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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, June 7, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 kec1902060701 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, June 7, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 $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. KENTUCKY IRIll AMERICAN VOLUME VIIINO 23 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY JUNE 7 1902 PRICE FIVE CENTS GUESSING Archbishop Kcnno Now Men boned to Succeed Late Arch bishop Corrigan Bishop Macs Says Pope Now Looks Younger Than Sev eral Years Ago A Most Affecting Scene Witnessed Last Week at the Vatican MARTINELLI WAS CONGRATULATED There is yet much speculation as to the probable successor of the late Arch I bishop Corrigan but nothing definite has thus far been given out The news given out through the daily press has I been mere guesswork as is much in the following cablegram to the New World from its Rome correspondent YorkII Archbishop Keane of Dubuque IowaIt probably will be appointed Archbishop I of New York to succeed the late Arch bishop Corrigan and it is now believed I that Monsignor Merry Del Valwill suc IJ ceed Cardinal Martinelli at Washington States1PopeI lated Cardinal Martiuelli who recently I returned to Rome on the successful manner iu which be carried out his mission as Apostolic Delegate to the United States He said that the present very I satisfactory relations between the Holy I See and the United States are due in a great measure to the Cardinals tact and I diplomatic skill It will give ns the greatest satisfaction the Pope added to bestow upon you the insignia Qf the Cardinalate to which we raised your I Eminence last year This ceremony will take place iu the Consistory of June 9 Many important I nominations are announced for that Consistory It is thought that Mon signor Merry Del Val will go to America I I after he returns to Rome from King Edwards coronation where he will represent the Pope Hitherto it has been believed that Monsignor Falconiowould get the apipolntmenffbmftne factdIGaTfie V is au American citizen although an Italian by birth rendered his nomina tion difficult The Pope gave an audience recently to Bishop Maes of Covingtou and Bishop Hawley of Newfoundland Both pre lates afterward told that they were sur prised and delighted to find the Pontiff looking actually younger than Be did I when they last saw him several years ago and correspondingly active and lively A most affecting scene took place this week at the Vatican when Cardinal i j Celesta Archbishop of Palermo who is over eightyeight years of age had a fare j well audience with the Pope Cardinal Celesta kneeling asked for a special blessing as he never hoped to come to Rome again The Pope put his arms i around the aged Cardinals neck and I embraced him fervently for some seconds The two venerable men whose ages aggregate 181 years wept silently to getherA 1 hailstorm his caused great havoc around Rome entirely this years very promising destrOYIUgII Popes vineyard Leo in deeply grieved but being of a practical turn has decided to adopt the modern system of placing clouddispersing cannon in his vineyards t J a method of protection which has been i extremely successful in North Italy CATHOLIC SYNOD Greatest Gathering Known In the Archdiocese of ChicagoI Nearly 500 Catholic priests were present last Tuesday at the second synod of the Archdiocese of Chicafio in the Cathedral l of the Holy Name It was theI largest gathering of Catholic clergy ever held in Chicago For the first time since 1887 all the parishes under the jurisdic tion of Archbishop Feehan were gathered together The Archbishop himself was unable to be present but was represented jIIII- by his auxiliary Bishop Muldoon who I presided over the session Solemn and brilliant ceremonials marked the open ing of the session At 10 oclock a Pon tifical high mass was begun in the Cathe drat with Bishop Muldoon as celeberant i which was partly crowded by persons who had no part in the subsequent proceed ings In the sanctuary where the iea and church dignitaries were taking tsII in the sacred rites the scene was O as the mixture of colors of the nch red vestments was striking The synod began immediately after the mass the officers besides Bishop Fitzslmlmonsaddress the Bishop called at i herIrwere to be discussed for the welfare ofb the archdiocese and the church in genial lie also urged the clergy to strive to protect the standard of the Catholic priesthood and to live as models for their congregations lIe announced through one of the electors that the at teadiag priests would be required tore II c f peat affer the reader the words of e oath promulgated in the sixteenth cen tury by the Council of Trent This wa avow of true undeviating obedience allegiance defense and support to the Pope and through hint to all regular church authorities Following the general acceptance of this synodal oath the clergy next advanced to the Bishops seat two by two and touched the Bible as they knelt in submission and said Amen in individual acknowledgement of the same vow This proceeding iis customary at all church conventions A message of greeting and blessing from Pope Leo XIII was then read This was received in a cablegram shortly be fore the proceedings began The mes sage read as follows The Holy Father sends his heartfelt blessing to you and the priests assembled in the diocesan synodBishop Muldoon announced his ape pointments of rural deans examiners etc and the other proceedings are contained in the following summary Ejected Father Crowley from the ses shin on the ground that he was not a priest in good standing nor a member of the synod Affiirmed all the decrees of the last synodApproved the second and third Balti counCilsI Bishop Muldoon to appoint of five to adjust the the pastors on an equitable basis and definitely determine the dis position of all collections and other rev enues of the different parishes Adopted an order requiring all pastors to keep their parish bank accounts in the name of the parish instead of as indi victuals Adopted au order prohibiting pastors from being absent from their churches on Sundays without first obtaining per mission from the Archbishop Appointed Rev P J Tinan of Holy Rosary church Pullman defender of the marriage tie- Appointed the Rev A J Thiele of St Aloysius church diocesan attorney StIJames church Appointed Rev M J Fitzsimmons President of the diocesan commission on schools Appointed committee on education consisting of ninety pastors represent ing all sections of the diocese Adopted a rule requiring all new pastors to be examined annually for five years after their elevation to the priesthood DONEREAtfGOODi Most Rev Dr Croke One of the Great Figures in Irish Politics Dr Croke the great Archbishop of Cashel was seventyeight years of age on Monday May 19 He was born at Cal low County Cork and educated at ParisiCollege in 1848 and theology at the Irish College in Paris in the following year Subsequently in the days of the Brass Band he was one of the leaders in the tenant right movement which was afterwards known as the League of nowadaysI whoIlandl1efOrmFreemans Journal- Subsequently DrCroke was parish priest of Donerafle and then he became Bishop of Auckland New Zealand He became Archbishop of Cashel in 1875 and during eightiesiwas one greatest figures politics During the troubles that followed the death of Mr Parnell Dr Croke remained silent but as soon as there was a chance of national unity be came out in support of the national organization NO man in Ireland has beep so consistent in his patriotism from first to last and none has done so much good for his country WOODPORD COUNTY PIONEER INews fromlCarthy aged eightynine years a pioneer resident of Woodford county and one of its oldest and most highly respected citizens He passed peacefully away at his home on the Mount Vernon turnpike toIyears Mr McCarthy was a native of Ireland one of the energetic Irishmen of the old school who came to Kentucky when a young man His death caused profound sorrow not only in Versailles but throughout Woodford and adjoining counties where he was well known andI held in high esteem for his honestyand loyalty to his friends Three sons JohnI James and Timothy McCarthy urvive him WEBERS LAST CONCERT Webers famous military band will close its engagement with two grand nightipastIand the programmes for tomorrow will be arranged with a view to greater plpas are if possible to the rausjclovig public Never has any such similar organization met With such favo here and the auspicious opening augurs yell for the coming season at the beautiful Highland pleasure resort rW- a r EL sBLESSINOS Bestowed Upon the People of Ireland by the Christian Brothers I Thatt Ii Noty EXtends All Over the World Was Founded in the City of Waterford One Hundred Years Ago CENTENARY CELEBRATION MONDAY On Monday June 2 was celebrated in Dublin the centenary of an event which though apparently of no particular sig nificance of itself has yet had results which have left their indelible impress- on the history of Ireland during the cen tury that has passed and have made their influence for good felt in every part of the globe to which Irishmen have penetrated One hundred years ago Edmund Ignatius Rice having retired from the business of merchant which lie had successfully conducted in the city of Waterford entered on the work of pro viding an establishment destined for the education religious and secular of the poor Catholic boys of Waterford whose educational needs had hitherto been sadly neglected Then was planted the gem from which the great teaching lust tute has sprung Having first taken root in Waterford the enterprise initiated by Brother Rice gradually spread to all parts of Ireland From this country it extended its branches across the ocean finally obtaining a finr foothold in Great Britain in America in Australia in Australia in India in South Africa and in Gibraltar Within the past few years the Christian Brothers have been estab lisped in the center of Christendom self and there iu the Eternal City their purpose blessed by the Holy Father they have set up a school intended to counter act the proselytising influences of certain English establishments in which the youth of Rome are offered an English commercial education at the price of theitaithr It may not be inopportune to here give the Dublin Freemans brief sketch of the career of the remarkable man who founded the institute of the Christian Brothers and to enter on a short history of the greet undertaking with which his name will ever be identified Edmund Ignatious Rice was born in June 1762 at Callan county Kilkenny of highly respected parents His father Robert Rice was descended from an ancient family of that name and his mother whose maiden name was Margaret TierI ney was a near relative of Valentine Maher who was at one time Member ofI of Parliament for Tipperary and of Valentine Smith who was one of the first Catholics in the County Kilkenny who purchased an estate after the relaxation of the penal code in 1782 The future founder of the famous institute was theI third of six brothers He received his i education at Callan in the first instance and subsequently in Kilkenny In 1779I he being then seventeen years of age he went to reside in Waterford with his uncle Michael Rice who was a wealthy merchant in that city being chiefly engaged in the provision trade which was then very flourishing After having spent some years with his uncle he suc ceeded him in his business and after a time be realized a considerable fortune As the eighteenth century was drawing to a close Mr Rice then almost forty years of age began to seriously entertain thoughts of embracing the religious life He bad long been noted for his deeds orII charity and other good works After he conceived the idea of retiring from the world his first purpose was to proceed to i Rome and afterwards to enter one of the Continental monasteries But a cir cumstance occurred which diverted blmI from his intention and induced him to consider the possibility of devoting his life to a great work nearer home He was one day walking in the outskirts of the city when his attention was attracted c by a number of boys who were playing j on the roadside He questioned them and was much struck by their want of c religious and secular knowledge The fact caused him to dwell on the urgency of an institution which would provide gratuitously n good Christian education for the boys of his adopted city The I idea strengthened with reflection He recommended the matter earnestly to Godand implored light for his dfrec I tion He sought the advice bfft plbus and learned clergyman and consulted with other friends At length doubt vanished his vocation became fixed and his great project gradually took definite shapeIn 1802 with the approval and aid of the Most Rev Dr Hussey then Bishop of Waterford and Lisruore he began the erection at Mount Sion Watarferd of a dwelling intended for the residence of himselfand his associates in the educa tional work which he contemplated InIII eI1tleI1 f I I a The schools were for the of 11chUdrenoaly a short time in