle of the fountain And its crystal waters sparkle like the bitter tears that fell For to dim the parting vision of the ravine and the mountain Of the faithful girl that feet me for to weep a long farewell And she spoke of hope unthinking of her own now slowly sinking Ofa home in bright America where theYFYWhile over she bade Godspeed the rover Bade him not forget old Ireland when from Wicklow far away Drifting with the tide of fortune tossed by fickle wave and storm Oft the dying hope is rescued buoyed by thoughts of love and home But the emigrant will picture Erin blessed by bright reform Freedom lighting up her valleys ancient tower and sacred dome Other lands are free and smiling broad and generous to the toiling For them only grateful feeling can this stubborn heart display And to other sunsets roaming greener hills and softer gloaming In my native vale of Wicklow lovely Wicklow far away CENTRAL LABOR UNION A Lively Meeting Held at Becks Hall Sunday Afternoon J The regular monthly meeting ofth- entral Labor Union at Becks Hall last unnay afternoon was more lively than any for some time past j There was a large attendance of delegates and interest in the proceedings never lagged William Jacobs who has accepted employment in the City Engineers department tendered his resignation as President and John Sage of the Leather Workers Union was chosen as his successor Resolutions were adopted pledging moral and other support to the union miners of Hopkins county and also requesting all union men to refrain from buying coaf that is mined by operators who are fighting the United Mine Workers Union in that section of Ken tucky Similar resolutions have been adopted by the two unions of carpenters- of this city and otbers will follow when they meet The Labor Day Committee made a report to the effect that after all bills were paid the profits would amount to about 200 and its reading elicited hearty applause Considerable discus sion occurred over the request of the Tobacco Workers Union asking the central body to indorse its action in ex idling one man named Wisher After wasting some time the request was ordered returned without being acted on Another resolution that creates much surprise in labor circles calls upon union men to refuse to take notice or give testi mony concerning street cat accidents for the Louisville Street Railway Company unless the men involved are members of the Amalgamated Association of street railway employes Though this was adopted it can have no good effect Few union men will refuse to testify to any accidents they may happen to see and they should always do so that the blame may be properly placed- A communication was received from the Socialists asking that a committee- be appointed from the Central Labor Union to meet a like committee from their body in public debate upon issues which concern working people The Socialists have no standing as a labor organization and the communication was refused consideration The State Federation meets next November at Lexington nail in December the American Federation assembles- at Scranton delegates to both of which must be chosen at the October meeting There are several who would like the honor and an Interesting race may be looked for The other busipess was only of routine character t TROOPS CALKED li JJ- Gov Bockham Orders Two Companies to Hopkins County Ti1 Gov Beckham issued an order Wednesday calling out two companies of the Kentucky State Guard to be used in preserving the peace in Hopkins county For some months past there has been much trouble between the coal operators- of that section and the union mIsers and lately the scabs have done all they could to provoke disorder and bloodshed The Governor thiaweek aeat Inspector Hines to Madisonville to ieok into the matter who reported that he situation wu acute aud that the bettei eltniton troopeIIJtnAu dGvuli1 ur l y1UU1LL l4 keep down trouble being awkys1 ready tto rrendef any alleged offender among them to the peace officer oil Ute county but that there la a certain iwponslbk lenient which has caused the disturb ans Both the County Judge and Sheriff are charged wiU Jfeing against the union miners audjfl Haserted that D t a thorough investigation would show the operators and scabs up in a rather bad light The troops are under command of Adjutant General Haley and Jailer Offutt FASHION FOIBLES A line of embroidery between two bands of inset lace is a favorite trimming on light wool gowns and sashes or scarfs of soft mousseline etc are exquisitely embroideredThe box coat and skirtin blue with stitched bands of the blue laid over white for trimming has nothing new to recommend it but is always a comfort able and