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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, August 30, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 kec1902083001 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, August 30, 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. Ii r 1 KENTUCKY IRIS11 AMERICANVOLU- ME jf IXNO 9 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY i AUGUST 30 1902 PRICE FIVE CENTS GOLDEN JUBILEE Of Bishop McCloskoy Will Be Participated in l y the Laymen First Mass Mooting Hold by Delegates From Local- Congregations A SubCommittee Appointed to Consider Appropriate Plans M J DUFFY IS THE CHAIRMAN The Catholic congregations of thirty one parishes in the diocese of Louisville sent two delegates each to St Francis Hall in the basement of the Cathedral of the Assumption last Wednesday night to make arrangements for the part the lay men are to play in the approaching cele bration of the fiftieth anniversary of Right Rev Bishop McCloskeys elevation to the priesthood Bishop McCloskey was ordained on October 6 1852 but the celebration will be held on October 7 At the meeting on Wednesday night Mr M J Duffy was elected Chairman John Doyle Secretary and Jeremiah Bacon Treasurer Very Rev Father Bouchet made a brief address in which he stated the object of the meeting and Invited the laymen of the diocese to unite with the clergy in making the golden jubilee of the Bishop a fitting and a memorable one The Chair was authorized to ap point a committee of six to outline I plan of action President Duffy accordingly appointed the following committee E G Hill St Marys R I Nugent Holy Name J J Schulten St Anthonys E J OBrien St Patricks Dr Max Eble St Louis Bertrands Joseph Gottbrath St Boniface The members of the committee asked for an expression of views as to the form of celebration to be arranged The sentiment seemed to be evenly divided between a torchlight procession and a big meeting at the Auditorium Several members of the committee advocated as a compromise a procession from the respective churches to the episcopal resi dence on the Sunday of the jubilee week anaTater a majsfmeelihg arthef Audfr torium After an informal and lengthy discussion of the matter the general com mittee decided to leave the entire matter inthe bands of the subcommittee of six The meeting then adjourned to meet next Thursday evening The clergy are losing no time in per fecting their jubilee arrangements and it would not be surprising if the complete programme was announced next week GONE TO HIS REWARD Louis Vernla a Popular Citizen of New Albany Passes Away J Mr Louis Vcrnta who died at his home corner of Tenth and Oak streets in New Albany last Friday was one of the most beloved and respected citizens of that city not only among Catholics but with all classes and denominations Mr Vernla was sixtysix years of age He was born of a pioneer family in Southern Indiana His mother whose name was Pierce was a native of Ireland His father Peter Verula was a Frenchman They settled i loyd county nearly ninety years agoUeaf Mooresville In early life Mr Vernia settled in New Albany and engaged in the grocery busi ness He was very successful and for many years conducted a wholesale house About fifteen years ago Mr Vernia retired on account of ill health He had long been a sufferer from asthma He never complained and few people were aware of his illness He bore his sickness with Christian patience and resignation By his lovely disposition he endeared himself to all who knew him and by his good example did much to make life better and sweeter for all who surrounded him For thirty years Mr Vernia was a Trustee of Holy Trinity church and for twentyfive years was Treasurer of that congregation He did much to build up the schools connected with the church F and contributed largely from his private means to this end He did more in this direction than any other member of this congregation During Mr Vernlas adult Hfeie was always a believer in total ab stinence and was a leading member of Holy Trinity Total Abstinence Society He did not criticise those who were in the liquor business or those who drank but rather by example tried to promote temperance His work in this direction i will long live after him as an example to others Thirtyfive years ago Mr Vernia married Miss Mary A Doherty daughter of Roger Doherty who survives him IS with ten children There are seven sons and three daughters Mr Vernias sons like their father are model citizens and gentlemen of high standing In the coil munity and his daughters are lovely young women The funeral of Mr Vernla was conducted from Holy Trinity church at 9 oclock Monday morning The rector Rev John B Kelly was the celebrant of the solemn high mass of requiem for the r c 4 repose of his soul In his sermon Father Kelly paid a deserved tribute to the de ceased whom he said was the foremos member of the congregation in everything which went to build it up relig ously and otherwise The interment win as St Marys cemetery where Mr Ver nlas father and mother lie buried A the time of his death Mr Vernia was member of the County Council and the nominee of the Democratic party for reelection He had served in the City Council for eight years and was instrumental m passing many wholesome laws for the benefit of the community Beside9 his immediate family Mrs Vernia leave I three sisters and one brother GREAT SUCCESS Was the Big Picnic Given byi the Catholic Knights of America The picnic given by the local branchesI of the Catholic Knights of America at Phoenix Hill Park last Wednesday was a success and a handsome sum was realized as a nucleus for the disability fund Fjverr congregation in the city was represented and all present seemed to enjoy themselves At night dancing was engaged in by the young people while a big euchre was the feature of th afternoon Among those who contrib uted to the success by their hard work were Chairman John Fackler Joseph Hubbuch Edward G Hill Joseph P McGinn Tom Dignan John Schalda Henry Bosquet Harry Veeneman and Charles Falk JUDGE H W RIVES Prominent in Supreme Council ofthe Young Mens Institute HIGHLY HONORED Capt Jonathan E Thlckstun State President of Indi ana C K of A Capt Jonathan E Thickstun of Jeffer sonville one of the most prominent Catholic gentlemen about the Ohio Falls was on Wednesday elected State Presi dent of the grand lodge of Indiana Catholic Knights of America In winning the Presidency he defeated Patrick Ryan of Fort Wayne Ind who made a hard fight for reelection The State meeting was held at Terre Haute during the early part of the week Capt Thickstun will be tendered a reception by his Jefferson vllle friends on his return home Capt Tbickstun was born in Harrison county Ind in 1845 At the age of thirteen he came with his mother to Jeffersonville where he has since made his home On reaching manhood be went on the river and eventually became successful pilot During the civil war he was the Captain of the Government transport Gypsy and had many thrilling adventures After the war he was for several years lumber purchasing agent for the Ohio Falls Car Company Later returned to the river as a pilot and is now pilot on the steamboat City of Jef fersonville He is held in the highest esteem by his employers and the people of the Falls Cities He has been a mem ber of the Jeffersonville City Council and of the volunteer fire department He is a member of the Central Committee of the Catholic Knights that united with the Louisville branches in several im portant movements- In 1862 Capt Thlckstnn married Miss Delia Cloherty of Louisville She is still alive and proud of her husband Their children are George E Thickstun of Terre Haute Ind Mrs Ida Snook of Eminence Ky E gar Thlckstun of St Louis J Clarence Thickstun and Miss Kate Thickstnn of Jeffersonville AMERICAN VACANCIES To Be Filled at Approaching Meeting of the Pro paganda According to the latest cable advices Cardinal Gotti the new Prefect of the Propaganda has convoked the congrega tion of the Propaganda for September 1 At that time it is said that the question of appointing a successor to the late Archbishop Feehan of Chicago and a coadjutor to the Most Reverend Patrick Riordan of San Francisco and a sue censor to the late Archbishop Corrigau will come up The same cable announces that the congregation of the Propaganda RightRevohuNew York and Right Rev George Montgomery Bishop of Los Angeles as coadjutor to the ArchlBhop Of San Pray= Greco Cj- 7k I 11 i e t s rd 7 tf 1 WORKt Accomplished by Fifth Grand Council Kentucky aYBI I Will Perry Chosen Grand Presi dent For the Ensuing Year There Will Bo Annual Instead of Biennial Sessions of Council THE AGE LIMIT WAS NOT REDUCED The fifth biennial Grand Council of the Young Mens Institute of the Ken tacky Jurisdiction was held in this city during the present week The Grand Council was well attended and much good was accomplished Many of the visiting Grand officers and delegates arrived in Sune day These were entertained at the vari this local councils on Sunday afternoon and evening The headquarters for the visitors were in the Wlllard Hotel The delegates alternates and Grand officers assembled at the Willard Hotel at 830 oclock Monday morning and proceeded to St Aloysius church on Payne street where high mass was cele brated by the Rev Father J A OGrady Grand Chaplain of the Kentucky Juris diction Y M I The choir under the direction of Miss Annie Henneberger rendered appropriate music The young ladies who compose the choir are Misses Theresa M Trant Rosella Myers Sophia Ameling Geneva Sullivan Jennie Led with and Lula Rademaker At the con clusion of the mass Rev Father OGrady addressing the delegates to the Grand Council saidIIIt gives me great pleas ure to extend a cordial welcome to the Grand officers and delegates to the Grand Council I hope Almighty God will bless your work begun under such favorable auspices I also hope that your order will increase in number and in good works II After mass the delegates assembled in front of the church and proceeded to Rieger Archers photograph gallery Baxter avenue and Broadway where they were photographed in a group The delegates then proceeded to Trinity Hall East Gray street where the first business session of the Grand Council was held Grand President Luby called the Grand Council to order and appointed Delegate Casey of Carrollton Inside Sentinel and Delegate Riley of Lexington Out side Sentinel Grand Secretary George Lautz of Louisville called the roll the following delegates answering present R J Colbert and John J Woods Lex ington Robert H Greenwell New Haven William B Hoffman Memphis John Dolan