operation when thel good effectst of theinstruction Impeded I D J i L ifOl 1i in them became apparent The fame of the rising institute read rapidly and attracted attention alt over Ireland Itt soon numbered among Its admirers the most distinguished members of the bier archy who became anxious to extend to their own dioceses thejeducatibnal bless ings which it was bestowing on Water ford The Most Reve tar Hussey wa s succeeded in the See jjot Waterford and Lismore by the Most Rev Dr Power who continued the helpful patronage o his predecessor toward Brother Rice au his associates The next foundation o the plan of the Mount Sion schools was at CarrickonSuir the native town of Thos OBrien a wine merchant of Waterford who founded an excellent dwelling and school in Carrick in 186 A third establishment was founded in 1807 in Dun garvan At the beginning of 1808 the community in the yat rfpnl house numbered five and there were two in Carrick onSuir and two in Dungarvan About this time they came td the resolution of making annual yowsf and on lie Feast of the Assumption of Our Blessed Lady in 1808 after an eightt days retreat seven members pronounced these vows in the presence of the Most Rev Dr Power according to A formula drawn up by his Lordship The next foundation was in Cork in HUh The Most Rev Dr Moylan Bishop of Cork happened to visit the schobls of Vaterfoud and he was so impressed by the valuable work they were performing that he determined- to give bs own diocesihe advantage of a similar institution After his return home be sent two youn Cork men to be trained in the Waterford house In due time they came backS q Cork equipped for the work that lay before them and they commenced undejvery modest cir cumstances indeed their labors in the cause of education Xs the years went on the importance of Uu Cork community expandedl eventuating in the building of that magnificent educational establishment the North Monastery now Our Ladys Mount The Cork schools have frequently secured the first place in the intermediate examination contests by reason of the number of their distinctions and for many years when they have failed to secure the position of honor it has been but to yield it for a time to the sister establishment in North Richmond street Dublin After Cork the next foundation yeas in the city of Dublin In May 1812 in establishment was founded In East Hanover street under the patronage df the Most Rev Dr Murray Archbishop of Dublin who was a warm friend of Brother Rice rind his assistants The Mfels in llanpyer street TconUnuedlto exist for a pen xloT thirtytwo years In 1813 two Brothers were sent to start a school in Mill street at the solicitation of the Very Rev Dr Hamill V G the parish priest of that district The foundation stone of the North Richmond street establishment which may be said to have been the off spring of the Catholic Association was laid by Daniel OConnell in June 1828 in presence of an immense multitude who walked in procession from the Corn Exchange for the purpose of witnessing the ceremony In 18f5 a community was established in Thurleson the invita tion of the Most Rev Dr Bray and in the following year a similar advantage was conferred upon Limerick under the patronage of the Most Rev Dr Tuohy On September 5 1820 the Bull of his Holiness Pope Pius VII was issued con firming the institute as a religious society Father Kenny a distinguished member of the Society of Jesus and the confidential and bosom friend of Brother Rice was the bearer of the Popes brief to Ireland The Brothers having learned of the arrival of this important document lost no time in arranging the necessary preliminaries for its formal adoption They met in August 1821 at Thurles for the purpose and after transacting the business for which they had assembled they agreed thata general meeting of the society should beheld at Waterford the following January to carry the new constitution into effect The Brothers assembled at Mount Sion and after a retreat of eight days Brother Rice was elected SuperiorGeneral of the Popesbriefchapter should be held at the end of SuperiorCencral Brother Rice was reelected to that high office in January 1832 at a chapter con vened at the house in North Richmond street in July 1838 he resigned tbeI office of SuperiorGeneral years and in firmities pressing haul upon him lieI died August 29 1844 aged eightythree years and his remains were laid in the cemetery of the Brothers at Mount Sion Waterford During his life and after his death the institute which he had founded continued to spread as has been already indicated until it extended allover the world A Junior Novitiate was established at St Josephs Baldoyle and a Senior Novitiate at Marino for the training of the Brothers among whom there have been during the past century very many distinguished men The best remembered perhaps is Gerald Griffin whose remains lie in the beautiful ceme tery attached to Our Ladys Mount at Cork In addition to their work of ordlnaryday Soughtinorphanrges cess of their labors has been as conspicu ous in tke management of such magnifi I sent establishments as the Artane In dustrial School as it has been in other spheres of educational effort The centenary of the institute was HIs1GRev Dr Butler preaching tbe sermon The Lord Mayor an metbera of the corporation attended the high mass in- State I C u I IDz n- t BOURKE COCKRAN Thrills an Audience That Filled Chicago Auditorium Tues sdayNight ofPeodTheirnOwn Land Resolutions Adopted Protesting Against Englands Coercion Policy In Ireland WRONGS IN THE EMERALD ISLE An audience that filled the great Chi cago Auditorium on Tuesday night was thrilled by the eloquence of Hon Bourke Cockran The gathering was under the auspices of the United Irish Societies of the Western Metropolis and was for the purpose of entering Chicagos protest against the policy of coercion now being enforced throughout Ireland by the British Government During the course of his address the orator charged President Roosevelt and his advisers with having done all in their power to strangle the two Boer republics His accusations were vigorously applauded as were the words of Chairman John F Finerty and Judge Thomas Moran who also arraigned President Roosevelt for his action in ape pointing an envoy extraordinary to represent the American people at the corona tion of an English king In referring to the recent suspension of habeas corpus and the imprisonment of Irish patriots Judge jVlorati declared that conditions in Irelandwere such that a jail sentence was coming to be regarded as a patent of nobility Resolutions protesting against the present British Irish policy and other outrages were presented by William Dillon and adopted by a unanimous vote In the course of his speech Mr Cock ran said The purpose of civilization its very essence is to provide that any dis putes that may arrise in the course of life between the State oed its citizens or between individuals concerning their property shall be settled by some im partial tribunal That is all the differ eqce b rJLbebtcs DQAcivilization The Irish question is often said to be too difficult for the ordinary man to understand but it is the simplest question conceivable Ireland is the only country in which the people own neither the land upon which nor control the government under which they live The Irish question arises from the de mand of the Irish to control both their people and their land while the English Government denies the right and en deavors to stifle the demand It is a dual question alien ownership of the landand alien ownership of the gov ernment these are the Irish grievances The difference is in every other country the settlers have settled upon the soil of which they had control they have intermarried with the people and from that intermarriage new govern ments were evolved but in Ireland the owners of the soil never lived on it and never jaw it but obtain and retain ownership by a sort of confiscation This alone is enough to destroy Irish property Up to the middle of the Seventeenth century Ireland led the world in the shipping and raising of cattle horses and other live stock and in woolen manufac ture Up to this period the owners of the soil lived on it and in good time became more Irish than the Irish them selves but in William IIIs time the land was given over to England and the English The original owners were allowed to come back and settle on the lands but only as tenants The result exporting occupation open for the Irish was agri culture This they pursued and with only slight encouragement and under many restrictions For instance if a man improved the soil his rent was raised if he refused to pay rent he was evicted Thus it was in every other instance The prosperity of the Irish people has been stifled by the unreason able demands by England and this policy they still are endeavoring to pur sue by coercion The Irish have shown their industrial capacity not only at home in the woolen manufacture the raising of cattle and sheep and in the linen industry but they have shown their industrial capacity in every country in which they have gone and if this be the case under adverse conditions at home and in foreign lands how much more would 4f be shown in their ownI laud owned and governed by themselves They certainly Would be able to restore to Ireland the prosperity they haveI achieved in other countriesINow the object of coercion iq Ireland is that when an Irishman is accused ofI some act n necessarily criminal according to any law adopted by any civilized community but an act which the Government dislikes very probably some J criticism of itsown public representatives that Irishman is arraigned not before a lawfully constituted and impartial trioII banal but before a board of magistrates removable by the Government if it chooses That is to My lie is arraigned by his accuser Before his accusers own justices thatisj before the accuser him self And thus the accuser becomes atI oBcetbea rand the judge a con dittos which i absolutely subversive of f 13 I civilized life and civilized society No that we should be compelled to in meeting to protest against an attempt to exclude a civilized people from the operation of civilized law by a govern ment claiming to be civilized would be sufficient to cast a dark cloud over the century which is opening if it were not for one reflection In Ireland coercion has always been the precursor of reform Whenever coercion has been most bitter usually some important concession has followed it Whatever the British Par liament has enacted coercion law to pre vent some other British Parliament has afterward solemnly adopted into the political economy of the country Every natural right has been denied to Irish men the right to worship God according to his conscience the right to hold property the right to cultivate the soil under civilized conditions the right of education All these have been conceded to some extent but always after the de mand for them had first been met by repressive I measures So that judged by the record it is fair toassume that when ever the British Parliament declares any thing to be an unreasonable demand it is upon the verge of recognizing it as an inalienable and undeniable natural right To enable our fellowcitizens of every creed and of every race to judge how far their consciences will compel them to join in it we have assembled here to state just what it is that England proposes what Irishmen resist and what we ask the opinion of the civilized world to con demn MACKIN COUNCIL All Ready for the Big Outing at Fern Grove Next Tuosday Next Tuesday will be semiholiday in this city Mackin Councils excur sion and outing at Fern Grove promises to be more largely attended than ever as thousands have purchased tickets in order to have a chance on the large list of prizes offered The committees have left nothing undone that would add to the pleasure of the day and every detail has been carefully arranged for All the boats have been engaged for the morning and evening trips and one will leave at 130 for those who can not leave earlier There will be bands of music on all the boats and at the grove and many games will be provided for the amusement of young and old An ex cellent dinner will be served on the rlYtbtryoUdi1 drfrlent1fbft1 council thus obviating the necessity of being burdened with baskets or lunches They are all pretty and attractive girls and that they will be liberally patronized is certain The music will be furnished by Prof Scally and dancing will be free After the arrival of the afternoon boat the drawing of prizes will take place Mackin Council deserves well of the people of the West End and it would be indeed gratifying if a sum was realized sufficient to pay off the indebtedness on its splendid clubhouse property A bet pleasurewill WORTH TRIAL How to Live Long and Run a Chance of Dying Happy If you would live long and run a chance of dying happy be temperate in everything We do not offer this advice as being a bright and particular novelty but because we have just read a little story about Joseph McGrath of New York who claims to be 104 years old As a recipe for a long life Mr McGrath Issues the following