rational model The low round decollete bodice is unquestionably more becoming to the average woman than a surplice effect even though the throat may be thin and the becoming should be chosen rather than the new- Liberty satin in the delicate colors peach hyacinth blue Nile and willow greens etc made in severe shirt waist fashion and fastened jeweled buttons is sure to be one of the most successful blouses of the season The latest imported French lingerie shows all the seams joined by narrow beading instead of being sewed as seams On some of the garments baby ribbon is run through all this beading but that elaboration is not considered necessary Rough loosely woven black goods striped or dotted in white or sprinkled with white camels hair promise to be much in vogue and several models already shown by swell tailors make use of the rough black and white with touches of bleu del in the trimming Gloves for the elbowsleeved gown are shown with lacing of gold or silver cord from waist to elbow on the outer seam The same thing is seen in shoulder length gloves and the lacing is not only decorative but also useful in fitting the glove to the arm and keeping it in place High rolling collars may still hold their own in fur because of their warmth but the fashionable coat and cloak of the season will be devoid of standing collars and finished with a deep flat collar fall ing from the throat line flat lying capes of a stolelike piece shaped and stitched to the edge of the garment The woman who elects to wear black andwhite may be severely confident of making no mistake and of having a frock that will be absolutely coUime il faut The same advice applies to millinery The white felt hats trimmed in black are decidedly the most fetching things shown by the milliners IFromlightweight cloths and one color goods will lead in the seasons modes the novelty being furnished by the embroid ery applique etc used in trimmings so the early shopper will be wise if she looks askance at the mild and wooly novelties and invest in something less sensational Black velvet is another trimming that remains in high favor but in place of the stiff cbous knots of narrow black velvet ribbon with innumerable ends of irregu lar lengths are the popular black velvet motif Persian ribbons which cqme in serpentine form make a delightful trim ming especially when their waving edges are bordered by stitched bands of silk or cloth BOYS DONT SWEAR Let me advise you to avoid swearing as there are reasons for doing so on which I recommend you to reflect Swearing makes God your enemy Swearing makes good men avoid you Swearing brings down upon yourself the curse which you pronounce upon another Swearing shuts you out from the king dom of heaven Swearing drives away the Holy Spirit of God from your heart Swearing makes the devil your friend Swearing gives the devil pdwer over your soul Swearing makes bad men seek your companySwearing hardens your heart Swearing increases the number of your sinsSwearing opens to you the door of the bottomless pit Let me ask you what good does swear ing do you None What harm does it do you It destroys your soul Bless and curse not Jesus came to bless mankind Do you wish to undo all that He did for you PRIESTS LEOACY A South of Ireland priest has received ai legacy and a story that will last him the rest of his life Not long ago when visiting a hospital the good father came apIliThe priest visited the man again and talked to him recalled to his mind the faith which of recent years he had let sUp altogether and finally saw him die reconciled and penitent After his death the nurses delivered small sealed packet to the priest explaining that Mike wished the father to have it He said it was his greatest treasure all his life and would make the priests fortune for him The legatee took home his gift opened the packet and found carefully wrapped- in cottonwoola penny with two heads one on each sidel- SWEEP VOICED WOMEN I think the reason Southern women have such deliciously soft voices may be traced to the deference of the men Southern men look upon their women as angels When a Southern mans wife or daughter begins to talk ate doesnt have to yell for the purpose of attracting his attention or getting him to top his story SOllther1nwUmaullpean silent and attentive He listens to her toIhlspart na 1tortbe otnau which aeeu to be uu eraal througb tJie- Sooth make the Southern wotnanlEe gentle tweet voiced creature that she iaWhitcomb Riley n i j ohMMM IMi1MMMNfMIMiIMMMMM MIIMIIMIiiiMM M IMMMIMMIiRMMMi Ir R a- M M i PARADISEa- i i SAMPLE ROOM Ii s Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool J s M J HICKEY PROPRIETOR I s I Telophono 384 248 West