Frankfort J A Smith Lebanon John B Reardon Newport Joseph Cassidy Bellevue T L Nunan Winchester Joseph W Murphy Ash land William F Fitzgerald St Louis Rev I W Ahmann Carrollton William A Perry William Kerberg Benjamin Sands Joseph E Piazza and amesEI Kelly Louisville- Grand Secretary Lautz read his report which showed that the Kentucky Jurisdiction was in better condition than ever before with a total membership of 1040 and a cash balance of 110 on hand with 32830 more due from subordinate coin dig The report also showed that a new council had been established recently at Carrollton while other councils were soon to be organized at Maysville and Mt Sterling President Luby appointed the following committees CredentialsJoseph A Cassidy Will iam Kerberg John J Woods Laws and SupervisionBenj Sands Joseph Piazza John Dolan Finance James B Kelly Jas OBrien T L Nunan- State of Institute J A Smith Rev I M Ahmann James Murphy W B Hoffman VF Fitzgerald PressRobert H Greenwell William A Perry William M Higgins Rev J A OGrady Grand Chaplain sent a communication expressing his regret at being unable to attend the open ing session Grand President Luby read his report showing the increase In the order and urging the Catholic young men of Ken tucky to establish councils In every town and county He urged all to work to gether to add strength tot e councils already established He also suggested- a degree team as an aid to promoting interest in the general work and cau tioned the Finance Committees against extravagance He thanked his col- e leagues for hearty support given him t and turned the order over to the Grand J Council in the best shape it was ever inIBefore adjourning his recommendations were acted upon favorably A recess for luncheon was then taken t On reassembling iin the afternoon Revs J Y M Ahmann Chaplain of the Carroll J ItheI t well received Mr Harry Swann Chair maR of the Board of Grand Directors read his report showing the pressing need of new councils in new territory becarefulA consideration of this report was made a u rter l h regular order of business for Tuesday morning at 10 oclock t Supreme Secretary James M OBrien of Roanoke Va sent a letter of regret at his inability to be presentf Little else was done during the afternoon Monda evening the Grand officers and delegat were given a delightful excursion up river by the members of Satolli Mackin and Trinity councils All who attended dI enjoyed the trip J The delegates were all iin iheir places when President Luby rapped for order on Tuesday morning at 10 oclock Th various committees offered teir reports Reports of the Committees on Laws and Revision and State of Institute were dis cussed at length jLa Thomas L Nunan of Winchester Ky offered a resolution toYreduce the age limit from nineteen tQ seventeen years Rev I M Ahtuann and others offered weighty objection toithe reso llution on the ground thatTtmainthe young men of seventeen under parental control The resolution was finally defeated JL The Committee on Laws and Revision i recommended that fthe Grand Council should meet annually instead o biennially This resolution Was adopted by jlThewas lleft to the discretion of the Boaidof Grand Directory It is probable tjat Newport will be chosen p A resolution providing for Jlie office of Grand Organizer was adopted The Finance Committee r ported that the order was in a flourishing condition By a unanimous vote the Kentucky Irish American was Indorsed as a friend of the Y M I on account iffthe inter est taken by Its editor and ilit the work of tThets was the I held and resulted as follows Grand President William A Perry Louisville First Grand Vice President JosephI ipjfSecond J A JGrandJ M Ahmann Carrollton secretaryTrensurJGeorgeLauL J Louisville Board of Directors Joseph E Piazza Louisville J Arthur Smith Lebanon William Olberman FrankfSrt Joseph E Murphy Ashland William Hoffman of Memphis W J Han 1toniof St Louis and John J Barry o NcwHaven remain on the board ttieraext Grand Council whent UfJiJ rs will be elected weA i i John J Barry of New Haven and Frank Lenz of Louisville were elected delegate and alternate respectively to the Supreme Council which meets in Omaha in October After this the council ad journedOne of the quietest and hardest workers of the meeting was John J Sullivan who retires from the Board 61f Grand Directors after a continuous service of six years The closing scene of the Grand Council was the banquet at the Willard Hotel Tuesday night About nine oclock the officers of the Grand Council the dele gates alternates and a number of the Louisville members of the Y M I marched into the dining room while appropriate airs were played by Metz gers band Frank Murphy President of Mackin Council delivered an address of welcome which was well received In the absence of Rev W Ryan of Winchester the blessing was invoked by RevFather Ahmann of Carrollton Ky The menu was elaborate andafter the guests had done it justice Harry R Swann the toastmaster arose and made- a brief address in which he stated that the Occasion was the happiest event of his life He called upon Councilman Bizot to respond to the toast Pro Deoi as Rev Father OGrady who had been chosen to respond to that toast was un avoidably absent Mr Bizot made a happy extempore address Samuel J Boldrick responded to the toast Our Supreme Council and James B Kelly won merited applause on his response to the toast Pro Patria His address was both eloquent and patriotic Everybody present joined in singing JLubyresponded to the toast Our Grand j Council Among other things he said Jurisdiction greatestaddress of Carrollton and he made the hit of the evening He urged theY M I to keep their motto Pro Deo Pro Patria in view always He urged them to labor for one God and one country He quoted the utterances of those great doctors of the church St Ambrose and St Thomas Aquinas to show that love of God and I love of country went hand in hand I He also quoted from Washingtons ad dress to his Catholic soldiers J Father Ahmann said that It had been j charged that the Catholics were traitors to America In that event he sldI Washington was a traitor to America inII that be indorsed his Catholic soldiers 1 His address was received with prolonged applause John J Barry of New Haven Council who was to respond to The Press was suffering from a severe cold He made a few brief remarks and retired to allow J Mr William M Higgins editor of the I Kentucky Irish American take his place Mr Higgins thanked tue members I Ot calling upon him arid devoted a few minutes toward extolling the goodI work done by the retiring officers of the J Grand Council and held them up as an I fficersBefore t thanks was tendered Meears John I Sullivan and George Lautz foct1ieablett meenet in which they sari arranged the I baaquer I e 11 t 4 SUCCESS ATTENDS Arrangedsesbythe Ancient Order of Hibernians Great Gathering of Irish Amer theeOuting Athletic Contests Wore Spirited and Evoked Much Interest THE WINNERS AND THE PRIZES The Irish field day held at Fern Grover last Sunday under the auspices of the Ancient Order of Hibernians of Louis yule marks au event fin the history of the IrishAmericans of this city It was an unqualified success socially financially and from an athletic standpoint People of every race are awakening to the old Latin adage Sound mind in sound body The Irish people have ever striven for intellectual training and when they were at their best mentally they were at their best athletically The time is coming fast when athletic sports physical culture on a refined and scien tific basis will be as much a part of the curriculum of the parochial schools as Thenold fogies will tell you AU boys learn soon enough to run and jump and play ball Certainly but it is the duty of parents and teachers to have them do these things well and to do them well means that their bodies must be sound Give a boy or a girl or a man or a woman a sound body and their minds will be correspondingly strong It was to foster this spirit that the Ancient Order of Hibernians conceived the idea of an Irish field day There was lots of work to it It bad never been attempted here but so heartily did the four local divisions enter into the spirit when they saw the end to be attained that success was assured from the start The Hibernians from New Albany and JefferspnvHle also lent their aid to make the day a success and it was a success from every point of view Notes than 4000 men women and children iij yedthedThoColumb- in and Sunshine two large excursion boats took crowds up in the morning at 930 and at 130 oclock in the afternoon The day was perfect and the crowdwas in good spirits Old friends who had not seen each other for years met and renewed acquaintance while the young people danced or wanderedamid the beautiful groves adjacent to the pic groundsOne main features of interest was the ball game in which the Portland boys defeated Limerick by a score of 12 to 11 The contest was spirited through out Of course much interest was also jumptng goodly number of entries and each con testant had a host of friends who cheered him on to victory or who sympathized with him over his defeat There was not an angry word spoken during the day At 530 oclock the people began to turn their faces homeward Many of the elderly people left on the first boatI Two other boats were filled as soon after as convenient and at 930 oclock every one of the excursionist had been landed In Louisville One of the most delighted men on the excursion was County President Thomas Keenan He was so eager to see the field games that he went to Fern Grove In the pilot house in order that he might have the first sight of the grounds John J Barrett the undertaker and Past County President greatly improved in health was also in attendance shako ing hands with old friends and enjoying the sports The success of the day can be attributed to no person in particular but to the good hard work of the various committees of the several local divisions of the Ancient Order of Hibernians However the originator of the project was Thomas Dolan President of Division 1 who agitated the matter two years ago and never let up until he every division interestedMessrs William T Meehan William M Higgins and Henry Wolf were chosen to act as judges in the different events the entries for which closed at 1 oclock For each contest there was a handsome prize offered and intense interest was manifested by the thousands who watched the sports After Chairman Dolan and Edward Groeschel had marked off the field the judges took their places and the signal was given for the first event the hundred yards dash The prize was the handsome toilet set