bulletin II Let a man be cheerful always and work hard at his business Hard work keeps him healthy and it keeps hlmout of devilment But let a man work in moderation Let him eat drink and smoke in moderAtionbe temperate in everything yet enjoy all the good things there are Ive smoked pipes and cigars for eightysix years and Ive never de nied myself a drink of whisky if I needed it but that vffas seldom Be cheerful work hard rest well live temperately and youll livelong How would it be to organize a Mc Grath longlife society to carry out the old gentlemans plan of living BEAUTIFUL CEREMONY Last Sunday morning a class consist ing of nearly a hundred boys and girls J received their first holy commuion at the Sacred Heart church Seventeenth and I Broadway the beautiful ceremony being witnessed by a congregation which filled I the church to its utmost capacity and in which great interest was manifested I The mass end ceremonies incident to administering the holy sacrament were conducted by the beloved pastor Rev Patrick Walsh who with the good Sis ters of Charity has labored long and earnestly preparing the little folks for t theday recorded the happiest of their young lives A special musical pro a gramme was rendered by the excellent choir under the direction of Miss Lula Mattingly and Father Walsh preached a sermon that made its Impression uponr1 the old as well as young This was the largest first communion class of aayI church ia the city this year and tells its own story for the people of the Sacred 4 Heart parish Indianapolisofficiated t SU Michaels where large classes received I the sacrunentoffCnfinuationlI 1 i wJOLLYNIGHT Catholic Knights of St Vincent do Paul Parish After Big Prizes Great Gathering of Members i at School Hall Thursday Evening A Hearty Greeting Given Visit lug State Officers and Cen tral Committee HAPPY SPEECH BY FATHER OHLE The school hall at St Vincent de Pauls church on Shelby street was the scene of a large and interesting gathering Thursday night Branch 32 Qf the Catho- lIc Knights of America now one of the most earnest and progressive in the city bad invited the Spiritual Director Rev Father Ohle State President Reichert State Secretary Score and the officers and members of the Central Committee to lie preseat and the programme was arranged accordingly President John Schalda occupied the chair and welcomed the visitors in a vigorous but pleasant address assuring them that Branch 32 was as confident of winning the big prize at the State convention as was either St Bonifice or St Martins lIe then intro duced State President Michael Reichert whose appearance was greeted by hearty applause For fifteen minutes he ad dressed the assemblage in German and his words of advice and encouragement were all that was needed to put new life into many members who had not taken proper interest in the workings of the order leaving the burden mostly upon the officers The editor of the Kentucky i Irish American was called for and in an address of short duration compli mented the branch upon the faithful work of its officers also announcing the fact that the late Archbishop Corrigan was a member of their grand order bis name appearing upon the current assess went President Harry Veencman of the Central Committee was next introduced remarks gg uetalpxna touchec upon the workings of the order and the Central Committee With Joe McGinn Chairman of the jubilee celebration he urged the delegates and members to attend the meeting of the Central Committee next Friday night when an nouncements will be made that will enthuse every Catholic Knight in the Pails Cities At this point Messrs Joe Weber and Henry Beckman appeared escorting Rev Father Ohle Spiritual Director of the branch and Rev Father Bohlsen The reverend gentlemen were received with honors all arising and saluting them Presidents Schalda extended them a hearty greeting and expressed his pleasure in introducing Father Ohle The address of Father Ohle was a splen did one and held the closest attention while it lasted His remarks were pointed and if heeded should bear good fruit Congratulating those present on the success of the silver jubilee he then pointed out what each member owed the order as a duty urging them to perform that duty at onceto strike while the iron was hot as does the blacksmith when he wants to do good work Father Ohle declared that a wedding present to a young bride better than jewelry or extravagant house furnishings was a certificate of membership and 2000 insurance in the Catholic Knights of America This was the way for young men to show their love for the wives whom they had taken vows to cherish and protect This was the only way to safeguard them against accident and misfortune He related a number of instances that came under his personal observation where homes had been see cured for wives and fatherless children through this great order which was not run for profit but with that spirit of Cathpjic charity that appeals to all The members of St Vincent de Paul parish should awake he said and every family be represented in the Catholic Knights of America State Secretary John Score and Chair man Joe McGinn were the other speak ers the latter keeping his hearers oon aImoment forgetting the Central Commit tee During the speeches an excellent brand of cigars was passed around by Joe Werner Before the business meeting was closed the applications Frank Relsa and Martin Reiss were acted upon favorably and premiums awarded Fred Heck man and Nicholas Kipp President Schalda then ordered closed doors thrown open and invited all to par byJohn which was greatly enjoyed and lasted till near mi Jonas Gehring one of the best mown Knights in the East End and Joe Hulsmeyer were both attentive to the guests who expressed themselves highly pleased over the kind treatment received at their hands Thursday night marks an epoch in the history of Branch 32 and President Schalda with support will not long delay a- ecurrence of the happyoccasion Besides the speakers named above among the visitors were Messrs Will Meehan John Silberg Thomas Sheehan Charles Falk Tow nand Frank Mayer all of whom expressed themselves as delighted with the cordial reoeptkm tendered them Heres success toBraaoli 32 its officers and members with tlwu hope that they carry offtlw big prize f o aIitJ l i c T co S8 NTUCXY IItIBH AltD3RIfCAtN O KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflN NIIINNNINNLINNIM Devoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans WILLIAM 1N HIGGINS publlber SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINOLE COPY sc Flittered at the Louisville Postotflce as SecondClass Matter Ulheu all Conoaalcitlonilothe KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West Qreea Street 1UNIONTRADES U1a11 COUNCIL LOUISVILLE KySATURDAy JUNE 71902 PEACE AT LAST After two years and a half of the bloodiest and costliest war in Eng lands history and two months and- a half of negotiations peace has been agreed upon in South Africa I eThough all England is rejoicing iit is more because a crisis which showed to the world England weakness brutality greed and egotistical j hyocricy reduced her to a borrower and pleader in the mar kets to third place in commerce threatening bankruptcy and disrup tion of the empire is over rather than any gain that has resulted English arrogance that would accept nothing but unconditional surrender and submission backed by 500000 soldiers and unlimited supplies after a brief war with 50000 Boers at a cost of 100000 killed wounded and in valids and over a billion dol larsexpended is forced to agree to terms of surrender not usually con ceded to a vanquished foeand never before by England That arrogance has lost its terrors Eng lish prestige as a power is nil her standing financially below par her future a struggle to hold trade and territory hampered by debt taxa tion and discontent of her subjects harrassed by the load England claims the glory of vic tory and hilariously proclaims that I terms of surrender have been signed But the victor usually dic tates the terms of surrender and reaps the spoils England certainly did not dictate the terms of sur render for the Boers and the spoils she will reap are concessions granted obligations and burdens assumedjust the opposite of II unconditional urrenderand such as are generally imposed on the de feated party for the benefit of the victor It is clear that the Boers got about all that the vanquished could possibly demand from a victor and about all except complete independence they could have ex alted as victors England crawled down and away down to secure peaceor as they term it sur render in South Africa Under the terms the Boer forces are to surrender arms and ammu nition but individual possession of arms is allowed for protection all prisoners 40000 having been exiled or held to be returned to South Africa and restored to liberty and property rebels who violated oath of allegiance may be tried according td the law of their colony but the death penalty is not to be inflicted for political offenses no one is to be prosecuted for acts dur ing the war except for violating the rules of war r n6 tax to pay the cost of the war is to be levied onA the Boers England is to appro priate 15000000 to restore destroyed or damaged property and restock farms for the Boers Dutch is to be taught in the schools and used in the courts military occu pation is to be withdrawn and self government reestablished What more could the Boers have asked under the circumstances How much less would England have granted were the Boers really vanquished and subdued 1 Did England ever before concede such terms to a conquered people Does anyone conversant with English history of conquest believe that the Boers were forced by defeat to ac cept such terms Rather is it not o manifest that the two months and a half of negotiation were devoted to considering and finally accepting the Boer terms and that the Boers persisted in the refusal ota year ot9 even consider Englands o terms of unconditional lumen 0 der IfEngland is happy over such a dearly bought humiliating and fruitless victory the Boers have no reason to be sorely disappointed The world at large has been a close observer of events in South Africa and will have opinions on there sult Let England rejoice and amid tinsel and feast crown her new Kingbut her doom is sealed as a firstclass power and the- U terms of surrender of the Boers marks her downfall AN ENGLISH LIE The jealousy hypocricy and treachery of the English toward the United States is again mani fested in regard to the mission of Gov Taft on behalf of the United States to the Vatican in reference to the settlement of Church af fairs in the Philippines The Eng lish papers and their correspondents at Rome have resorted to misrep resentation of the object of Gov Tafts visit as well as his move ments and utterances and these falsehcods are echoed by certain newspapers and politicians in this country A sample is a special from Rome in the London Chronicle The American Government will authorize the creation of new dioceses in the Philippines to be under American Bishops only That the English press and their toadies in this country should lie about the Pope is natural and to be expected but that they should de liberately lie about I the United States Government for which they profess such friendshp and loyalty may surprise some That is what they are doing howeverunless they plead ignorance which is not excusable The American Government will not as it never has and indeed has no authority to do authorize the creation of new dio ceses nor in any way assume to control or dictate in church af fairs Our fundamental law pro hibits that or anything approach ing union of Church and State and if the object or purpose of Gov Taft were as intimated he would be nan illegal and fruitless mis sion for he could be given no such authorityHisJobject and purpose are just the reverseto abolish the union of Church and State existent under Spanish rule in the Philippines to bring about with as little friction and delay as possible with due re gard for the rights of all concerned the separation of Church and State in conformity with American law and usage This makes the Eng lish lie the more palpable a delib erate misrepresentation of the truth In the Philippines according to the Spanish law and usage the church represented by various religious orders owns and controls property and the clergy exercise authority in matters that properly belong to the Government under American law Under all treaties between civilized powers this prop erty right and all other rights must be respected and protected till altered by a just and legal course and compensation for everything of value The United States Government in the course pursued is observing treaty regulations as well as American law The heeds or the authority of the religious orders interested and the Pope the head of all the church reside in Rome and to confer and settle such mat ters with them is not only proper but the shortest and most effective way As the churchJ question was noldoubting OU r e altconcernedEnglish arid pro English intermeddling and falsehood to the contrary uotwithstan ing