Jefferson Street sMMMMMhM11MMMAM MRsMMMMMIMMhttMMbMMM IIOMMMOMMM IIMlelc JOHN P OERTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY NEXT WEEK I All Democrats Must Register to Bo Entitled to Vote In November Graingorti Eleutiori Claimed as- Certain by at Least 12 000 Majority Independent Republicans Art Bitterly Opposed to Sapps Ticket THE CONTEST BECOMING WARM I The readers of the Kentucky Irish American know how to vote without any advice from politicians or editors and therefore look to these columns for facts- IUlv Next Tuesday Wednesday and Thursday are registration days and all who would vote In November must reg ister on one of these days It does not matter whether you are registered now or not you must register again next week if you intend to vote The Democrats have been fortunate in placing an excellent ticketin the field The nominees from Mr Grainger down are all men of good character and high standing in the community and many wellposted and conservative citizens claim if the election were to come off to morrow the majority for the ticket headed by Mr Grainger would probably be not less than 12000 It is stated that the Republican leaders propose to work the secret tactics by which means they first gained power and it would be well forth friends of the Democratic nominees to guard against overconfidence The Limerick Democratic Club oue of the strongest in the city with Jim Ross and other well known men at its head has set the pace while others are being organized and meetings held almost nightly in all sections of the city show ing that the campaign has warmed up considerably during the past week Work ingmen are also said to be coming out in numbers to do something for the party which recognized them in this campaign They do not mean to sacrifice their party principles but whether Democrats Re publicans or Independents they are above all union labor men and will endeavor to turn down those who ignored them and help the party which recognized union labor by placing several worthy members of unions on the ticket The breach in the Republican party is apparently widening Wednesday a committee of Independent Republicans called upon Chairman Weissinger Smith and demanded that several names be substituted on the Republican ticket by the committee for the convention nominees The Chairmans reply was courteous but emphatic and was in effect that there would be no changes whatever neither would any step in that direction be con sidered Thisportion of the Republican party is bitterly opposed to the ticket as now made up and feel that no course is left them but to nominate another John A Stratton Judge Buckley Prosecutor Vaughn and other Republicans opened their campaign in a vigorous manner Wednesday night holding five meetings They report themselves satis fied with the attendance and not at all worried over the threats of those who could not control the convention that nominated them SERIOUS INJURY Richard Kennedy a well known and popular resident of Jeffersonville met witha serious accident last Saturday in the Reformatory where he is employed as foreman While at work he was struck in the eye by a red hot bolt and it is a miracle that he did not lose his sight It was thought the member was destroyed but hopes are now enter tamed that he will regain its use ts y TACT AND GENTLENESS Of all the gifts to be prayed for next to grace at heart tact aud gentleness in manner are the most desirable A brusque shy curt manner a cold In difference of stolidity antagonize and oundand rob even really JdniL actions of half their value It is worth while to do a kind thing gracefully and tactfully There is a certain propriety of demeanor wl never mikes a lI1lsbkewblch- auard the feeling of a loved one as carefully aa a mother cherishes her little delicate child In time such tact becomes latnral and one who pas it make others happy without trying to do u N I WHEN YOU VI- SITLIMERICK CALL UPON John Hickey SEVENTH AND OAK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out Brown Leghorn Eggs 5CENTS CHARLES L AGQtfES 2422 St XavIer How Brown Leghorns Lay Twelve hens and bullets laid 1233 eggs in 1899 AprU133j151 Sept llit j Oct 83 Nov 83 jDec 61 60 YEARS EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKI Anyone lending a sketch ant description may qnltklr ascertain oar opinion free whether an Intention li probably rntentable Comnmnlcn a tloneetrlctl1conddent1nlllandbookonPatentalsent Patenta taken EroutjU Mann It Co reeelTd lJulal notu wltbouL charge In the Scientific flmcricam A handiomel Illnttrated weekly lnrgeat elr culatlon of any scientific Terms t3 a ar rei BoldblalineRadealem R1UIY1N CO38IBroldw New Yort Drench