donated by Tom Kee nan captured by John Barry in a whirl wind finish Martin McNally close second and Mike McGllHcuddy third The boys and girls races brought out big fields and the way they sprinted swv priced everybody The handsome silver cup presented by Division 2 was awarded to Julia Glaser who was only a foot in advance of Nellie Finnegan and Nora Norton The bysprizea beautiful gold ring donated by H p Kertting the jeweler would have gone to Mortis Craddick but for hIs unfortunate fall at the start As It was he gave Walter Big gins who crossed the tape first by only a few inches sari Y Martin Citsick the- eo 5- rr i S lif I hardest run they will ever have The potato race and threelegged race were very amusing the Pat Bannon urn goiuj to Miss Julia Glaser and the George But ler and Cooney Kennedy prizes to Dale Erskine and Edward Groeschel Tot Langan and Henry Wolf contested the two hundred yards dash the latter win ning only after a hard struggle The prizes for the hop step and jump higjumpcaptured one after the other by John Barry and the delegation from Limerick went wild with enthusiasm over th victories of their representative But the contests in which most interest was felt was the hammer throwing and shot putting Will Campbell Mar tin Joyce Mike Kelly and Rog Nohalty threw the hammer three times each At the first throw it was thoughtt Roger Nohalty would be the winner b the injury to his knee in the ball game was so severe that he was warned not to exert himself His first throw was seventy feet Mike Kelly reached seventy two feet but the boy from Limerick Martin Joyce sent the hammer for a clear seventysix feetf He won the clock donated by the divisions Chartes Meehan put the sixteen pond shot a dt tance ol thirty feet his nearest competitors being Dan Reagan and Will Camp bell His prize was a fine hat from Steiger Borders In no event was there a protest of any kind everybody complimenting the thre judges for their fairness Thus closedj the Irish field day sports The Ancientt Order of Hibernians certainly scoredI their greatest success and today they are being praised everywhere EDWARD WHITE Retiring Vice President Prominent iIin the Y MI Grand Council BROKE INTO SONG Miss Miller Pays Tribute tt the Young Mens Institute That grand and good woman Missi Elvira Sydnor Miller broke forth intoi song when she saw the Y M I hosts off Kentucky invade Louisville last Monday morning Miss Miller is ever bright andI II new She can take an old poem andI rejuvenate it any time particularly when Louisville is concerned and there isno reason why the Commercial Club the Board of Trade the Merchants an Manufacturers Association the Building Contractors Exchange the Ancient Order of Hibernians the Elks the Knights of Columbus the Young Mens Institute and all other progressive bodies should not get together and elect her poet laureate of Louisville Shu has cheered them all to victory and has ministered to their wounds iin adversity and defeat and in their distress she always consoles them with the idea that it might have been worse Here is what Miss Miller had to say concerning the Y M I Grand Council The August morn had broke at last When on through Louisville there passed A band who bore this sweet device Close gripping it like any vise The words outblazing like a star 41Pro Deo and Pro Patria Y MI The girls all cheered it on its way That starlike motto of the day For God and countryl What more grand And better watchword for their band Y M I For God and country let iit wave Oer freedoms head and envys graves As beautiful as clear as bright As stars that gild the summer night And shed their splendid beams afar Pro Deo and Pro Patria SILVER JUBILEE Rev Father Henry A Connelly- Is TwentyFive Years- a PrleBtI Rev Father H A Connelly pastor of St Brigids church on Von Borries avenue celebrated the twentyfifth anni versary of his ordination last Tuesday Father Connelly is a modest little gentle man and wanted no display but his friends and the members of the congre gation held a quiet little celebration in honor of the day Father Connelly received many expressions of regard and all wish him many happy returns of the day Father Connelly has been quite ill for several weeks arid the news tnathe is muchbetter will cause general jolcint throughput the diocese rJ ILr I LABOR DAY Will Bo Appropriately Cole brated by LoulsvllloJJ a BIbnday Is a National State and J Local Holldry For thee Union Men Big Street Parade Will Be Fol erlowedby a Mammoth Picnic utkSOME SPEECHES ON TIMELY TOPICS Monday September 1 is Labor day and as such will be celebrated all over the United States wherever there are rtsago the Congress of the United States made the first Monday in September of yf each year a national holiday in honor of the laboring classes Gov Beckham this year has issued a proclamation making- it it a State holiday and Acting Mayor Weissinger has issued a proclamation making ita local holiday And the local labor unions are doing their part toward making the day a success Central Labor Union and the organized labor bodies affiliated with it have been working for months to make the celebration a success James W Dougherty of Typographical Union No 10 was made Chairman of the commit tee on Labor day and he and his col leagues on the committee have given their time and their money to make the approaching celebration an honor to the working people of Louisville The local celebration will consist of a parade through the principal streets to Phoenix Hill Park where a picnic will be held during the afternoon and night a John Fuchs of Beer Drivers Union will be the grand marshal of the parade Over forty unions will turn out and it is estimated that not less then 15000 men will be in line Local labor leaders will address the assembled workingmen at Phoenix Hill Park It was expected that Mayor Grainger would arrive home in time to participate in the festivities but he will be detained at Saratoga until September 3 ActingMayor Weissinger will take his place in the parade and will be one of the speakers at the park The Typographical Union will make a big showing The printers have secured a new and handsome banner and they will turn out several hundred strong wearing neat caps and carrying canes Other unions will also appear in different styles of uniforms some of them very unique The weather man should give the labor hosts a beautiful day DESERVED HONORS Father Felix Ward Made First Consultor of the Pas sionlstsd At the meeting of the Passionlst priests at Pittsburg last week the Very Rev Father Felix Ward prior of the Sacred Heart Retreat on the Newburg road near Louisville was made first consultor of the order in America On account of his new duties Father Felix will hereafter have his headquarters at Hoboken N J He will be succeeded in Louisville by Rev Father Albert now of Hoboken During the many years Louisvil many people who while they are sorry to see him leave Louisville rejoice to know that his services to the order have r been recognized handsomely by his col leagues The Passlonists have been gov erned hitherto by a provincial but at theutlast gathering of the priors it was deter givinghimsuitor Father Ward was therefore hon ored by being chosen first consultor GRAND OUTING For the Benefit of Saint Georges Parochial School A grand outing for the benefit of St Georges parochial school will be given at Shicks Grove on the Eighteenth street road on Wednesday September Wagons will leave the end of the Eight eentb street car line every fifteen minutes after 2 ocleck p m Tickets good for transportation and iice cream can be had o for ten cents A good supper will be served and good music will be in attend ante Rev Father George A Weiss pastor of St Georges church expects a large crowd to attendS IRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY c The next meeting of this society takes place Thursday night All members should attend as twenty application will be presented and some important matters acted on During the past week many have been heard to express a sinceebecomingevery reason to believe that its list of ofhundreds o a a ILL w rruoz mx+ sx A1IJERICAN rKENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGM voted to the Moral end Social Advancement of all Irish Americans WXhLIAM M HtiQorrsrs Ptsbliralaejr SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY se Entered at the Louisville Postofflce as SecottdClaas Matter StreetAt NION c TRADES COUNCIL 1902LOUISVILLENOT BY FAITH ALONE The members of the Fifth Grand Council Y M I Kentucky Juris diction did us the honor to indorse the Kentucky Irish American Of course we feel justly proud of such an indorsement The Kentucky Irish American has striven all along to promote the interests of the Y M I and expects to con tinue to promote them either in prosperity or adversity because iit their motto is theIf Ifthathighest that man can seekFor God and for country Again we thank the Grand Coun cil for its indorsement but say our Catechism asks Will faith alone save us And the answer is Not without good works We may believe in the Trinity and all the other mysteries of our religion but unless we practice charity our faith avails us naught k Now listen the Kentucky Grand Council has expressed its faith in the Kentucky Irish American but good works are needed Faith goes a great way but unless the mem bers of the Y M I aid the Keno tucky Irish American by subscrib ing for it and promoting its inter ests the faith will avail little THE rtONROE DOCTRINE European statesmen and editors have queer notions concerning the Monroe doctrine which the United States upholds and enforces by preventing any foreign power from acquiring additional territory on this continent Venezuela be cause of civil war has blockaded a port against which the London Daily Mail protests lays the blame on the Monroe doctrine and con cludesAmerica should keep her dis orderly States in order and chastise them when relying on their weak ness and her protection they offend againstinternationallaw Venezuela is not one of our States and we have no right to chastise her The closing of a port by the Government having juris diction is not a violation of inter national law The Monroe doctrine does not apply nor is it responsible for the conditions complained of But the Monroe doctrine forbids the English assuming control over the port or landing a hostile force to occupy Venezuelan territory That is where the shoe pinches and Uncle Sam is likely to let it pinch LOOKS LIKE RETREAT Mr Combe the French Premier it is reported intends to resign as soon as the French Assembly meets claiming that having closed the congregational schools he