Honor thy father and mother is a command binding on all children Except for grave and un avoidable cause no child should raise its hand much less inflict injury upon its parent But required duty of the child implies observance of duty by the parents It is the duty of the parents to care for guide and guard the children Where all do their duty we have the exemplary Christian family It is the fathers duty to provide for respect and protect his wife and children and when he fails to do so it devolves upon the son i Whose first duty with all due respect tto his father is to protect his mother against all even his father when necessary In such deplorable cases where the sou is forced to in jure or kill his father in defense of his mother it is the father who iis to be condemned the son and fam ily to be pitied But for conference and arbitra tion the country would be in a whirl of labor troubles In the past month agreements have been reached and strikes averted in all parts ofthe country involving thousands of employes in all crafts The past week the teamsters of Chicago and the pulp workers in all the Eastern paper mills over 30000 employes in all settled differences The anthracite miners strike involving 200000 employes and which threatens immense finan cial loss and possible bloodshed can be settled by the operators con senting to arbitration The newspapers have got mixed in their predictions as to the new Archbishop of New York De spite all reports although the priests of frew York have met and selected three names their pro ceedings were secret and no authorized announcement has been or will be made The reports of the newspapers are all guesses An esteemed city contemporary is reminded that the Right Rev John Lancaster Spalding is the Bishop of the Diocese of Peoria 111 and to refer to him as ta Peoria priest is improper and in dicates a disrepect which we are sure is not intended though it will be so regarded by the general reader The Fiscal Court is right in re fusing salary to the Magistrate of a county district who has his office in the city He should have his office in the district whose busi ness he is elected to attend to that is where he belongs Railroads tributary to St Louis- are being extended throughout the Southwest 2000 miles being under construction St Louis capitalists supplying the money How many miles of railway are being built in Kentucky ORAINOER FOR GOVERNOR Editor Kentucky Irish American All classes of citizens realize that a good man now occupies the Mayors chair and I take this occasion toauggest that when his term is up we elect Charlie Grainger our next Governor The race can be won by playing poker without cards and the joker Although- he is Mayor he is no filly but holds three Jacks and a BillyBRYAN DEMOCRAT ST CECILIAS SCHOOL The pupils of St Cecilias school are undergoing the general examination pre ceding the close of the session which has been the most gratifying to pastor teachers and pupils The attendance has been large and the progress of the children indicates the high standard maid shied as well as the efficiency of the management The little ones are studying hard just now to pass to higher lasses imbued with a friendly rivalry and also enthusiastically rehearsing for their annual entertainment at St Anthonys hall Sunday evening June 15 when they say they wilt have plays operettas drills minstrels and singing that will be a surprise and the bet yet They Invite everybody expect and deserve a full house and are hustling for it- in selling tickets at only a quarter II A monument was unveiled last week at- La Salle N Ytothe memory of Robert Cavalier de La Salle a pioneer explorer of the lakes and Ohio and Jiwiseippi valleys He was the first andcampedtract above the fall extending from what is now Third to Eighteenth street Louisville C rJ 0 r GAUL AND GAEL The Love ofOld Ireland For France the Toast 1 One of the features of the dinner at Delmonlcos last week given by the Friendly Sons of 5St Patrick to the French visitors 6f the Rochambeau mis slop was the following poem written for the occasion by J I C Clarke TUB KINSHIP OF TUB CELT Its the flag of France I the flag of France- I seall Life to itlI Health to ill fold on fold When the silken glint on its colors three Yet H it was whitewith lilies of gold The flag of a kingbut the banner of France With the flag of stars our love twould sharetAnd my soul Im for either with sword- or lance Its a people we love not the flag they bear Let the seas divide let the green earth hide And the long years come and go When love has once dwelt in the heart ofthe Celt It is there while the waters flow And why do you Irish love France It seems right When we sons of Plymouth read how they came And shouldered their guns in the York town fight + To feel grateful and honor that nations name To see plain Ben Franklin sit down with their king And Rochambeau join Lafayette on guard Longside of George Washington and by jing Paul Jones on the deck of Bonhomme Richard I Oh it stirs us up no we dont forget The days between storm and shine With the ships of the French and their men in the trench And their rush on the fighting line The love of old Irelad for France thas been In the first low lilt of our cradle croon Has twined with our longing for Wear lug the Green Has been wet wjth the tears of our Shule Aroor No new love can bid it to wither and fall Its roots have sunk in the deep past and are strong As the long long memry that marks the Gael For loving old love and remembring- old wrong Wherethe strong hands clasp in the true mans grasp And the stout soul finds its mate Let the great doors swing and the great bells ring j For theloveUiat laughs atate i To France for a hundred sad years we turned As our only friendand our hopelit star And never our bapished ones prayers she spurned But mustered for Ireland her lords of war Oh the French on ithe sea and the pikes- on the plain The battle joy strong in the eyes and breast And if in our Ireland their valor was vain God prospered their arms in the land of the West Man strikes and prays but Gods dim ways Direct the red bolt thats hurled And the staggering blow of Rocham bean Broke chains all round the world They flung wide their halls to our priests and our youth When our schools were razed and our faith was banned They sent us the swords of De Tesse and St Ruth And Humbert and Hoche to strike for old land And we poor in all but our lives and our blades Sent Sarsfield and Dillon OBrien ONeill And the passionate stream of the Irish brigades The sire of MacMahon went there with his steel With the years as they go may its glory grow Fair France of the generous hand 1 As for freedom It stood with its gold and its blood Still free and superb may it stand From the loins of the grand old Celtic race Our fathers and theirs came stalwart and twin Wherever weve met on the round worlds face Our souls knew their souls for clans man and kin And byes who on many a blood red field Poured out of our best by the best of France The compact of kinship again shall be sealed Whenever for freedom her colors ad vance May health and grace greet the Cel tic race The Gaul and Gael on sea and shore And the green banner ride the wide heavens beside The starry flag and the tricolor 1 READY FOR OPEN AIR EUCHRE The gentlemen having in charge the open air euchre and daRe to be given under the auspices of Trinity Mackin and Satolli Councils at Phoenix Hill Park on Wednesday evening June 18 have perfected for the en ertatntuent of a thousand players The games will take pJacf In the pavilion and a Urge number of elegant prizes have TheproceedamanyworthyMans Institute i8 interested cG tJ SOGIETV Miss Julia McGuire is in Carrollton the guest of Miss Cecilia Gist Mrs Mary Kennedy who has been Tilting friends here has returned to her home in Elizabethtown Miss Anna Belle Hughes has been spending a pleasant week with Miss Sue Vernon Wolfe at Anchorage s Miss Marcie Viglini will leave the lat terpart of the month to spend the summer with friends at New London Conn Mrs Fay and children have returned home after a very enjoyable visit with Mrs Julia Shaugbnessy Twentyeight street Ben F Moore who was here attending the funeral of his wife Miss Mary Lynch Moore left for his home at Howard Mason county yesterday Mrs G H Vissman Twenty sixth street had as her guest this week her attractive and accomplished sister Miss Stella Flanagan of Clifton Mrs Joseph Pottinger has returned to her home in Nelson county after a pleasant visit with her father Thomas J Mahoney 1114 Eleventh street Messrs John and Edward Monohan who have been pursuing their studies ot Georgetown University will arrive home next week for the summer months Edward A Guilfoyle the welt known merchant tailor has been spending the pest week in Tennessee visiting friends and combining business with pleasure Miss Jean McCann one of Jefferson villes best known young society women has been spending the week in Indian apolis as the guest of her sister Mrs Frank B Burke Steve Gathoff who has been confined to his home 1513 West Madison street for the past two weeks suffering from an attack of rheumatism was yesterday reported Improving Edward Perry one of the best known young men in the West End left Tues day for Greenville Miss where he will remain until fall having signed a con tract to play ball there Al Martins many friends will wel come the news that he is improving though still confined to his home 1119 Campbell street It is hoped he will be able to be out in about a week Hon and Mrs Francis B Keene of Milwaukee were this week the guests of Col Mike Muldoon who entertained most extensively in their honor at his beautiful home on East Broadway There is great rejoicing at the home of John Burke 1220 Seventh street over the arrival of a pretty boy from Baby land A reception will be given shortly in honor of the little fellow that will interest all Limerick Circuit Court Clerk Frank Dacher and Deputy Sheriff Frank Carroll returned the first of the week from a short stayat French Lick Springs They had a jolly time and made things hum for the Louisville visitors for several days June is certainly the month of roses and brides The number of marriages already announced surprisingly large and the pretty end attractive girls have succeeded in making a big decrease in the number of threatened old bachelors Miss Katherine Lannin and Joseph Meehan were the contracting parties to ia very pretty marriage solemnized at St Louis Bertrands church Both are held in high esteem by a wide circle of friends and acquaintances whose best wishe follow them as they start together on lifesjournay Another pretty wedding at the bathe dral on Wednesday afternoon was that of Miss Margaret Verhoff and Frederick Huesman both prominent in Catholic society circles The groom who holds a responsible position with the Louisville Nashville railroad is to be congratulated upon winning so lovely a bride The annual summer reception and dance o1 the Young Ladies Auxiliary of Trinity Council always a pleasant gathering will take place this year on Wednesday June 18 at Fountain Ferry Park Misses Kiely McElliott Cun niffeand the members have made every preparation for the entertainment of a large party The Knights of Columbus have appointed a committee to select a place and arrange for the annual outing for members and their friends This social gath greatin1society people as its predecessors have proved the most select and enjoyable of the season A welcome visitor to the Kentucky Irish American office on Saturday was Mr Frank G Cunningham of St Louis who came here for a short stay with friends We are pleased to say that he looks more prosperous than when he left Louisville and it need not surprise his friends to soon hear of his further advancement The many friends of Clarence A Dugan will be glad to learn that he ia rapidly recovering from the effects of his badly sprained ankle sustained while alighting from a streetcar During his confinement to his home his company has been greatly missed by his large number of East End acquaintances among whom he is very popular Henry Llchtefcld the grocer at twentysixth and Main streets has now soother partner to assist him in bU rowing burinesa The new member of the firm ia a bouncing boy that arrived early this week Mother and child are doing well and the happy father k ar Q G 4 iJi r ranging for a big reception in honor of the junior partner Miss Mary Joyce a pretty and popular young lady of the West End left Sunday evening for Pittsburg where she will make her future home Many of her Admirers accompanied her to the train andwhile they very much regret her de parture from Louisville they hope she willsoon make as many friends in her new home as she left behind in Ken tacky I Cards have been issued for the mar riage of Miss Eleanor E OBrien one ot Louisvilles most charming and accomplished young women and Thomas C McLaughlin a popular bookkeeper of Knoxville Tenn The ceremony will be solemnized on Wednesday June 18 and quite a number of the groom b Knox ville friends will come here to attend the wedding Two of the brightest of this years graduates are Misses Mayme Boyle and Mayme Sullivan The first named is the daughter