Office 625 V BU Washlnstqiv u C Clearys Exchange 124 First Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARS ONLY BEST BRANDS HOT LUNCH FROM 10 TO 1 FAHEYS EXCHANGE JOHN B FAHEY Prop N E Cor Seventh and Market Choice Wines Liquors and Cigars Telephone 3O44A f MOORES PLflGE f 1621 PORTLAND AVE Largest and Coolest Glass x f Beer on the Avenue FINE WHISKY A SPECIALTY WINES AND CIGARS GRAND OUT OP TOWN EXCURSION S Big Four Route11 Sunday Sept 29 to points in Indiana Gas Belt Special train leaves Seventhstreet Union depot at 7 oclock am Returning train arrives at Louisville 1140 p m Extremely low round trip rates ai follows Rushville 1 Knightstown 1 Anderson 125 Muncie 125 Alexandria J125 Tickets on sale at city office 218 Fourth avenue and at Seventhstreet depot S J Gates GeneralAgent An easy and satisfactory way to remove dustjfrom a painted floor la to wet a flauv aelba wring it out M dry as possible put it on the broom sad drag U in even strokes over the floorAll the dirt wilt in this way be collected in one pUce ll T CK be eaily taken up without leaving streaks of dtut on the paint o J qW t o9 VV FALL 4 Days are here again We have accordingly made our plans and are show ing a great collection of all desirable wearing apparel for the coming Q months You should call and see this collection which is causing so much talk OO JBACON I l I Outing Outing Cloth Cloths in neat pink Flannelettes and light blue stripes at per Flannels yd CC III Iy- ar Outing Cloth light and dark colors in checks and stripes at per y1C t d 12 I d l i i d I IOCstripes1 Flannelette in colors in fancy stripes and figures also a large OCperi I I I Flannelette all the late colors in fancy stripes and the late PerII AC sian effect at per yard I I 15CDrochaI I I Gray twilled wool Skirting Flannel 29 inches wide at per yard I CCI I 9Cetc1 I I I Childrens Fall Jackets I I 98c Childrens All wool Ladies Cloth Box Jacket high neck rolling col I kr doublebreasted front trimmed with black buttons tan and cadet I blue ages 0 810 and 12 years I smallI I m I neat buttons ages 4 5 and C years tfjQ I Q Childrens fine quality Wool Cloth Box Jacket front and back iI PicrO trimmed in fancy yoke effect with white soutache braid rolling collar revers and bishop cuffs finished to match metal buttons in castor I red and cadet blue ages 4 5 find G years I Misses Blue or Castor Box Jackets made with round rolling col 198 I P lars deep face front bell sleeves neatly finished seams for ages 12 14 end 16 years tfjq QQ Misses Black Cadet Blue and Red Venetian Cloth Box Coat I JOiuO velvet collar bell sleeves metal buttons lined throughout with iRomaine silk sizes 1410 and 18 years I I Market Street Bet Third and Fourth I 00 T J WATHENS r m p UM f m l Mm n l 629 iighth street Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per allon75cPe-ach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon 85c Brick and Euchre Cream per gallon 100 Capacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as 200 miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers andeveryday orders Long distance telephone 2144 f DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN I r DoiiflWy Kdeoani- UNDERTAKERSYMNNMxMxwxx WY M 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth I Tf3iL18igSOI TIPi 12402r All Galls Promptly Attended to Day or Night Car riages Furnished for All Occasions FRflNK FEflR BREWING 60a INOORPOBATHJJD I Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE S i SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOI ON THE I S 1 In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR j EH BACQK Diatrlct P MmiB r AtnttLou ville K- yIRArI AtentC i LinagerWI ooa l IRELAND Record of the Host Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges I On Tuesday the grand bazaar and fancy fair in aid of the funds for the completion of the new Convent of Mercy in Granard was opened by Bishop Hoare of Ardagh j A Ballydehob shopkeeper named Den sesl on a charge forging and was committed for trial at the quarter sessions On Sunday the Most Rev Dr Henry Bishop of Down and Connor blessed and formally opened the St Vincent de Pauls Girls Home which is under the charge orthe Sisters of Charity Addressing a meetingof the Land and LaborAssociation at Aghinagh Mr Shee han M P counseled the laborers to make early and effective arrangements for the county and district councils elections next year On Tuesday evening a meeting of the members of the Philanthropic Reform Association was held Kilruddery Bray importantIlivered by the Chairman- At Kinvara petty sessions on Wednesday Bartley Hynes Killina Kinvara was fined for having his name painted in Irish characters on his cart instead