has accomplished the object for which he accepted the Premiership Queer reason Besides even though most of the schools are closed the object js not fully ac complished since protests and legal questions Effecting the legality and Permanency of the closing are to be met and defended As the Council of State seems to ignore these the Assembly when the peoples representatives come to a takegor refuse to take action Is it this ordeal that M Combe wishes to avoid by resigning His failure too follow up his charge of treason agaiust his opponents suggests that M Comb leas come to ahalttand a t- T l his threat to resign looks like a retreat He must go forward or turn back and just preceding the meeting of the National Assembly- is a good time to turn back and sometimes to resign and emigrate in France OUGHT TO SETTLE IT However disappointing it maybe to find things different from what they asserted however humiliating to be told they were misin formed their charges untrue their complaints unfounded their denun ciations undeserved to be thus refuted rebuked and silenced is not pleasant to some of our zealous but indiscreet contemporaries in Catholic matters in the Philippines but all recent reports statements and events prove and justify this conclusion Whatever doubts may have existed as to Archbishop Irelands statement or Rev Father McKinnons report or Gov Tafts and Cardinal Rampollas declara tions are banished by the Iletter of Pope Leo XIII to President Roose velt supplemented by Bishop OGormans summary of the status of the question The Papal letter brought by Bishop OGorman from Rome and delivered to the Presi dent bears out our former state ments on this question From the Holy Fathers words it is seen that the negotiations agreement present status and future outlook are as they were from the beginning friendly pleasant and satisfactory despite reports to the contrary and that there is not and never was at any time cause for apprehension con tention or condemnation The agreement at Rome is but a basis for a general settlement iin detail and this has been properly transferred to Manila where it can be done more readily Bishop OGorman gives a summary of the matters to be considered and settled at Manila FirstThe pious trust being charitable funds held in charge by the church The point to be settled is which are the church funds and which belong to the StateSecondDivision of property formerly held in common between thechurch and the State- ThirdSettlement of the price to be paid for the friars lands- FourthCompensation for friars lands occupied by the army Nothing unusual about these questions The first two are simi lar to those in Porto Rico or in any change of control of the affairs of countries The third concerns the much discussed friars lands and certainly indicate no purpose to confiscate or deal unjustly or arbitrarily in violation of American law and equity The fourth is such a claim as usually arises from all wars and evidences the purpose to fully recompense for all use and damage of property The authenticity of Pope Leos letter and Bishop OGormans statement has not nor is it likely to be questioned There is no longer room for doubt or controversy So far as Catholic rights interests and property in the Philippines are con cerned they are in process of ad judication by those fully respon sible authorized and trusted For the Catholic public this should settle It- The Inspector of Weights and Measures has at last got to doing something with alarming results Peddlers and vendors are being jerked in all parts of the city who for years have been swindling the people besides injuring the Jiusi ness by underselling honest deal U 11 ersThe Inspector says the chief trouble is that all dealers are not required to use a standard weight or measure I hope an ordinance will be passedrequiring the use of such standards There iis a Federal and also State law fixing a standard of weights and measures but if these are not sufficient there should be other legislation toenfoTo honest measurement and punish ment of violators in justice tolegiti mate dealers and protection to the publicArchbishop Ryan of Philadel phia having without Solicitation been named by President Roosevelt as a member of the Commission of Indian Affairs called on the Presi dent to signify his acceptance and express his thanks for the honor So general and absurd have been the reports of the object of the visit the subjects discussed and the con clusions reached that the venerable and devout Archbishop has deemed it proper to publicly deny them The nonpolitical cocalled Cath olic press is getting to be somewhat of a nuisance Somebody started a report that the reason a certain labor union was placed near the rear of the Labor day parade was because the majority of its members were Protestants It caused some irritation the members not stopping to reflect how redicu lous the charge was Of the more than sixty labor unions in the city the majority of members in every one are Protestants The reason the union was placed in the rear iis because they are to ride in hacks instead of walking the marchers being given the lead There you areIt is ungallant even rude to sneer call names and throw dirt at young ladies on the street But when young ladies so demean themselves as to become scabs and take the place of striking messenger boys employment un suited for ladies they will receive little sympathy when subjected to such treatment as in the telegipl messenger boys strike in Chicago Young ladies to be respected should deserve respect by keeping their place as ladies The statement in the daily press in regard to the Labor day parade that unions participating assessed fines against members failing to join in the march is incorrect Some unions may have done so but the greater number including the largest did not and can not legally assess and collect such fines Be sides such action is hardly necessary in these days to induce union labor members to celebrate Labor day all who can do so generally partici pating Now a French archaeologist has started a discussion as to whether or not Christ wore a beard Whit importance attaches to the question or whether it is to be pleaded as justification or otherwise for the government or oppression of Christs followers in France is not stated Those scientists sometimes deduct queer causes and effects from their discoveries and conclusions Like a ray of sunshine scattering the clouds the publication of the official truth regarding the church in the Philippines has banished the dark forebodings and stopped other reports The plotting and counter plotting at Rome over the next Pope land other disturbances of matters Catholic seem to have sud1 denly subsidedMRS DEAD Mrs Carrie Coll wlWof Barney Coll Treasurer of Clark couuty Ind died at her home in Jet rsonville at 3 oclock Tuesday afternoon Mrs Coll had been ill only a short time and her death came as a shock to many friends in Jefferson vile and this city Death resulted from puerperal fever Her infant died a few minutes after itsblrthXra Coll was born in Jeffersonville and is the daughter of Mrs Bridget Meadows She married Mr Coll in 1802 She leaves a daughter Edna ten years of age and a later Mrs David McClany and a brother George Meadows Her funeral took place from St Augustines church effersonville Thursday morning Mrs Coll was a woman of wide acquaintance and wag always foremost ia any church or charitable work Her husband and family have the sympathy ofahoetof friends in thelrbereAveiient- n Ii U r aS WHERES MOTHER playThisTrooping crowding big andsmall On the threshold In the hall Joining in the constant cry Ever as the days go by Wheres mother Prom the weary bed of pain This same question comes again From the boy with sparkling eyes Bearing home his earliest prize From the bronzed and bearded son Perils past and honors won Wheres mother Burdened with a lonely task One day we may vainly ask For the comfort of her face For the rest of her embrace Let us love her while we may Well for us that we can say Wheres mother Mother with untiring hands At the postpf duty stands Patient seeking not her own Anxious for the goodalone Of thecbildren as they cry Ever as the days go by Wheres mo- therCshw 9w I SOCIETY I Miss Mayme Bennet is visiting Miss Margaret Fabey in Nashville Tenn t Thomas McFarland will return from Little Rock today after a ten days visit with relatives Mrs Ellen Connaughton and Miss Minnie Connaughton have returned from a visit to Salt Lake City Miss Katie Callen a charming young lady of Evauville Ind is visiting Miss Bee Canty of Twentieth and Broadway Mrs T F Mahan of Shrevoport La who has been here visiting her sister Miss Katie Costello left for home Thurs day night TMrs Vall Leister and son Theodore who are visiting relatives at Little Rock will not return home till the latter part of September Miss Mary Hourigan who has been spending the past two months at Ashe ville N C with her aunt Mrs William Francis will arrive home tomorrow Misses Mary Newman of 1510 Seventh street and Margaret Sullivan of 314 East Breckinrjdge street have returned home from a visit to their aunt Mrs Kate Sullivan at Lafayette Ind Charles Raldy and Joe Erb two of the most popular letter carriers in this city will leave on their vacation Sunday night They will spend their time in Indianapolis and other points of interest Misses May and Virginia Cowan of Dayton JD who spent several weeks in this city visiting their grandmother Mrs Nancy ONeH1 on West Brsckinridge street have returned home accompanied by their aunt Miss Josie ONeil Frank Cunningham the popular passenger agent of the Henderson route with headquarters at St Louis Mo came to Louisville Sunday to see the Irish Field sports He was kept busy all day shaking hands with old friends The many friends of Miss Del Keiran and Mr John Bishop will be surprised to hear that they were quietly married Thursday evening August 21 by Father White The bride is the daughter of Mr Owen Keiran Treasurer of Division 2A0H r Miss Margaret Norton the attractive and charming daughter of Mr and Mrs William Norton will leave Monday for Nazareth to complete her education Miss Norton graduated in June from Presentation Academy this city with high honors Miss Norma Keiran entertained few friends last Wednesday evening The guests were Misses Mable Moore Dora and Emma pedler and Nora Layer Messrs Louis Woodsmall Louis Schweitzer Charles Therwell Percy Moore and Roy Smith Richard Geagan a prominent Irish citizen of Paducah has returned to his home after a pleasant visit with his son Richard J Geagan While here Mr Geagan was handsomely entertained and made many Wends who will