of the late Andy Boyle Twelfth street Miss Sullivan who com pletes her studies at the Normal School graduates with high honors She is the pretty daughter of Pat Sullivan 125 Twentieth street and also a musician of much merit Miss Nora Crawford of this cityand Dennis Suliivan of West Baden Ind were quietly married October 3 and their secret was well kept being known only to a few relatives The ceremony was performed by the Rev Father Walsh in the Church of the Sacred Heart They will go to housekeeping at West Baden with the best wishes of ia host of friends The marriage of Miss Mary Donigar and Joseph Crowe of Trenton N JJ was solemnized Wednesday afternoon at the Cathedral the ceremony being wit neared by a brilliant assembly of friends Immediately after the cermony the happy couple left for Washington and the East They will make their future home In Trenton where the lovely bride who has been greatly admired by her many friends here will become a prominent figure in the leading society circles of that city Mr and Mrs Charles Mazzoni have issued cards of iuvitaton to the marriage of their daughter Miss Catherine Aurclia to Morgan J Parlin The cere mony will be performed at the Cathedral of the Assumption Wednesday June 25 at 4 oclock by the Right Rev George Schuman Miss Pearl Mazzoni sister of the bride will be maid of honor and Ralph Campbell best man The ushers will be Messrs Anthony Moutedonico Morgan Grimes John Mazzoniand James Delaney After the reception the newly wedded pair will leave for St Louis to spend two weeks A pretty wedding was solemnized at St Boniface church Tuesday morning with nuptial mass the contracting parties being Miss Carrie Fangman daughter of Clemens Fangman the East Green street grocer and Albert Koertner press man at the CourierJournal Job Printing Company Both young people are popu lar in German society circles and have the best wishes of a host of friends The bride was attired in a handsome traveling suit Upon leaving the church the bridal party were entertained at a wed ding breakfast after which they left on their honeymoon trip to Chicago Cards are out announcing the ap preaching marriage of Miss Margaret Glynn and Will Mackin which will be solemnizedat noon at St Louis Ber trends church on Tuesday June 24 The fair bride elect is the niece of Mr and Mrs Patrick Glynn and is one of the most popular and lovable girls in Lim crick Few men are better known than Will Mackin who conducts the big grocery at Seventh and Oak streets and his host of friends are congratulating him upon winning so charming a bride With hundreds of others we tender our best wishes in advance of their happy union Miss Mary Clines the little daughter of Mrs Thomas Clines entertained a number of her young friends at her home 1114 Seventeenth street last Sun day evening the occasion being the happiest of her young lifeher first com munlon day The charming little hostess received her guests most graciously and the young people entered joyously into the spirit of the occasion The parjor and diningroom were prettily decorated and Mrs Clines presided over an elegant and bounteous supper Besides the large number of young friends there were pres ant Mr and Mrs John Noonan Matt Coniff Mr and Mrs Pat Delaney Mr and Mrs William Higgins Misses Mayme Noonan Delaney Keenan Man ning and Higgins Tom Clines Hugh Higgins and John Clines LANDS RIGHT PLACE It would be impossible to exaggerate the satisfaction with which Ben Droppel mans thousands of friends will receive the news that the Restora Water Com panyhas secured him for its citrrepre sentative Ben was for years the efficient and popular agent of the Schaeffer Meyer Brewing Company and later with the Home Telephone Company Know- Ing his ability and fitness for the posi tion the Restora people made him a very satisfactory offer and bis old friends and patrons will all be glad to again share their orders with him Everybody knows Den Droppelman as a genial and whole sould gentleman built on right lines and the Restora Company made no mis take in securing him for their Louisville representative Already he has secured hundreds of patrons for this excellent home mineral water RIGHT AND MANLY Father Curry of Wilkeabarre is out in a forceful defense of the striking miners who chiefly compose his flock That is right and manly says Father toaln The Prieet place is with his people when their is just and the opleare uwalfywore nearly right than the barons IRISHH SOCIETYDIRECTORY A O iiD- IVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month President Thomas J Dolan RogersRecordingFinancial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank ureet- Treasurer John Mulloy DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thursday Evenings of Each Month PresidentWilliam T Meehan Vice PresidentCon 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 HennessyVice LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnu- tAssistantDave Reilly Treasurer Harry Brady DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall ReillyPresidntRobert Vice PresidentB A Coll Recording Secretary John J Devitt Financial SecretaryFrank Hogan TreasurerMichael Kinne- yIRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn J Flynn MurphySecond KingFinancialTreasurerThomas Keenan Sergeansat ArnlsJ J Casey Sentinel Tim Lyo- nsANNOUNOEMENT I LOUIS A BRORING D D S DENTIST For the past nine years located at 436 and 438 W Market street has removed to Ail W MARKET ST UP STAIRS one door west of Appel agents furnishing store where he will be glad to welcome his friends and the public in general in his new offi- ceIDEAL DENTISTRY AT REASONABLE PRICES Superb crown and bridge work gold and porcelain crowns artificial teeth made on gold silver rubber and cellu loid plates Consultation and Examination Free PHOENIX HILL PARK Open for the Season YOUR LAST CHANCE TO HEAR Webers MilitaryBand Sunday Afternoon and Evening Splendid programme for tonight Admission cents I KENWOOD PARK FINESTFAM1LYRESORT Telephone 5523a South WILLIAM FLEISCHER PROP Take Third street Park Car on Fourth avenue Leaves Fourth and train at the full and onehalf hour during the week On Sundays every fifteen minutes after 12 oclock noon Park in rear for rent to private parties at reasonable charges Firstclass restaurant and excellent service guaranteed Special attention is given telephone and party orders HAMMERSPARK a Popular Pleasure Resort This pretty park is patronized by the betterplaceafternoon or evening The restaurant is prepared to serve special orders witbcare and in the carefullyhasselected rchestra the season and will give Grand Concerts Daily folkpTake lJ 4 ys r- i iITObY IRrSH AMERIOAN CIETY PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American has excellent facilities jr doing firstclass job printing Business cards invita tions bill and letterheads statements envelopes dodgers etc neatly and promptlyexecuted reasonable prices Call at 326 West Green street and see us before ordering koolreefz nte arsf s tut eMttAFrrry Penmanjihip AShor7ltan qoUkililtfJ s9In 0 MkfaJueuipvilltKySeven experienced JeachWs each one a specialist in his lineIe are now in our new home N E Cor Second and Walnut streets The finest and best arranged school building in the Sout Visitors always welcome School open all year Students can enter at any Unit E J WRIGHT President JOHN E5 FRANK r LTERS Clay=Stteet Brewery 812 and 14 CLAY STREET Telephone 2099LOUISVILLE KYI FREAGANS EXCHAGEN G S W Cor Preston and Market I Wines Liquorsi and Cigars SPECIAL Best Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up ELECTRIC Of every description sold and repaired Houses wired for electric lights bells etcIEstimates freely given and all work guaranteed J J CRONENManufacturers Agent t Tel 1885 538 THIRD ST JOHN SULLIVANSELLS KINDLING WOOD SAWDUST AND SHAVINGS Telephone 1863a South IllIllOisBEST 66ntral QUICKEST BETWEENLouisville Memphis AND New Orleans Two Fast Trains Daily Yes tibulod Throughout and Lighted by Gas Cafe Diners Buffet Lbrary Cars SleepersFree CarsrI Close Connections to and from Arkansas Texas an the Southwest NEW HOT SPRINGS LINE via MEMPHIS Through Sleeper reservations from Chicago Cincinnati Louisville or New Orleans toJ Hot Spring- sExcursion Sleepers Through to California From Chicago Cincinnati or Louisville without change and at low rates p anyIllinoisW J McBRIDE City Passenger Ticket Agent Fourth and Market Louisville A H Hanson ChicagWmA O P A Lcminville Lake Uric is connected with the Hud son river by a canal which is part of a system of waterways over 640 miles llong owned by New York StateJJ A e HINTS ON STYLE Linings of a contrasting color serve to produce the shot effect in many of the gownsa simple matter this season with much sheer thin fabrics Poulards are stlill very much in favor however and altogether too pretty and serviceable to be discarded for any inno vations in the silk department White lace and chiffon hats are as much in the mode as they were last winter but they are built on broader lines with the inevitable ends of lace at the backIt does not matter whether you have expensive or fifty cent linen it has to be stylishly made and hand embroideredor trimmed with handsome lace as if it were silk Dark colored foulards are rather ousted by the checked silks some of which are trimmed very prettily with stitched bands of plain taffeta or rows of narrow velvet ribbon Antique lace torchon and the linen Cluny are the approved laces considered suitable for the fabric Yet you see filet lace with white embroidery on some of the pink and blue linens Beautiful white gowns are made of English embroidered batiste plain batiste and lace in combination and a pretty idea for the batiste gown is to make it over white chiffon which softens the effect Plain white taffeta gowns are still pop lar and black are more so than ever specially the short coat and shirt front for separate coats such as were worn IIdst year taffeta is the thing yet it hast shre the honors with moire this sea sop White India mull over white taffeta mAkesl charming summer gowns with a skilrt s irred in flat puffs around the hips or cut m seven gores with the seams out lined with Mecklin lace insertion This sort of skirt has a circular flounce inset witu waked lines of insertion The bl use is the usual style of bodice while sometimes there is a little jacket in addition I The material lends itself to the thanhs of hand embroidery with especially good effect and it is applied without Irtnit in the most elaborate de signs and ombined also with Insertions of liuen lace Grass law lS iu shades of strong color have blosso red out anew since the con trasting lIni gs have come into vogue as the color styyes to make them much more becoming The newest grass lawns are printed iill soft tinted shadowy flow ers very much like the silk muslins the coloring beina especially effective on the ecru tints ji The new boa stand at the head simply because theirs e gives them prominence and not becaus they show the greatest variety as the ittle stock can hold its own In this spent The new boa assumes the forfu of the fichu or cape much more than its predecessor which was fluffed out nto a full ruffle close about the neck It does not seem to matter so much what you do in your scheme of decora tion if you only su teed in applying one material to anoth r or insetting it in printedfabrics1 now will give a ne impetus to the band trimmings as the Main materials can be applied to the flowered ones with many new effects I SECEDERS f FATED The Kentucky Irili American was glad to have a call this week from PifthdVice Presidentsof t e Typographical Union lepresenting the photoengravers thl United States For the past several wfeks he had been visiting the principal cllof the West where he found the or nlzation in ex cellent shape Tire sere ion movement inaugurated some time go by a few soreheads tie saldU ablut to collapse the socalled indepiH being refused recognition by thcfl Blcan or State Federations the Afl Hinting Trades Councils or centrafl 1 bodies The prospects are that aloouagaaJly the banner of the lfl B organization the International T BVbical Union WORTHILY WED Capt Tom Rileys f in tka West End gave him a ban testimonial Monday Quite a Ian her assem bled at the Fourthstation and presented him with a v gold chain and locket There is e efficient or popular officer on tJ illepQlice force and thevluallent was worthily bestowed rz RESIGNS John Cavanaugh Gives Up the Presidency Divis ion 3 A OH John Cavanaugh for the past two years the efficient President of Division 3 A O H tendered his resignation Monday night Owing to his inability to attend JOHN CAVANAUGH the meetings he felt that it was his duty to relinquish the Presidency that some one might be elected to continue the work inaugurated under his administration The resignation was accepted with regret and Lawreace J Mackey was unani mously elected for the balance of the term Mr Mackey was once before President of Division 3 and his many friends in the order applaud his selection believing he will give Division 3 the full benefit of his experience and ability The division met Monday night at Nelligans Hall with a very good attend ance Thomas Filburn