of English Justices French and Brady Murray dissented from the judgment- In the Church of the Sacred Heart and twoInew glass were and blessed by the Rev Dr Browne Bishop of Cloyne The sermon on the occasion was preached by the Very Rev Dr Keane landedIand visited the carpet factory where Father McNelis welcomed Mr Wyndham on behalf of the workers and made sug gestions as to what might be done to provide labor for the boys of the district The Chief Secretary made a sympathetic replyA general feeling of regret was ex theIMoloney Moloney was one of the leading members of the County Limerick Coursing Club and was the owner of the well known Mogul and other prize winners He was of a genial kindly nature and was an ardent supporter of sport in all its branches On Sunday morning three young men hada squabble at Roches street Limer ick They were moved on by Night Con stables Hegarty and Lahiff who endeav ored to induce them to go home One of the three named Daniel OHara it is alleged stabbed Night Constable Lahiff with a penknife wounding him in the temple The accused was arrested and remanded in custody to petty sessions At the last Kilkee petty sessions a local trader named Pat Macnamara Ban more was prosecuted for a breach of the excise law in grogging whisky From the evidence of J Murphy Supervisor of Inland Revenue Ennis it appeared that on visiting defendents premises and in specting the stock he found a small cask of whisky containing about a quart of weak spirits or grog which was 437 Under proof Late on Saturday night the Musketry Camp at Kilbride County Dublin was struck by a severe storm Seven llarge marquees including the Field Hospital were totally wrecked and blown away the beds of the hospital being blown to a distance of forty yards Most of the tents which escaped the first fury of the wind had to be struck and consequently the soldiers had a most uncomfortable time during the remainder of the night There are 250 recruits at Kilbride camp going through a course of musketry A very sad shooting affray occurred at a place called Carnacon about eight miles from Castlebar Patrick Reilly an employe of Col Maurice Blake Bally glass was shot by P J Garvey Clerk of the petty sessions Reilly received some grains of shot between his nose and eye also on the neck and left side He was knocked off his cart and dragged some distance where he lay until parties con veyed him to Garveys home Garvey alleges that the shooting was accidental as he was firing at swallows andseagulls Seven members of the Limerick branch of the Amalgamated Society of Carpen tern and Joiners were remanded on bail at Limerick police court on Tuesday charged with conspiracy against Michael Gough master builder who had refused the societys demand for higher wages Coughs solicitors have served notices on the representatives of the society stating that legal proceedings for damages will be taken against the union in the high court following the recent decision of the House of Lords in the Taoff Vale caseA man named Peter Rice died in the Louth Infirmary on Saturday from injuries received Thursday night while walking from Blackrock He waS knocked down by a triple bicycle ridden by three young risen from Dundalk named John Cnrraher Hugh Byrne and Owen Duffy The unfortunate man was struck with terrific force and was found lying on the road in an unconscipnst condition bleed ing from the month and ears Cnrraber received some nasty cuts on the forehead but the two Other occupants of the machine escaped unhurt An inquest was held at Ebritigtou barracks Londonderry OB the bodyotI Gunner Joha Reilly of Navan who died on SuJKlaymor irAlarge number of witnesses wereezamined including three policeiiuddecevaii deuce showed that deceased wararresUd about ten days yo for dmckeatww and- rekietd j violently receiving severe t1bi while being brought to thebariacbJJ Deceued afterwards complained that he J had been ill uaed and knew tile matlj who kicked him Lieut ColoMartin IRiSH SOCIETY DIRECTORY A O IX- DIVISION 1 Meets TuesdayPresident Thomas J Dolan RogersRecording Financial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank ureet- TreasurerJolin Mulloy DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month PresidentWilliam T Meehan Vice President Con J Ford Recording SecretaryJohn J Sullivan Financial Secretary john T Keaney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month President John Hennessy LynchRecordingSecretary Gilles pie Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnu- tAssistantpave Reilly TreasureLHarryDrady DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall ReillyPresidentRobert Vice President B AColl Recording Secretary