welcome him wBenever he visits Louisville Mrs Nora Finley of Newark N J who spent two months in this city visit- Ing her daughters Mrs T J McFar land and Mrs John Robinson left Mon day with her daughter Miss Mamie Finley to visit Mammoth Cave and other points of interest in Kentucky They will be gone two weeks Misses Mayme Keenan Annie Healy and Julia Kelly three of the prettiest and most popular young ladies of the West End have been spending the week at Shelbyyille the guests of the Misses Carter They were the tauter of attraC- tion and received special attention on Louisville day at the Shelby fair James 5 McDonogh is here from Washington to spend severalweeks visiting relatives and friends Mr Mc1 Donogh is conceded to be the brightest and most promising young attorney at the bar of the national capital as he has won a number of cases that have given him a high place in the legal world delightful euchre was given in honor of the P C club by Miss Stella OCon nor at the residence of her mother Mrs- Lucy OConnor Walnut street near Jackson last Tuesday evening Miss Virginia Barrett and Mr Leo Worland won the pmwhUe Miss Louise Rade maker and Mr Will Leahy won the RWoJaUqn prizes Among those present Catherineriftfe by Rademaker Mamie Cpatigan Ida Blanche Pilson May Eisenman Geri trade and Minnie Weiss Wilhelmlna Waller Sadie Doyle Mary and Margaret King and Virginia Barrett and Messrs Robert and Alex OConnor Tom and Will Leahy Harry Rademaker Al and Raymond Barrett Sydney Mengel Dr Bernard OConnor Frank OConnor James Hannon John Clark Lawrence Hackett Leo Worland Frank Teupe and Mr and Mrs Charles Morris John Martin of 1225 Churchill street has been kept busy during the week rea ceiving congratulations on the arrival of a fine baby boy at his home Though this is the fourth the happy father thinks he is the only one in the whole house Mother and son are doing well while John is preparing for a big cele bration when the little fellow is Christ ened Mrs P H Clark wife of one of the most influential and wealthy Irishmen of Sti Louis was this week the guest of Mr and Mrs M J McCloskey 1706 Brookstreet During her visit here Mrs Clark was the recipient of much social attention and was the guest of honor of a select party that enjoyed the Young Mens Institute moonlight excursion Monday night Mr Thomas P Walsh the well known attorney has returned home after a pleasant visit of several weeks spent iIn Atantic City and Washington D C In the latter city he was the guest of his brother Mr Jerry Walsh who is connected with the Government printing bureau Mr Walsh also made the acquaintance of that delightful Catholic teacher writer and literary critic Pro fessor Maurice Francis Egan One of the largest and most enjoyable house parties of the season was that given last Friday evening at the residence of Mr and Mrs Thomas Gleason 171 Hamilton avenue in honor of Miss Camille Gleason Dancing and varied amusements were indulged tilla late hour when an abundance of refresh ments was served Those present were Misses Camille Gleason Pearl Gleason Katherine Camfield Louisa Gray MarY Reddingtou Annie Camfield Josephine Scanlan Eleanor Gray Carrie Berlue Sarah Laura and Jennie Ryan Margare Relihan Nellie Daly Julia Dwyer Eliza beth Mannix Ella Mannix Elizabeth Holland Mesdames Thomas Gleason Thomas Malone and Elizabeth Dwyer Messrs frank Camfield John Walton Joseph Kennedy Martin Coons Gus Wellage Martin Tallon Hugh Higgins Dan Relihan Michael Relihan Frank Neahauser Charles Kyne Cliff Metcalf John Appel Albert Vongries Frank Leonhart Vincent Smith Will Kennedy Joseph Maloney Edward Heffernan E J Waterbury Thomas Malone Harry Gleason and Edward Malone The members of the Miltonia Literary Club after an interesting discussion ol Shakespeare and Milton were hand somely entertained with a pingpong party at the home of the Misses Lucy during the present week One of the enjoyable features was a serpentine dance by little Lucille Willman Athong those present were Misses Hanna and Sallle Malia Anna Broderick Margaret and Kathleen Lucy Margaret and Mayme Boyle Mamie Katherine and Anna Moran Elizabeth Laughlin Min nie Mialback Nellie Moriarity Anna Bunnati Clara Hillerich Irene Braun Mayme Small Clara Swift Mary Lynch of Indianapolis Birdie Margaret and Rose Mooney Katherine Clark Mayme Cinley aud Lula and Dollie Ritter Messrs Thomas Muldoon Joseph Carey JrThomasSwift Owen Sullivan Wort Hall Thomas Keegan Daniel J Lucy Joe Cain Louis Braun Thomas Finegan Dr Bizot William and Phil Broderick Charles Anderson of Cincinnati Charles Henna Albert Burns and Mr and Mrs Charles J Cronan REMEMBERED An Oil Portrait of Judge ODolterty to Be Hung In the Court- House The many friends of Judge Matt TDoherty are preparing a surprise for him A few of then got together and decided to have a magnificent oil portrait- of the Judge painted and hung in the court room over which he now presides Judge ODoherty and his wife are now on a trip East Mr John McAteer and Mr John Cassilly are in charge of the subscription for the painting The pict pre will be painted by A O Revenaugh- one of the best portrait artists in the Tnited States Judge ODoherty and his friends will have reason to feel proud of the portrait when it is completed INTEREST UNABATED The base ball game which was played Irish field day between Division 3 and division 4 and won by the former by a score of 12 to 11 proved such an even and spirited contest that the suggestion has been offered by several that another game be arranged between the same teams for some Sunday in September at Eclipse Park It is expected that Capt Hugh Higgins and Capt John Grogan assisted by Presidents Hennesay and lackey will meet next week and make some arrangements to that effect It would be sure to excite a lively interest and draw a large crowd ANOTHER BW CONTRACT giCompanygi I Twelfth and Ormsby avenue This ia I ODe of the best pieces of work ever Seen I in this city and Manager OBrien feels elated over the satisfaction which thei work has given all who have seen roaoaudng it itIiI fitstclasees res i 0 0 f SUCCESS PREDICTEDL For William Ar Perry the J ew State President of the YMI Mr William A Perry who was honored by being chosen as State Presi dent of the Y M I Kentucky jurisdic tion for the ensuing year isa native of Louisville and a young man of whom his friends have every reason to be proud He is a son of Mr James Perry organist at St Patricks church Mr Perry is about twentyfive years of age and was only recently admitted to the bar Mr Perry during several years past has held a responsible clerkshipat the Postoflke where his duties confine him between the hours of 5 oclock p m 3and 1 oclock a m Mr Perry on leav ing the 1ostoffice would get a few hours rest and then arise early and tackle his law books In this manner he succeeded in getting through successfully two ses slons of the Louisville Law School and last spring was admitted to practice at the local bar However he still retains his position at the Postoffice although he has opened an office in the Kentucky Title Companys building He joined Satolli Council Y M Ia few years ago and has always been active in Y M I affairs His friends predict for him a successful caree- rHINTS ON STYLE Bands and details of colored embroidery on white cloth are in great demand So are the wool laces which resemble yak and are usually dyed to match the gownSimple gowns of crepe veiling or other soft material are made up with absolutely no trimming save a deep cape collar of heavy lace and are considered exceptionally modest In the cloths specklings or rough linings of white on a dark ground or of blackon a medium color vie with the combed furry effects obtained by the interweaving of Angora wool Embroidered circles or dots upon plain cloth are seen on many of the new gowns in rough or figured material and the Chinese Russian Turkish and Egyptian embroideries are much in demand The capeund cape collar are exercising the tailors skill and if any one thinks it ia an easy matter to fit a cape collar reaching far down over the arms let that rash mortal try it and be disillu sionedChinese and Japanese designs and methods are applied to all the seasons colorings and stunning band trimmings have the well known dragon design writhing along in exquisite tones of brown or green or blue The socalled English eyelet holes are much in favor and are to be used on many winter gowns Cloth cut all over in eyelet holes whose edges are emI broidered in contrasting color and made up over a third color makesmost effect ive blouse and trimming material The lace mania goes on as though there was no prospect of a reaction and in spite of earlier prophecy will probably last through the winter The union of two laces preferably in black and white becomes most popular instead of falling from grace and the newest models show this phase The exceedingly severe English tailor made has lost its hold upon the affection of the American woman Once more the victory is to the French Season after season the Parisian dressmakers retaliate for Waterloo The Parisian tailor gown has a certain severity in line and cut and material but it breaks out into irrepressible little touches of friv olty that soften its aspect wonderfully A mere cravat a hint of embroidery in collar and coat a motif of lace a trick of buttons and the mannish gown is the coquettish gown dear to the Parisian heart IN MEMORIAM OP MRS MARGARET SCORE Mrs Margaret Score departed this life ofacute nephritis in less than three days fortified with all the rites of our holy church and surrounded by her husband children a devoted brother and five sisters viz Mr E J Kennedy the well known civil engineer Mrs S D Wallace Mrs Josephine Sullivan Misses Fannie and Belle Kennedy andSister Mary plus of the Dominican order This estimable lady was the wife of John J Score of the Louisville Nashville mechanical department She leaves seven children two sons and five daughters as follows Charles Jand Edward Misses Mabel Anna May Lillian Alma and Myrtle Charles J is abstract clerk for the Big Four Mrs Score possessed many noble qualities of mind and heart and her death will prove survivingIfamily so unprepared for so sudden a- bereavement Their grief Stricken hearts thonghtI illsio I IRISHH SOCIETYDIRECTORY A O ii- DIVISION 1 Meets TuesdayPresidentThomas J Dolan RogersRecordingFinancial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank stree- tTreasurerJohn Mulloy DIVISION 2 Thursday MeehanVice SuUlvanFhiancial1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets Mondayevenings MackeyVice SullivanFinancial350 Nineteenth street TreasurerGeorge J Butler- DIVISION 4 Meets Wednesday