initiated two weeks ago Pat Welsh Officer Pat Mul leu Walter Joyce Tom Noone and Phil Cavanaugh were present and given a hearty greating by the members after their rather long absence Treasurer George J Butler submitted his report showing the diyision still advancing Communications were read from the County Board and the invitation to at tend the initiation to be held under the auspices of Division 2 on Thursday June 26 was accepted Short but forceful talks were made by State Secretary James Coleman and Division Secretary Pat Sullivan and the Visiting Committee reported the sick list clear President Mackey tells us that with proper support Division 3 will not be long in having a membership as large as that of any division in Louisville SHORT NEWS NOTES The total mileage of canalSjn Eng land is 3050 in Scotland 154 in Ire land 609 A free scholarship has been established in the Jesuit College at Boston by the Knights of Columbus of that city Ground for the new Denver Cathedral will be broken August 15 When com pleted Colorado Catholics will have an edifice of which to be proud If Texas were as densely populated as Belgium it would have nearly 142000 000 inhabitants Now it has only a little over 3000000 of a population The Milwaukee Council of the Knights of Columbus has raised J200 for the chair of history at the Catholic University which is to be endowed by the order The call for assessment just received by Catholic Knight branches includes the name ot the late Archbishop Corri- gan who was a full rate member in sured for 2000 The seniors of the American Hierarchy are Archbishop Elder of Cincinnati and Archbishop Williams of Boston Both have passed four score in years and nearly a half century in the Episcopacy Last Sunday afternoon in St Cecilias church nearly a hundred persons were invested with the scapular and about seventyfive members were received into the Girls Boys and Young Ladies Sodalities Jewelry experts have made the astounding discovery that nearly onehalf the gems in the British crown and royal regalia are spurious This con firms the statements that they had been pawned by Englands monarchs The Democrats of the Third Indiana district held their convention at New Albany on Tuesday and renominated Congressman Zenor A resolution was passed indorsing Henry Watterson for a place on the Platform Committee of the National convention The ordination of Rev J Harry Dorsey the second colored man to be elevated to the priesthood in the United States will take place in the Cathedral at Baltimore on Saturday June 21 His lifes work will be among the people of his race in the far South The Rev pastors of New York se lected the names of Auxiliary Bishop Farley of New York Bishop McDonnell of Brooklyn and Vicar General Mooney of New York for Archbishop to succeed the late Archbishop Corrigan The Bishops of the province also met and selected three names All will be sent to Rome From these the Holy Father may appoint or be may appoint any one else ALWAYS THE SAME It is asserted that the temperature tin Stt Peters Cathedral Rome never changes that a thermometer which hangs upon one of the pillars near the high altar does not vary more than four or five degrees from midwinter to midsummer and that the alriia as warm As June OB the coldest days of January and a deligbtf ul refuge in the hottest days of summer says the guide beok a luxury not to be estimated except in a cHaiate such os this MERRY MILK MAIDS 1 Plaaslng Presentation of This Pretty perettaWednesday J A large and fashionable audience were highly pleased with the very artistic ren dition given the charming operetta The Merry Milk Maids at lacauleys Thea ter last Wednesday evening by the Choral Society composed of young ladies and gentlemen of St touia Bertrands parish Each and every one performed their part well especially Misses Jose phine Kelly Edith Kirwan Carrie Swift Nellie Carey Blanch Gordon May Scott Eliza Hannon and iIessrs William Imorde L BertMnd Dugan L P Cameron James ONeill Philip Coady The maids were all pretty and their sing ing was rapturously encored Miss Nellie Finegan made a pretty picture as didalso the lovely bride Miss Edith Kirwan John Crotty was the ideal Rube but Phil Coady and Will Imorde made the hit of the evening with the ladiesDelightful features were the ballet dance by little Misses Louise Shelley Catherine Lancaster Josephine Shelley Susie Bywater Roberta and Frances Tucker Catherine Pink Dorothy Rufer Margaret Shively Edna Murphy Mary Doherty Frances Hoertz pupils of Miss Meme Wastell and the Chinese and Indian dances of Masters Paul and Willie Doherty Hundreds have requested that the performance be repeated but the maids have consented to appear only at the St Louis Charity Club outing to be held at Riverview Par- kRECENT DEATHS The death of Mrs Mary Terrell be loved wife of Patrick Terrell the well known railroader caused profound sor row throughout St Patricks parish Mrs Terrell passed away Tuesday at the family residence 1311 Tyler avenue after an illness that was not thought serious until a short time before the end cause Her funeral took place Thursday morning from St Patricks church the sad obsequies being very largely attended The funeral of Patrick Sweeney took place Tuesday morning from the Sacred Heart church Deceased was a native of Ireland but most of his life was spent in this city Some years ago he lost the use of one eye and only a few days be fore dis death the otherfailed him It is thought the grief over his misfortune preyed on his mind and hastened the end though he had attained the ripe old age of seventyone years A son and daughter both grown survive The death of Mrs Annie Hinkley the aged and highly respected mother of Mrs Robert McGill 1847 Maple street and Mrs Patrick McNulty caused profound sorrow among her wide circle of friends and acquaintances many of whom have profited bj her Christian ad vice ind care She was born in Dublin Ireland seventytwo years ago and was an Irish mother of the true Catholic school Her funeral took place Wednes day morning from the Sacred Heart church Rev Father Patrick Walsh being the celebrant of the solemn requiem mass His eulogy over the de parted soul was most feeling and many among the vast throng of mourners were visibly affected The interment was in St Louis cemetery Tuesday afternoon at her home at Howard Mason county Mrs Marianna Lynch Moore eldest daughter of Ray mond Lynch of the CourierJournal and sister of Raymond Lynch Jr of the Kentucky Irish American passed peacefully away aged fortythree years The sad news was a great shock to her many friends in this city where she spent her girlhood life and was a society favorite Mrs Moore had been in bad health during the past winter and was here under treatment until two weeks ago when her recovery seemed certain A few days after her arrival home a change for the worse took place and sue sank rapidly The remains were brought to this city and the funeral took place Thursday afternoon from the Lynch resi dence 2443 West Chestnut street The interment was in Cave Hill and thus the curtain fell over a life marked by filial lovd and a Christian spirit that made the world better Our heartfelt sympathy goes out to the bereaved husband father and relatives 1 Four bodes were cAst in gloom Priday of last week John Galvin for nearly fifty years a publicspirited and highly respected resident of this city closed an active and busy fife For some time he had been confined to his home 1102 First street becaust of his advanced age being seventyeight He was the father of John Mark and Walter Galvin of this city and Warren CalvIn of Rawlins Wy0 His funeral ftpok place from St Mary Magdalens Patrick Duddy one of the best known men in the West End also answered the lint summons the JohnMartinand indulgent parent and bis death is a loss to the community in which be lived His funeral was largely attended at St Cecilias church Father Kalaher con ducting the solemn services Sebastian Dries and Leo VeUers two devout mem bers of St Martin church were the others to be called away They were both GermanAmericans and were widely known in the East E nd where they had long resided Thei funeral obsequies took place Monday morning at St Martins church f CONFIRMATION The first confirmation services to be held in St WilliaiHJs church will occur tomorrow Rev rather Murphy baa for1dUttleIpa large gathering from other parts of the Costlgaa progralBB1etltbel1 d4 a i J f n CHAS PALE Delegate to State Convention of Catholic Knights The ofceam and members of Branch 6 of the Catholic Knights of America can well feel highly elated over the election of Charles Falk as their delegate to the next State convention which meets at Frankfort in September A man of more aliimatters CHAS PALK success of this great insurance society will receive just consideration from him Delegate Falk is also the representative of his branch to the Central Committee and is at all times ready and willing to perform any duties imposed on him He is known as a good all around hustler and too much praise has not been given him for his good work and judgment in the selection of performers for the recent very successful jubilee celebration Members of his stamp make good Catholic Knights Heres our congratulations to St Martins branch hoping they may secure many more like him who will take the same interest in the Catholic Knights of America LORDS PRAYER Interesting Anecdote Told of the Great Tragedian Booth Sublimities are too often mumbled on thoughtless lips The power of invocation is great indeed A single prayer may address itself with solemn directness to an omnipotent God and call upon infinite potentialities There is a power of pathos in the ordinary petitions that Christians recite daily but fail to appre ciate In the Lords prayer great rhe toricians have found passages that run the gamut of every beauty and feeling and eloquence An annecdote told of Booth the tragedian is illustrative- He with several friends had been invited to dine with an old gentleman in Baltimore of distinguished kindness urbanity and piety The host though disapproving of theaters and theater going had heard so much of Mr Booths remarkable powers that curiosity to see the man had in this instance overcome all scruples and prejudices After the entertainment was over lamps lighted and the company reseated in the draw ing room some one requested Booth as a particular favor and one which all present would doubtless appreciate to read aloud the Lords prayer Booth expressed his willingness to do this and all eyes were turned expectantly upon him Booth rose slowly and reverently from his chair It was wonderful to watch the play of emotions that con vulsed his countenance He became deathly pale and his eyes turned tremblingly upward were wet with tears And yet he had not spoken The silence could be felt It became absolutely painful till at last the spell was broken as if by an electric shock as his rich toned voice from white lips syl labled forth Our Pather who art in heaven with a pathos and solemnity that thrilled all hearers He finished The silence continued Not a voice was heard or a muscle moved in his rapt audience till from a remote corner of the room a subdued sob was heard and the old gentleman their host stepped for ward with streaming eyes and tottering frame and seized Booth by the hand Sir said he in broken accents you have afforded me a pleasure for which my whole future life will feel grateful I am an old man and every day from my boyhood to the present time I thought I had repeated the Lords prayer but I have never beard Jt never You are right replied Booth to read that prayer as it should be read has caused me the severest study and labor for thirty years and I am fur from being satisfied with my rendering of that wonderful production Thousands of Christians who thoughtlessly utter this grand prayer every day would profit by studying its passages It is well named The Lords prayer CHEAP RATES TheDig verylowand the Black Hills good returning until October 21 They include the triennial convention of the International Sunday school Association and the Hibernian national convention at Denver and all the important gatherings in the Western States Full information and rates will be cheerfully given by Col Sid Gates at the Big Four office in the new Todd building Fourth and Market streets It was Col Gates who brought the Sixty ninth regiment to this city and the Hibernians of Kentucky will most likely be taken care of by him next month when they leave for Denver TAKES illS OLD PLACE Leo Boakofsky for some years with Louis Seeger at Sixteenth asd Madtsea streets but lately holding a position with the AVery Plow Company bis again OJ J- II T I UNIONMADE SUITS AT CUTII PRICES We closed out the entire spring line of the famous Brock UnionLabel suits 1700 in allat hoc on the dollar We have made three big lots of them to sell as follows 00Suits 50Suits 10SUltsMens and youths sizes and all styles Best strictly union made clothing in America LEVY BROS 1 THIRD AND MARKET associated himself with his old employer who left Wednesday evening for a months stay at Mount Clemens Mich Leo is popular throughout the West End and his host of friends