John J Devitt HoganTreasurerMichael IBISHAllEKIOANSOClETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Mouth President Joseph Nevin TarpeySecond FlynnFinancial DyrnTrSergeant John Kenney SentinelTimothy Lyons SEE THE BIG SHOW- LOUISVILLE interstate Fair =AT Churchill Downs THIS WEEK AND NEXT Everything new bright and up to date Come and bring the childrenAdmission 25 cents Ten cents at night said the cause of death was injury re ceived on that night A row cropped up at the recent athletic sports in the village of Templemore in which a farmernatned Martin Burke of Barnalisheenf about a mile from the vil lage in which three men named Patrick Davey Michael Davey and Thomas Ever itt all farmers residing at Lisdaleen were implicated The police separated the combatants but it is alleged that as Burke was on his way home he was way laid and so savagely beaten that despite the best medical skill he succumbed to his injuries two days later Sergeant Stacey of Templetuohy station at once arrested the two Daveys and Everltt and lodged thenf in Templemore Bridewell charged with having feloniously killed one Martin Burke Three important positions had to be filled by electron at the Mullingar Board of Guardians1 on Thursday The mastership and matronship were vacant through resignation and the relieving officership by the removal by sealed order of the Local Government Board of the late officer N T McNaboe Chairman of the board presided and eightyfive other guardians were present Three candidates were proposed as master viz Messrs Martin Healy Mullingar Wil liam Hanley Walsbestowh Westmeath and Jaulea McHugh The former was elected by fiftyeight votes against twentyfive recorded for Hanley and three for McHugh For the position of matron there were seven candidates viz Mrs B Carney Jlullingar Mrs B Fitz patrick Mullingar Mrs B Reilly Mul llngar Mrs Anne 8 Byrne Parcellstown Miss Corrigan Matron Granard Union Miss Kate Kilduff Stonehall and Miss B Fox Delvin Union After a series of polls the final vote resulted in forty three votes being recorded for Mrs Car ney and thirtyseven for Mrs Fitzpatrick and the former was elected Three ap plications were received for the relieving officership of Mullingar and the final vote stood James Ledwith fiftyfour votes Thpaiaa Kenny thirtytwo WEDNESDAY I Sot Apartf as IrishAmerican Day at interstates FairII The Interstate Fair which continues J alt next week has exceeded the expects J tions of its promoters There bas been a Urge alfeadance daily since the gates Were opened mondayandnever before t in Kentucky boa there been seen such a fine exbibitof lIye stock For next week there has been arranged a large number of attract tt and including running I racy and a htetic sports in which will be teen the champions who recently srIrfved in tfci s country from Ireland Wedha set apart aa Irisb merku 7h u91iJl Irish s+ IIRtm thec fr1eIaa T J been ifcviUd to attend 1 and help toward the MIOCCM of this itrktly MM enterprise which Mould havethe L ace of every resident of IInt i hiathe dtyi iatereet at heat A numerous ttractio i ipthef- ield furniiji much numehtafterlsad J a even HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekOeneral- News Notes There are 247 divisions in Massachu settsThe order is growing steadily in Rhode IslandDivision 2elected Edward Kelren to membership Thursday night Division 4 elected William Unskey to membership Wednesday evening Division 2 received an invitation attend the Interstate Fair next Wednes dayThe Hibernian friends of James Rogers are rejoiced that he has recovered from his late illness Treasurer Bradys report shows a nice gain in finances and members for Division i 4 during the past quarter The applications of Peter P Keating1 Tim Riordan and William Murphy were presented to Division 4 Wednesday evenI ingJohn J Barrett and Dan Brown mad e their appearance at the meeting of Divis- Ion 2 Thursday night after a long absence The new Finance Committee of Divj sion 4 Joseph P Woods Thomas CallaI han and Thomas Langan were prompt iin making their report The divisions of Pawtucket and the Blackstone Valley in Rhode Island will each realize a neat sum from their rece field day celebration Dont forget the euchre and formal opening of Hibernian Hall next Monday night Let your wives and sweethearts inspect the new home Owing to the indisposition of President Tom Dolan the chair was occupied by Newton Rogers last Tuesday night and adjournment was had at an early hour Division 12 of Providence initiated five and received four applications this month The members will attend the ball of the Hibernian Rifles in a body Members of Division 4 are requested to assemble at the hall at 130 