HennessyVice LynchRecordlnK Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnut ReillyTreasurerHarry DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall ReillyPresidentRobert Vice PresidentB A Coll Recording SecretaryJohn J Devitt HoganTreasurerMichael BUT ECONOMICALMISERLYI Thats what you CAN and OUGHT to be Get one of these little steel safes from the KENTUCKY TITLE SAVINGS BANK al Fifth and Court Place and open a savings account It will TEACH YOU ECONOMY and not only SAVE money that youre waisting but put it to earning compound in terest for you Open dally until 3 p in i Saturdays until 7 p m PETER M ANDRIOTN SONS WAGONN MAN fACI RfR8 Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST GREEN S- TBUCKINGHAM WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY AUG 31 Mfttlneti Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday ROBIE AND MACKS WORLD BEATERS- A New Show First Time Here Two dazzling burlesques original in conception BOHANNON AND COREY with good songs and beautifully illus trated pictures surpassing any ever seen on the American stage they murmur Not my will but thine be done High mass of requiem was sung by Rev Father Fowler O P of St Louis Bertrands church who at tended her during her last illness He paid a beautiful tribute to the exemplary- life of the deceased which comforted the bruised hearts of the loved ones giving them strength to bear their bereavement with the thought Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord After the funeral services her remains were conveyed to St Louis cemetery and interred in the family lot followed by over one hun dred carriages bearing her many friends who wished to pay their last tribute of love and respect to their friend The floral offerings were many and beautiful silently speaking of the virtues of the dear departed one May she rest in peace Door Sis The great coal strike continues arid the end seems far off tTTh T I NTUOKY IRISH AiiII3RICANT IIRESTORA WATER Ave CO at Our Office 3382a Home 2GC9 DRINK RESTORA FOR THE KIDNEYS l1 ST 1S rHGIHEAPEff boo7eepinqTNF 4al Penmanship tSftorThan f an c fir aeurr 111 9wTeJeyrajahy s mkialooueJjutsvilleIly Seven experienced teachers each one a specialist in his line We are now in our new home N E Cor Second and Walnut streets The finest and best arranged school building in the South Visitors always welcome School open all year Students can enter at any time E J WRIGHT President JOHN E FRANK WALTERS 1 Clay1 =Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone aopa LOUISVILLE KY I REAGANS EXCHANGE =S W Cor Preston and Market CiarslWinss SPEOIAL Best Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up Tel 5132 Telephone Main 64 Home Telephone 1509 BABEYS MCE ClilH1 LAUNDRY 908 W JEFFERSON ST No Branch louses or Solicitors In Louisville Mr C Babey has opened a new and complete Lace Curtain Laundry at 903 West Jefferson street where he will be glad to see his friends and customers All work called for and delivered and guaranteed firstclass Curtains laun dered per pair at the following prices Real Lace Curtains40cIr- ish Point Curtains49cNo- ttingham Curtains20cM- uslin Curtains 20c Lace Bed Sets 40c and 50c C BABEY PROP I BIG FOUR ROUTE TO Indianapolis Peoria CHICAGOAND AM POINTS IN INDIANA and MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St and River CITY TICKET OFFICE No 259 Fourth Ave Sr QATE S KyWARRENi WM P DEPPE A G P A CINCINNATI O BO YEARS EXPERIENCE BADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS cI a aaetch and q lonrJour opinionI free whetherg an Invention la probably patentable Communlea tlnnastrictly conDdentlaL Handbook onlaWUG securmgpatenuIaUntitake tiMannrptetol outc the Scientific Jfticricam A handsomely Illustrated weekly largest clr eolation of any scientific journal Terms t3 a year four cionths IL Bold brail newsdealera MUHN CO38IBroadWlJ New York Bran OMee Ii9Ii 11 st Wublnlrlon 0 JOHN SULLIVAN SEL- LSKINDLING WOOD SAWDUST AND SHAVINGS Telephone 1803a South 4 BENTON HARBOR AND RETURN 5 JVBlg Four Route Trains leave- S enthstree Union depot Wednesday September 3 at 8 a m Tickets good returning ten days Benton Harbor is situated in the heart of the great fruit belt Delightful lake trips on Lake Mfchigan Secure tickets at city ticket- otIce 3S9 19urtkavenue Phone Main 68and at the Seventholtrretdepot S J- GeldslaseratAgUt f c IJ HOLY NAME HALL Will Soon Bo Ready For Father OConnors School Bazar Among the bazars and festivals which will be held this fall there is none attracting more interest and for which the members of the congregation are working harder than the one which will be given at Holy Name school hall at Fourth and O streets This is scheduled to take place in October from the 14th to the 27th Holy Name church situated at Fourth and 0 streets when originally estab lished had a very large territory to draw from and in consequence had a large congregation As other churches were established in this territory the member ship decreased and for a time the congre gation was small With the boom in South Louisville the establishment of many manufactories and the building of many houses more people are in that section and the school has increased so that a larger building was a necessity So the energetic pastor the Rev John OConnor commenced last spring the erection of a very handsome school This Is nearing completion and will be ready for pupils this fall This beautiful brick building which is steam heated con tains a large and airy basement eight school rooms on the first floor and a very large hall above The latter is where the bazar will be held It is so arranged that when it becomes necessary to erect a new church this ball can be converted Into a temporary church It is hoped by this bazar to raise enough money to finish paying for the new structure Father OConnor assures his people that they will not be called upon soon to have an other bazar and he hopes it may never again be necessary He realizes the hard work attached to an undertaking of this kind but he also knows money must be raised in some way So his flock have gone to work with vim and earnestness and expect to malt the bazar a success The tickets are out now and the sale of them is being pushed All indications point to one of the most successful enter tainments this fa- llRICINT DEATHS Miss Julia R McDonald died at the family residence 340 Third avenue at 305 oclook Wednesday morning The funeral took place from the Holy Name church at 930 oclock yesterday morn ing The interment was in St Louis cemeteryMrs Reagan widow of the late Peter Reagan died at the residence of her soninlaw John McLaughlin 1902 Baird street last Wednesday morn ing The funeral took place from St Cecilias church at 9 oclock Thursday morning The interment was in St Louis cemetery The many friends of Mr Patrick and Mrs Julia McLaughlin sympathize with them over the death of their daughter Miss Margaret She died at the family residence 1819 Duncan street at 6 oclock Sunday evening The funeral took place from St Patricks church at 9 oclock Tuesday morning The inter ment was in St Louis cemetery Miss Emma May Mackey aged twenty two years died a victim of consumption at her home 218 Seventeenth street at 11 oclock Monday night Miss Mackey was the daughter of Mrs Annie and the late Lawrence Mackay and was very popular among the young people of the West End She was a cousin of Mrs Barney Coll who died in Jeffersonville on Tuesday Miss Mackeys funeral took place from St Patricks church at 9 oclock Thursday morning Besides her mother two sisters and three brothers survive her JEFFERSONVILLE rEverything is is readiness for the fall festival to be given in Jeffersonville for the benefit of St Augustines church which is being greatly improved by Rev Father OConnell This will surpass the Elks carnival in every way Among the active lady workers for the festival are Mrs John Ryan and Misses Julia McCarthy Annie and Susie Nolan Kate Fahey Carrie Lynch Jennie Murphy Charlotte Graham Kate Lynch Annie Connolly Julia Dixon Maggie Perrett Katie Dixon and Nellie Garrity who want all their Indiana and Kentucky friends to meet them at thelf festival Cracks in a stove grate can be easily mended by applying ashes add salt moistened to a stiff paste Put on at night and in the morning it wilt be found quiefinnShouldlt crumble- againln thelapse of months reuewthe sppliatioLtt1 o G STRONGPROTESTAgainst Made by Parliament ary Party Masterly Arraignment of Eng lands Misgovernment by Redmond Irishmen Celebrated Coronation Day in Their Own Pecu liar Way SEVERAL INTERESTING SPEECHES The Irish Parliamentary party made up of Irish members of the English House of Commons met in the City Hall in Dublin on coronation day and passed resolutions voicing the discontent and dissatisfaction of the Irish people at the state of affairs in Ireland and showing to the world that the Irish people took no part in the rejoicing over the coronation of Edward VII Concerning the big meeting the Irish Weekly and Independ ent says The Irish Parliamentary party In ac cordance with their resolution an nounced some time ago to meet in Dublin on coronation day assembled for deliber ation at noon on Saturday in the Council chamber of the City Hall which was kindly placed at their disposal by the corporation There was a pretty full representation of members many of whom including John E Redmond M P crossed over from Parliament on Fri day night and arrived in Dublin on Sat urday morning An interested crowd which had assembled on Cork hilt watched the arrival of the members who at once passed into the chamber where the business of the meeting which was principally called to consider the condi tion of the country was proceeded with shortly after the appointed hour The first portion of the meeting was con ducted in private At 1220 oclock the representatives of the press were admit publlic mitted to the chamber The chair was occupied by John E Redmond M P William Abraham called the party roll and the following members answered to their names W Abraham J J Clancy D J Cogan E Crean P C Doogan J P Farrell M J Flavin J Gilhooly J Hammond J P Hayden M Joyce G Murnahan J Murphy J Nolan P OBrian J OConnor J ODonnell Thomas ODonnell P J Power D Sullivan J G S MacNeill P J OBrien W OMalley J Roche J Dillon H Law W H Redmond W J Duffy J Campbell A Donelan P J OShaughnessy J P Boland J Devlin E Leamy J McKean J J Mooney J MacVeagh M Reddy J Jordan M A MacDonnell KE OBrien D D Shee- han W Lundbn J P Nannetti J F X OBrien J J OKelly E H Burke J Cullinan T Harrington R Ambrose W McKillop Sir T Esmonde T J Condon W Field William OBrien J J OShee P White E McFadden T McGovern J ODowd and C OKelly