are glad to again have him in their mid- stHOUSEHOLD HINTS Equal parts of vinegar and paraffin oil make a better polish for a piano than any furniture cream An eruption caused by heat will disap pear rapidly under the following treatment Bathe the erupted surface with warm water and Castile soap the anoint freely with oil of sassafras using a feather or a soft brush for the purpose Finish by dusting with common starch from a starch bag Wounds from rusting nails or other metal points should bekept open on the surface until healed internally and treated with frequent applications of turpentine on cotton To hasten the healing process and prevent lockjaw the wound should be held over a dense smoke made by burning woolen rags Kid gloves may be cleaned with milk and a little good white soap Slightly moisten a piece of clean flannel with the milk rub it on the soap and then care fully go over part of the glove turning the flannel about so as never to use again a piece that is soiled This method may be quite successful but it seldom equals professional cleaning so it is better only to try it on gloves that have seen much service- A suggestion for spring luncheons is that of a rather new way of serving oranges They are peeled and pulled apart in their natural divisions the tough white skin and seeds removed The fruit is then piled in shaved ice in some pretty dishes and served through out the meal like olives or radishes It is delightfully cool and refreshing though a heavy feast particularly in the springPut away that feather duster Whats the use of sweeping if you are going to throw the dust back on the floor Get a yard of cheeseclothcommon quilt lin ing will answerhem it and then you have a duster that is of some use With it you can wipe up the dirt and shake it out of doors But dont depend on one duster make two or three so that they can be put in wash and you can have a clean one occasionally For making coffee a drip coffee pot is best as with this the water can be poured through the coffee as often as necessary to acquire the desired strength without allowing the grounds to soak in the liquid Keep the coffee hot but do not let it boil TRINITY COUNCIL Trinity Council Y M I will have the second of its interesting series of de bates next Monday night at the club house on East Gray street The question is one that is now attracting the atten tion of the people of the United States and will doubtless draw a bigger crowd than heard the discussion on Government Ownership That the Philippines should be held by the United States affords a wide range of argument and both sides have been giving the subject much study Emmet Slattery the rising young at torney and Prank Dockweiler will ad vocate their retention and Frank Leng and John J Sullivan Jr will urge giving them their freedom The judges will be chosen before the debate takes place MOONLIGHT The young gentlemen employed in the J M Robinson Norton Co dry goods house will take their friends up the river on a moonlight excursion on Tuesday evening June 17 This promises to be a very enjoyable affair and as the young men are all well known they have every reason to expect a large crowd New amusements and dancing will be fEatures GRADUATES AT WASHINGTON Miss Agnes Hayes the beautiful and charming daughter of Mr and Mrs Johu A Hayes 1330 Third street is one of the class of seventeen young ladies who will be graduated at Convent College of the Sisters of the Visitation Georgetown D C next Tuesday A number of liar Louisville friends have received JJayjta tints and wilt be present at the exercises FOR 133 MKENNA CALL STOLDI SEVENTH AND OAKSTS TEN GENTS PER DRINK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Ou- tLEGIIORNBROWN EGGS1 Five Cents Each JACQUES 2422 ST XAVIER ST Brown Le horns can be kept in small yard requiring about half feed of other chickens They lay about ten months in the year only stopping when moulting Pullets begin laying at six to seven months A few hens will supply the family with eggs Record for three years 1899 twelve hens and pullets 1233 eggs 1900 ten hens 8G8 eggs 1901 eleven hens and pullets 954 eggs 1002 during very cold weather January 75 eggs February 61 March 101 April 206 n 60 YEARS- EXPERIENCE II t TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS C AnTono Bonding a sketch and description may qulcklr ascertain our opinion tree whether un llonastrlctlyconddeutpatentable oukaonIatenta sent free Oldest agency for lecurinepatent Patent taken through Munn A Co receive special notice without charge In the Scientific JltnericatuI A handsomely Illustrated weekly Jjirsc t cir M doldbrallnewadealerUNN3 a Branch Office C2S F 94 Washington U Co BIG FOUR ROUTE TOss IndianapolisPeoria CHICAGOAND INDIANA and e MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St and River CITY TICKET OFFICE No 259 Fourth Ave S J GATEJS General Agent Louisville Ky WARREN J LYNCH G P A WM P DEPPE A G PA CINCINNATI 0T fat Very LowREGON fK L AND RETURN VIA Big Four Route On account of National Convention Travelers Protective Association of SupremeLodgeJune 10 to 20 1902 Round trip tickets to Portland Oregon will be on sale May 26 to June 7 1902 from allUDlg points at extremely low rates Tickets good for return 60 days from date of sale For full information and particulars as to rates tickets limits etc call on Agents Big Four Route or address LynchGeneralP Deppe Assistant General Passenger and Ticket Agent Cincinnati Ohio S J Gates General Agent Louisville Ky t HER DEFINITION Archblsuop Ryan recently visited fl small parish in the mining district of Schuylkill County for the purpose of administering the sacrament of confirma tion In examining a class he asked one poor nervous frightened little girl what matrimony was and she answered that it wasUa state of terrible torment which those who enter it are compelled to undergo for a time to prepare them for a brighter and better world uNo no remonstrated the pastor that isnt matrimony that the defini tion of purgatory Leave her alone said the Arch eyeUmaybeyouorTknow it SI5G INDIANAPOLISND RETURN JIMI Big Pour Route Sunday June 8 Special train leaves Seventhstreet Union Retitrniagtrianleaves oclock p m Get tickets at city ticket depotS I SAf J s KENTUCKY I t1R AMJ3RIOAN H4ti1h1HH HuH I H H+IlI 1 HH+H HuIH +l1nlH 11 i 1 H OURI1 SUPERB DENTAL WORK i WE WILL FOR THE NEXT SIXTY DAYS MAKE Our Best Set of Teeth for5 00 I Pure Sliver Fillings r 50 Gold Fillings 100 Best 22K Gold and Porcelain Gold Alloy Fillings 75 Crownsa00r r I Fine Cement Fillings 75 Bridge Work per tooth OOI PAINLESS EXTRACTlfSlGT i Teeth extracted by our new local anaesthetic perfeetl safe and harm less for 25c per tooth Consultation and examination cheerfully given No 444 12 West Market Street I OVER KRAMERS HAT STORE I Make no mistake but get in the right place w IB nirer RiCK S D D s jvxgtrr 01 11 1 11 l H Hol I I I H I 0 1 t HIHIH ANNUAL OUTING MACKIN COUNCIL r c IcTuesday June 10 at Fern Grove Tickets with Chance on Fourteen Prizes 25 Cents MEALS SERVED ON GROUNDS BY COUNCIL Ts J WATHEISTS mthE CREAM fFACTORY lCREAMERY AND BAKERY l 629 Eighth St Louisville Ky Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75c Peach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon S5c Brick and Euchre Cream pergallon100- CEIi I+ OTTEtITSSFiFinest quality all sizes 25c 35c 50c and up Individuals per dozen 50c Try them You will be pleased All kinds of Fancy Cakes made to order Capacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as two hundred miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealer i and everyday orders Long distance telephone 2144 QUICK MEALG- AS RANGES Quick Meal Gasoline Stoves Quickk Meal Oil Stoves The immense sale of the Quick Meal is due to its MERITS and nothing else It is the BEST GEHER SON 214 Market Street Near Second fi = 4 DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN rH nI DouoiiertD Keenan 113 UNDERTAKERS I WI12Z West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth IH Ii UAllemTCalls Promptly L PHON Attended to 12402II Furnished for BBrlngcs SQQ2Z l = rM r = J DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener1 Beer BREWED BY SENN ACKERMAN BRE2VING COltJPANYXNO- ORPORATED TELEPHONE 452 LQUISVXLLE KY I IIIit F IIhIiIIIIitI1 4 1rM MOlliluldiltt60iBUILDERS OFJESLQNERS AND I iITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE w 11- I 4r I fionuments i Work Only Solicited Workshops ui Studies Carrtta Italy I T 6Artistic 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET I r III1lFIIIIIIE16ElFl3kIII1ilIll SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma tc CH ICAGOON THE o c ln- y ll9 InanEfcEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky PRANK J RBED Geiieral PaiWHRer Agent G H ROCKWELL TMC Meager W H McDOBL PiwUM ahjl General Mauager H i IRELANDI Record of the Host Important ol the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges Patrick McIIughs appeal against the order committing him to jail Vas before the Dublin court on May 23 but was adjourned to the next term Patrick Lipsett the abscolding chief clerk of the Mullingor lunatic asylum was returned from London and remanded for trial His condition was pitiable Two young men named John Doran and William Crambie are charged with the murder of a man named John Mar key who lived on Lown Dominick street Dublin Despite the opposition of the British officials enthusiastic meetings of the United Irish League continue throughout the country New branches are being organized every week in England and ScotlandAt of Magistrates of Ireland held at the Mansion House in Dublin resolutions were passed urging steps in all parts of the country to stop the increase of licenses end approving the bill now pending in Parliament The Lord Mayor of Dublin presided and about 500 Magistrates were present At the last meeting of the Clouuiel Asylum Committee an election was held for assistant medical officer in the room of Dr Cummins whose appointment was not sanctioned because he was over age There were two candidates Dr P Heffer nan of Cahir and Dr Fitzgerald of Waterford the first named being elected On Sunday Gen Sir William Butler paid a visit to Drogheda and inspected several objects of historic interest in con nection with the siege of Drogheda and the massacre by Cromwell in 1649 Sir William Butler recently delivered a lec ture in London on Cromwells campaign in Ireland and his visit to Drogheda it is presumed is for a like object Dublin Castle has opened its attack on the popularly elected bodies The Chairman and jwo members of the local Dis trict Council have been summoned to attend a coercion court at Millstreet the offence with which they are charged being that they were concerned in the passing of a resolution referring to land grabbing and graziers at a meeting of the council held last February At Tramore petty sessions n respecta ble young girl named Kate Teresa Byrne lately employed at the Tramore postoffice was returned for trial on the charge of having at6leu letters containing two postal orders the property of the Post master General A written confession by the defendant of having acquired five postal orders by intercepting the dispatch letters and of having them cashed was put in evidence News has beeu received in Cork of the safety of J W Flynn journalist of that city who mysteriously disappeared from Santa Cruz Canary Islands where he was staying for the benefit of his health It appears that Flynn boarded the Union Castle steamer German at Santa Cruz on April 3 to see some Cork friends on their way to South Africa and was accidentally carried on to Capetown It is understood that he is now on his way home At the Belfast Recorders Court a Bel fast postman named Richard McGarry was indicted for stealing a post letter The prisoner had fourteen years service and had been given a good conduct badge andrecommended for promotion His Honor said the case was a painful one but the prisoner had betrayed a public trust placed in his hands and the least sentence that could be imposed was one ofeight months imprisonment wjth hard laborDenis Cosgrove a laborer in the employment of James Smith a farmer residing at Ballycorney near Killaloe was missed after the fair at OBriens Bridge and on a search being made for him the man was found dead in his house the body bearing marks of violence as if stabbed with a hay fork The constabu lary arrested a man named Slattery stated to have been in the army and the accused was lodged in Limerick jail pending a magisterial investigation- In the Belfast Custody Court the memo bers of the now notorious bogey clan were placed in the dock for occasioning actual bodily harm on a boy named Hugh Baxter The court and approaches were crowded with people The depositions of the injured boy were read over and the prosecuting solicitor mentioned that the case was a very serious one and should in his opinion be investigated by the higher court His Worship concurred and sent the prisoners forward for trial to the Recorders Court with the excep tion of Cooke who was discharged- At the monthly meeting of the Water ford District Asylum the Most Rev Dr Sheehan in the chair a resolution was read from the Lismore branch of the United