oclock Sunday afternoon as a number of candidates 9 must be balloted for before the initiation The Visiting Committee of Division repotted Mike Sheehan Rogers street and John Martin still sick The latter will arrive home from Minnesota next weekPresident Meehan named John J Dar rett Con J Ford and John J Ford as the Employment Committee of Division 2 They are reedy to assist all members ofI the order Every Hibernian in Louisville New Albany and Jeffersonville should witness the conferring of the degrees tomorrow afternoon Special preparations have been made for the entertainment of the visitors from Indiana State Secretary James Coleman visited1 Division 1 Tuesday evening His Michigan trip was very beneficial Secreta Colemans visits are always pleasing many hope State President Shine Yawake and follow his colleagues e ampleWe regret to state that John Kenney of Division 1 is still unable to be out For several weeks he was critically ill but his speedy recovery is now predicted Few men have wore friends in the order j and they will give him a hearty welcome when he again makes his appearance among them- Presldeht Hennessy announced the death of Dominic Burke at the meeting of Division 4 Wednesday night and appointed a committee to prepare resolu tions expressing the sorrow felt at his demise It was voted to have five masses said at the Dominican church for the soul of the deceased brother INTEREST GROWING Whattho Press Committee Is Doing For Orphans Bazar The meeting last Sunday night at St Francis Hall for the orphans bazar wasI well attended and the presence of such well known citizens as John J Slattery Larry Gatio Jacob Hoertz John N Rees Andy Kast Thomas Claire Joe Vetter and James OConnor increased the inter est and encouraged those who areca operating with President Edward J OBrien to make this the most successful bazar ever here The meeting was opened with prayer by Monsignor Boucbet and among the clergy present were noted Rev Fathers OConnor Connelly Devine Walsh and Rock Encouraging reports were received from all the churches even St Williams being reported as very enthusiastic and doing good work It was also announced that Martin J Kirwan the well known lumber dealer would donate the lumber an Architect Curtin will superintend the erection of the booths The Press Committee has been active and thesuggestion of Messrs Kavanaugh Rees and Villiers that a souvenir memo rial be Issued giving a history of the orphan asylum profusely illustrated met hearty applause President OBrien com plimented the committee for what they had done and hoped the clergy and lay committees would carry out their sugges lions The Executive Committee will meet tomorrow night and on the following Sunday another general meeting will be held Parties having combination books are also urged to make their reports as soon as possible Green Tomato Pickle Onehalf peck of green tomatoes sixteen large onions a quarter of a J d etch of ground black pepper and mustard one ounce of cloves sad the same quantity of allspice Cut upthe tomatoes and sprinkle them with tweutyrfourhlay r4 with the ouau4 spices Coyer coyertdnu h F 0 How Are Your TeethIf tothave them fixed than at t- heLouisville Dental1 ParlorsII 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 PLAGE Louisville Dental Parlors atES44 FOURTH ST 1 E3 I iERIfE R1I 1 1 S roran W Smiths SOPSjjjj B I I Ii IiI jiiMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I 4Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short iiMOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT NoticeII TELEPHONE 810 l- 1liKIDftDnIl 1 I11 ftIIftD1 uuunuI- 21oo7ee iz7Ht VEST l5 THE HEAPET PenmtlltfhiJtor17uUl sn o Typeuriixtny Teteyrap7ryJm Nfilalo9uti ulsLilleKj Seven experienced teachers each a specialist in his line We are Paw in our new home N E Cor Second and Walnut streets The finest and best arranged school building in the yeardSOCIETY PRINTINGThe Kentucky Irish American has excellent facilities for doing firstclass job printing Business cards invita tions bIn and letterheads statements envelopes dodgers etc neatly and promptly executed at rensouable prices Call at 326 West Green street and see us before ordering DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener Beer BREWED BY SENN ACKERMAN BREwxNG COMPANYINOORPOREITED TELEPHONE 462 LOUXSVD4LE KY JOHN is FRANK AI VVALTERS Clay Street Brewery 812 and 314 CLAY STREET Telephone aooa LOUISVILLESKY WWv HENRY C LAUER TEIEPHONB 1 140 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS J 407 EAST JEFFERSON ST f BRANCH HOUS 905 WMARKETJJ R one LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE 421 AMI 430 EAST JEFFERSON STREET 1LOUISVILLE KY