Letters and telegrams were received re gretting absence from the Hon Edward Blake M P T P OConnor M P Edward Barry M P M J Minch M P P French M 11 C Flynn M P and Arthur Lynch M P the latter of whom addressed his letter from Holloway prison P A McHugh was absent by reason of his confinement in Sligo jail and the fol lowing were absent without apology or explanation Messrs S Young E Mc Fadden J OMeara Jasper Tully Car vii Kennedy W ODoherty Dr Thomp son and Major Jameson Mrs John E Redmond occupied a seat within the chamber Chairman Redmond was greetedwith tumultuous applause as he rapped for order He said in part Gentlemen this meeting of the Nationalist representatives of Ireland in the capital of our country on the day when the King of England is being crowned in London is an event of nationaland historic importance This party as a party has formally withdrawn from all participation in the coronation celebrations and we are assembled here today to place once more upon record the protest of our people against the unsurpation of the Government of Ireland by the English Parliament Gentlemen the event which is being celebrated today in London is one of great historic significance and import assembledIII- parts of the empire to acclaim Edward VII as the constitutional monarch of these realms There is only just one absentee Ireland Gentlemen in Ire land Edward VII is not a constitutional monarch No English sovereign has been a constitutional monarch of Ireland since the union and today the Nation alist representatives Ireland renew that protest which has never been allowed to die for one hundred years against the destruction of our constitution and the usurpation of the Govern ment of out country by England One of the unfortunate facts of the political situation of the day is that notwithstand ing the discussions on this Irish question which have been going onactively going onfor the last twenty yeaxa at any rate in England I fear that still the bulk of the English people and very many of the most powerfull of England statesmen do not yet iunderstand the r true nature of the Irish demand or the grounds upon which it rests and I trust therefore gentlemen that I may be for given if on an occasion ofa peculiar character and the extraordinary impor tance of the present dccaslon I briefly recapitulate the main historical and the constitutional grounds upon which Ire lands case rests even though to all of us assembled in this room these points are only too painfully familiar Now we claim that Ireland is not bound morally or legally by any laws which are not made by the sovereign lords and commons of Ireland We specifically deny the moral and constitutional right of the English Parliament to legislate for Ireland On what does this claim rest The Irish Parliament people certainly in England seem quite oblivious of the factthe Irish Parliament was almost coeval and absolutely coordinate with the Parliament of England and the first Irish Parliament of which we have any authentic records was in 1295 and from 1295 to 1405 that Parliament was abso lutely supremea sovereign Parliament No law made in England was binding in Ireland and although hi 1405 what was called poynings law was passedwhich provided that the heads of all bills to be introduced into the Irish Parliament should first be approved by the Government and Privy Council of England still that law was an Iri h law passed by an Irish Parliament ant did not sacrifice the independence of an Irish Parliament And it did not recognize an English Parliament or recognizer the right of the English Parliament to make laws for Ireland It received therefore a co ordinate authority with the English Parliament and this condition remained unbrokenaye remained unquestioned practically until the reign of George I and in 1719 an English act was passed which claimed for thes English Parlia ment the right of making laws for Ire land That claim was always resisted by this country Ireland never for one hour ceased to protest against it and at last as we know in 1782 the complete freedom of the Irish Parliament was achieved by the great measure which Grattan backed by the Irish Volunteers passed The act of George I was repealed and the English act of George XXIII chapter 28 solemnly declares as follows Be it enacted that the right claimed by the people of Ireland to be bound only by laws enacted by his Majesty and the parliament of that kingdom in all cases wHatsoever shall be and is hereby declaredsand ascertained for ever anti shall ati no time hereafter be questioned or questionable It We know that eighteen years after that solemn declaration it was disregarded and the Irish Parliament which had lasted over 500 years was destroyed by the act of union The act of union was Carried by force and fraud by treachery and falsehood = n I Mr Redmond then rapidly passed on through the history p the Irish parlia mentary party under Parnell and on down to our own times He told how during Victorias reign 1225000 people had starved to death in Ireland and how during that same time 4800000 people emigrated to other shores to avert starva tionIn conclusion Chairman Redmond offered the following resolution That inasmuch asthe governing classes of England have made the corona tion an occasion for boasting before the world of the unity and solidarity of their EmpireYwe the Parliamentary represent atives of fivesixths of the Irish people whose native legislature has been by base and fraudulent methods suppressed more than one half of whose population has been carried away by famine and emigration and who are at this moment stripped of every constitutional right of trial by jury freedom of the press free dom of public meeting and of combina tion by a system of merciless coercion in order to preserve the domination of an alien section of the population deem it our solemn duty to declare that Ireland separates herself from the rejoicings of her Imperialist oppressors and stands apart in rightful discontent and disaffec tion The Lord Mayor pf Dublin indorsed every word spoken by Chairman Red mond and secondedthe OtherIspeeches indorsing the resolution were made by John Dillon hI P Joseph Devlin M P William K Redmond M P and William OBrien M P In con cluding bis address Mr OBrien said if King Edward wanted 1o see hearty peace between England and Ireland he would have to turn his eyes away that day from the crowd of glittering slaves that were bowing and scraping about him in West minster He would have to turn his eyes to the grave in the corner of that abbey where the spirit qf that policy that could have saved South Africa and saved England lay happily for England not dead but sleeping It was not they who were agitating home stile at the present moment The home rule agitation was carried on most persistently by English statesmenby Lord Rosebery Balfour Chamberlain just as eagerly as by Henry Campbell Bannerman and others They could not drop it It cropped up in every speech they made and haunted them night andday They could no more drop the question of home rule than they could drain the Irish sea England was beginning to discover that the question of home rule for Ireland was a more Im portant question for Epgland even than it was for Ireland They had simply to let that process of fermentation work in the English minds and they had to go on never heeding them and never ap1 pealing to them They had to draw to gether all the forces of their own race an thejr Chairman Dillon andDavitt would have an opportunity of doing very soon In America The moment the question of landlordism was settled as itwould be settled next year or thqyear after they would find that home rulel was no longer a debatable question Whatever man or section of men gotout on top at the nextI general election out of the present pud dingheaded confusion of English opin ion it would no longer be a question that Englishmen would be glad to support and it would be a happy day for England if Gladstunian home rule Was ever again accepted by the Irish people in the spirit in which it once would have been ac cepted and admitted The resolution was adopted by a unani mous vote and the meeting adjourned NEARLY READY Mackin Council PreparingFor- Its Second Big Fall Initiation Interest in Young Mens Institute circles now centers in the big fall initiation to be held by Mackin Council on Tuesday September 9 at St Anthonys Hall Capts Raidy and Galway and their assistants are running a pretty race in the contest for new members the latter leading by a small margin Owing to the banquet a number of the officers were not present at the meeting Tuesday night still there was quite a large attendance Charles Raidy occupied the chair and his rulings showed him well posted in Y M I law The Entertainment Committee reported that satisfactory progress was being made for the winter series of social euchres and dances which have become the most popular of the society events of the West End The arrangements for the big initia tion mill be on an elaborate scale and this yars Affair will be attended by may cf the the Grand officers Charles Raidy presented four more new applications aid Officer Will Galway added two mores namir to ins list It is expected the degress will be conferred on a class of at I st twentyfive Toe boys should keep up the work until Mackin has 300 members BUCKINGHAM It has already been announced that that brand new show Robie Macks World Beaters will be the attraction at the Buckingham Theater next week beginning with the Sunday matinee As it has never been seen here before and comes so highly recommended as one of the best no doubt large crowds will be attracted to the popular resort The above cut is a true likeness of Miss Bohannon a member of the specialty team Bohannon and Corey They do an entirely new act in illustrated songs introducing their illuminated grotto together with quick changes Miss Bohan non has a delightfully sweet voice and possesses an extremely pleasing person ality She has made many friends wherever she has appeared and lovers of good singing beautifully illustrated should not fail to visit the Buckingham next week HENNESSYSULLIVAN The editor is authorized to announce that the wedding of Mr Daniel J Hen nessy and Miss Annie Sullivan will be solemnized at St Brigids church at 6 oclock a m Wednesday September 10 The maids of honor will be Miss Abbie Hennessy and Miss Abbie Chester The ushers will be Messrs John Ridge and John Sullivan Immediately after the ceremony the bridal party and the immediate relatives of the contracting parties will be given a breakfast at the home of the bride At 730 oclock Mr and Mrs Hennessy will leave for a