Irish League calling upon every man pretending to the name of Irishman to declare whether he is on the side of the people or on that of coercion and making protest against the grossly unjust and absolutely unwarranted action of the present Government in depriving the people of their constitutional liberties David Hyland proposed the adoption of the resolution which was seconded by MJWysc Col J R Malones mansion at Barons town was burned to the ground on Tues day night The fire appears to have originated on the uppermost of three stories The fine old mansion was en tirely gutted Many valuable paintings the result of many years patient collec tion on the part of Col Malone as well as many fine pieces of sculpture and articles of vertu were fortunately res cued The outbreak was just as the servants were going to bed Tbe alarm having been given the police of Moate and Ballynacargy were communicated with by wire and a large number of omcers were promptly on the scene but all efforta proved unavailing to arrest the progress of the flames Urreu town County WertBMatb tbeswlt of the Ma nnIi i i i- j lone family which has just been destroyed by fire is associated with famous memories in legal political and literary history Richard Malone the first owner of iarronstown was an emi nent lawyer who made a great fortune at the Irish bar in the early decades of the eighteenth century Richard Malones eldest son Anthony Malone of Barrens town was Prime Sergeant at the Irish bar from 1740 till 1764 and Chancellor of the Exchequer in Ireland from 1757 till 1761 He was preeminent while at the bar and in the Irish House of Commons bis second brother Richard Malone was Second SergeantluLaw and his youngest brother Edmund was a Justice of the Irish Court of Common Pleas Justice Malone was the father of Edmund Malone the renowned Shakespearian editor and critic He too was a member gf the Irish barISERIOUS CHARGES Showing Methods Resorted to by an Oppressive Monopoly To the People of Louisville The officers of the Louisville Gas Com pany are engaged in ri deliberate attempt to destroy the natural gas supply of this city If this attempt is successful it will bring loss and discomfort to thousands of homes The city government has power to put a stop to this attempt and I have sent a letter to the Mayor the Aldermen and the Councilmen asking that they exercise this power I hope that they will take vigorous action and in order that the people may understand the matter thoroughly and approve of such action as the city government takes I publish the letter herewith and ask that the citizens will read it and will talk to their representatives about it Respect fully DONALD MDONAID May 19 1902 To the Honorable Charles F Grainger Mayor the Honor able Board of Aldermen and the Honor able Board of Common Council of the city of LouisvilleGentlemen The time is approaching when the city of Louisville must choose four directors to represent the interests of the city in the CompanyDeforeto call the attention of the city authori ties to a matter in which those persons who are directing the policy of the willfullyinflictingI refer to the waste of natural gas for the purpose of destroying the field from which Louisville dnfws its supply of this pendinginwaste and the sworn testimony in this followingfactsfactsFirstThat the waste of natural gas iis corporationknownpany SecondThat thin corporation has a capital stock of only one thousand dol lars and that it has spent about twenty thousand dollars Third That the three persons named as incorporatorsi of the Calor Oil and Gas Company are mere figure heads and that companyisPresident of the Louisville Gas Company Mr A Hite Barrett the engineer of the Louisville Gas Company and Mr J B Speed the largest private stockholder in the Louisville Gas Company operations the engineer of the Louisville Gas Corn panvFIfthThat all money is paid out by Snead President of the LouisvilleGas Company SixthThat the books of the company are kept in the office of the Louisville Gas Company and that all of its business is transacted from that office Seventh That thedrawings were made by thedrnujjhtsmen of the Louisville Gas CompanyEighth That the pipe work was done by the fitter of the Louisville Gas Com pany N nthThat the fire brick was the bricklayer of the Louisville Gas Com panyTenthThat the gas was burned by an Inspector of the Louisville Gas Company and that he also instructed other men how it should be burned Eleventh That the gas is burned in a tight inclosure with one door and no windows and that no one except two trustedemployes is allowed inside of this inclosureTweltthThat the concern has been burning gas for six months under the pretense of making lampblack out of it but that not one pound of lampblack has ever yet been made or sold I submit that these facts with others which can be proven leave little doubt that this gas is being willfully wasted for the purpose of destroying the fiel from which this city draws its supply and that the pretense of utilizing tt for thi menu nfJortheI of the State against the wasting of natural gas Natural gas is nowburnell in nearly five thousand homes in the city of Louisville It isa great convenience to all of them and a welcome economy to most of them The charter of the LJuiiville Gas Com pony especially provides thqt it shall not interfere with the sale of natural gas the Court of Appeals pas declared that natural gas may be used both for heating and for lighting yet the whole power of the com is being directed toward riddin itself of th very etitoa which Us charter pro ides thath shall have and which the courts have declared that the people shall not be deprived of The city hiss the po irer to put a stop to this destruction at a ly time The Gas Company is enjoying too many favors at the hands of the cityto dare to defy the city government in t lis important matter The list of persona eligible to be chosen directors contains the tames of many men as honorable as any to be found in Louisville and if they are elected on this issue and instructed by the city to put a stop to this wanton act of vandalism there isno doubt whatever will have thl power to do so Themty of Louisville is such a large stockholder in the ouisville Gas Corn parry that it is in a measure morally reo spousiblefortheacti of that company tfzenslwillalmost not entirely so and I l crlminal1ifi my r uty both to the stockholders of the ntucky Heating Company and to the citizens of Louis Hie who depend upon that company for gas to call the attention of the city government to this natter before It becomes too late Very tfully yours DC fAWn AJDj+ President Kent ky Heating Co J t t it iI HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the PastWeekOeneral News Notes Expressions favoring a field day are heard everywhere Members should feel it their duty to attend meetings and thereby encourage the officers Only Division 3 met this week The next meeting will take place at Hi bernian Hall There will be quite a delegation from St Paul to the national convention at Denver in July All divisions should bring their new members to the big initiation to take place Thursday i June 26 Worcester Hibernians are making vigorous efforts to clear the remaining debt on their beautiful Temple building Division I of Hartford Conn observed its thirtyfirst anniversary last week Slate and county officers were present Hibernians of Duluth are watching closely the contest being waged between sisters for the Irish Standard popularity prizes The contest closes next Wednes dayDivisions 1 2 and 4 meet next week and members should make it their busi ness to be present as many matters of importance will then Come up for final actionthe County Board meets again on Monday June 16 and every delegate should be there to hear reports on the various matters referred to committees at the last meeting President Higgins is appreciated by St Paul Hibernians for his indefatigable work in advancing Division 2 of that city Last week another large class ol young men was initiated- A military company to be known as the Sarsfield Rifles has been formed by the members ot Division 15 of Milford Mass The organization starts off well with fortytwo members The Ladies Auxiliary of Minneapolis inaugurated their summer series of wheel meetings Tuesday evening They will visit all divisions and large gatherings I occasionICommit attend tees will be appointed by President Mee han to arrange for the big initiation and reception to be tendered the divisions of the Falls Cities- Hibernians throughout the city and State will learn with feelings of genuine I sorrow that John Barretts condition is very critical The attending physicians have forbidden admission to the house to all but members of his family Division 1 of Duluth initiated a large class Wednesday night adding much strength to the order This division has an excellent degree team and as they make the initiation certmony most in teresting their meetings are always well attendedProvidence Hibernians are making art rangements for a joint initiation that will eclipse any ever witnessed in Rhode Island The reports published in the Visitor of the doings of the order are very encouraging and show as gratifyihg a condition as exists anywhere The Alpena Armory was recently the scene of another brilliant gathering the occasion being the dancing party given by the Ladies Auxiliary of Detroit Mich Over 150 couples were there and enjoyed the music and dancing and the ladies are being congratulated for their pleasant parties The reunion and ball held last week in the Mechanics Building at Boston under the patronage of the Hibernians of Suffolk county was attended by at least 10000 people Mayor Collins member of the Board of Aldermen President Dolan of the Common Council and other prominent city and State officials were present The Hibernian reporter of the Buffalo Union and Times declares Division 4 of that city organized only a few weeks ago the most progressive article of Hi jernianlsm he has come in contact with for some time A great gathering will witness the conferring of the four de grees Tuesday evening by teams from three divisions The Hibernians of St Paul have char tered several Mississippi steamboats for excursions and general outing purposes for the summer and fall There are eleven divisions in that city with 1900 members and as any two and their friends make an immense crowd there will be river trips almost every week to some cool place The May meeting of Division 6 was the largest event in the history of the organization in Woonsocket the occasion being the exemplification of the four degrees Hibernian Hall was filled to overflowing over 500 members being present including many visitors Twentyfour candidates were put through the degrees the exemplication being the finest yet witnessed there Then fol lowed speeches literary exercises re+ resments and cigars COMMENCEMENTS The commencement exercises at Lo etto Acatnedy will take place next Tuesday Many former pupils and friends of this famous educational institution will be present from Louisville Judge Frank Daugherty of Bardstown has accepted the invitation to deliver the principal address op the occasion of the commencement exercises at Geth emani College on Wednesday June 18 St Marys College near Lebanon will hold its eightyfirst annual commencement on Wednesday June 18 The faculty have arranged an elaborate pro gramme and a large number of visitors wilt be entertained J L Carrico will be the valedictorian and T C May pother pf Huntsville Ala will deliver the Alumni address The graduates this year ate Heawrs L E and AJ Cailloaet and R C Robichaux of Louisiana an- dJL Carrico of Marion county r III 0 w 1r O Si c How Are Your Teet I IIfthey need attention there isno better place to fixed than at the Louisvillr Dental Patflors 544 FOURTH ST Right Next to Avenue Th ator Their prices are the lowest iWk the best and D all guaranteed They will treat you right REMEMBER TilE P ACE Louisville Dental Parlors C44 1OUIdTII ST L = S6 SAVE-S mothlrta Out or What You v EARN i I Call and get one of these little Iifanks New plan for starting IAnd KEEPING UP a savings iccount that will fit your case exactly Perfect security an- dO30COMPOUND INTEREST IKY TITLE SAVIINGS BANK I+ 1GIITI I A1W COI rRT PIACI3 sENDS and SPENCER Expert Accountant President Edpcates Young People For QEusiness Good Employment and Success XI CALL OR WRITS FOR fUlt INFORMATION p r Union NaUonal But SIXTH AND Building MAIN TREBT5 LOUiSYIIIEKY Business College IIIIIIIIIi uIIIEIIuII I 1IR IIIIImEIiiiiriiimiilte LGranL W 0sSonsII- ii Funeral Directors 1II- II And Ettibalmers II IIIIMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer J I i1MOVEDI 1 3 S t3XZ I5X2tlI332XXlCS32XS3S2KlX31ZS S2 Z130 FRflNK FEHRF BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brew rs and BottlersLOUISVILiE KY sTwTIoHE s I The BradleyyGilberf CO PRINTS SINCObroAITiDt Blank Books p Paper Box Manufacturers BINDSERepHenlaUI ef thtliinimonilTirpiwrlUr for Unlucky Typewriter Sup pile Ribbons etc for ill Machines BOOKSELCor Third and Green Sts LOUISVILLE KY JOB F OERTEL TCHERTOWN BREWE- RYMCOMMONiCR BEER 1 14001404 Story Avenue Tblep 891 LOUISVILLE KY H 7