trip to Atlantic City and other Eastern points They will be at home to their friends at 1120 Hepburn avenue after September 24 Mr Hennessy Is a son of Mr John M lIen nessy a well known member of the Young Mens Institute and other Catholic societies Miss Sullivan is a daughter of Mr Thomas Sullivan and a sister of Sister Mary Martha of Frankfort Ky and of Sister Thomas Maria of Lexington both Staters of Charity Mr Hen nessy lain charge of the tailoring depart went of Levy Bros Before laying a carpet rub the boards over with turpentine to safeguard it against moths SIXTH AND MAIN SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma a ON TUB c 1J1gIlmon bmnw R 111 bT- In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CARE u u H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANK J AgentC TN05 SPENCER President and Expert Accountant TiT STREETS f UnIon NtGtetl flag Building LOUISVILLE KY LAID AT REST John W Gruber Has Entered Into His Eternal Reward Mr John W Gruber aged seventy four years died at the home of his son Patrolman Christian Gruber Hill street near Eighteenth at 1145 oclock Satur day night The deceased was born in Germany but had lived in Louisville more than half a century During his life iq Louisville he followed the occupa tion of stair builder and had constructed many of the most costly and artistic stairways in the city He was always a model and a useful citizen He married in Louisville about fiftytwo years ago and two years ago celebrated his golden wedding He leaves a wife and the fol lowing childreu Rev Brother Boniface of the Xaverian order located at Wor cester Mass John H Gruber of the Pittsburg Post Patrolman Christian Gru ber Mrs James Pryle and Michael Gruber Rev Brother Boniface and John H Gruber came to Louisville to attend the funeral which was conducted from St Georges church at 9 oclock Tuesday morning The interment was in St Michaels cemetery A large number of friends followed the remains to the grave FESTIVAL AND SUPPER Tickets are being distributed for a lawn fete and festival at the residence of Mrs John J Sullivan 1405 Rubel avenue on September 10 and 11 the proceeds to be used for for the benefit of St Aloysius church Mrs Sullivan is one of the most pleasing of hostesses and she will be assisted in entertaining by a number of charming ladies of the High lands Tickets are only fifteen cents and entitle holders to either cream and cake or supper The cause is a worthy one and all who attend will leave de lighted witb the good time prepared for them DADOES OP HONOR Some one has said that a boy is well dressedwhen his collar is clean and his shoes are blacked That ought to com fort setae of you lads For though most boys have better things to think of than the clothes they wear still it is not pleasant to have patches on your knees and elbows when the boys who sit next you are resplendent in brand new suits Yet there are times when patches are badges of honor while the new suits are like disgraceful uniforms We have known boys to threaten to stay out of school unless they could be dressed as well as the other boys when perhaps the father and mother were wellnigh sinking beneath financial burdens- A boy shows a weakness not only of head but of heart when he decides that be would rather leave school than wear a shabby coat when his father and mother are making sacrifices for him MAKINO HAPPINESS We trust make our happiness out of the things that lie within our reach or it will always be so far away we can never call it ours Happiness is another name for beauty of heart The woman who cultivates a back yard into a pretty garden is going to derive more pleasure out of it than the woman of wealth whose eye scans acres of beautiful flower beds with indifference It Is the amount of natural sweetness you put into things that brings happiness and not the amount of selfinterest or pride Since time immemorial human hearts have set themselves on seeking happiness but the greater part have been unsuccessful in finding it simply because they did not realize that true happiness lies in ones self and can not be found elsewhere Happiness is the conquest of God in the soul and those who would possess it must first learn the simple lessons of love AVENUE THEATHR Nex week The James Boy in Mis souri comes to the Avenue There have been other plays which have presented the James boys during their action but this version was made from the original book and real happenings and is not an imitation of any other play Veils should be either washed or thrown away when soiled for the dust which collects in them is very bad for the complexion u IRESTORA t- oCHICAGO Managerw Educates Young People For Business Good Employment and SucceraA CALL OR WRITS FOR rUll INFORUATIOM r IBusiness College WFOR BEST OI4 MKEMA WHISKY CALL UPON I Iw I SEVENTH AND OAK STS TEN CENTS PER DRINK Goal Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out BROWN LEGHORN EGGSr r Five Cents Each JACQUES 2422 ST XAVIER ST Brown Leghorns 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 808 eggs 1961 eleven hens and pullets 954 eggs luJ2r during very cold weather January 75 eggs February 61 March 101 April 208 May 181 June 120 Illinois Central j BEST AND QUICKEST LINE BETWE- ENLouisville Memphis AND New OrleansPsr Two Fast Trains Daily Ves tibuled Throughout and Lighted by Gas Cafe DinerstBuffet Library Cars SleepersFree Cars Close Connections to and from Arkansas Texas and the Southwest NEW HOT SPRINGS LINE via MEMPHIS Through Sleeper reservations from ChicagCichinati Louisville or jew Orleans to Hot Springs ExoursionSleeere Through to California q From Chicago Cincinnati or Louisville without change and at low rates YIllinoisw j MCBRIDE City AgentFourth A H Hanson ChIC2goWw A G poA Louisville y GRAND OUT OP TOWN EXCURSION Sunday August 31 Big Four Route to the Indiana Gas train leaves Seventhstreet UalonPdepot at I1 oclock a m Returning train arrives at Louisville at 1140 p m Extremely low round trip rates as follows RushySllei 11 Knightstown 1 Anderson J126 Alexandria f125 Marion 160 Tickets Yon sale at city office 259 Fourth avenue and at depot S J Ga tee General Agent 0 s5 c iM JcINIUOKY IRISH A1RIdAN I I 4 S Most of the Men in theI I LABOR PARADE IiI i J JLEVYS from Ii I 1 ILouisvilles Leading Union HouseI T J WATHENSI mf CREAM FACTORY lCREAMERY ANDn BAEERYI l 629 Eighth St Louisville Ky Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75c Peach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon 85c Brick and Euchre Cream per gallon 100 CHARLOlIE RUSSEFinest quality all sizes 25c 35c 60c and up Individuals per dozen 60c Try them You will be pleased Alt kinds of Fancy Cakes made to order Capacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as two hupdred miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers andeveryday ordersIIomeeTelephone 2144 I FilE44t1111 IFlE11i4fiFit ll- r jMuidoon Monument Gomponu 5- I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OFII ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND I Monuments I Work Only Solicits Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I 6ArUUo 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET I 10I1t4t1I El l 31Hi911 11 1 i QUICK MEAL GAS RANGES Quick Meal Gasoline Stoves Quick Meal Oil Stoves The immense sale of the Quick Meal is due to its MERITS and nothing else It is the BEST GEHERSON 214 Market Street Near Second 3 = DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN DollOli6rtll K6611a11 UNDERTAKERS nthIIII 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thlrte IELEJEIONE 12402 All OnUs Promptly Attended to Day or Night Oar riages Furnished for All Occasions D Dougherty Telephone 3O02Z fliS LOUISVILLE MACHINE WHITEWASHING CO OFe3 Painting Calsomining and Whitewashing Floors Stock and Machinery Carefully Protected Material Applied Hot by Compressed Air Under Pressure of 140 to 200 Pounds Endorsed by Insurance Commissioners Fire Commis sioners United States Government and Boards of Health rQUICKER BETTER AND CHEAPER THAN BRUSH WORK rO7RIAN7 GE1631 Gallagher Street Louisville Ky Telephone 5878 Drop Postal for Estimate SOCIETY PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American has excellent facilities for doing siclass job printing Business cards invitation bill and letterheads statements envelopes dodgers etc neatly and promptly executed at reasonable prices Call at 326 West Green street and see us before ordering HENRY C LAUER TIaLPIONI3 1140 Fine Wines and Liquors Livery Boarding Stable 407 E JEFFERSON ST J 428 and 430 ranch House 905 West Market EAST JEFFERSON STREET f JOHN F OERTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERYD CREAMCOMMOuN BEER- y c 14001404 Story AvenueIir foiphott SQL LOUISVILLE KY 7 n not A J BACON SONS Third and Fourth MARKET STREETBet Third and Fourth IBet LABOR DAY SPECIALS 68cor1o 119C Special price for Mens White Negligee Shirts and Shirt s Waists regular price 100 Special price for Mens Black and Tan Belts regular price 250 1 IIII 150 and 2 Mostly large sizes IIprices can fit the small feet also Dont Come early I I 198 E Walking Here will be found former 300 grades QSJ and not a few pairs of even higher priced ninetyeightii ts I Boots A for ese blue red and I green A for ese red and blue 300 I 1 For a M size price 125 rOpOl Record of the Host of the Recent Events Culled From I The first show under the ot the County of by the Dublin County Council and the of and was held at Gavin Lows Prussia street At County last week a lady named Miss Valentine was drowned as was also ia coast guard named Shaw who was at to rescue anotber lady Shaw I bad just in saving the life of a named Miss Hayes At the Belfast Custody Court last week Percy late attendant at Belii fast Free Public Library and Art was sent for trial at the Court the larceny of a of stones and jewelry from the museum Accused was admitted to ball There died in the Tuain during the week an old woman named Bridget Nestor from the of Dunmore who had reached the re markable age of 107 years She was an inmate of the local for a num ber of years and her faculties to the last Wild reigned at a meeting in Sandy Row called in support of Mr Bullers for South Belfast The accorded the official Union 1st candidate was of the warmest and he was obliged to beat an retreat without hay ing obtained a hearing The early on of last week Forcibly removed a erected by the Limerick near their at The place is claimed as public property on the one band and by the owners on the other It is thought the In dispute will have to be de cided by On Sunday Michael Cahill a native of and foreman in the employ ment of John of was drowned in Cloonfree lake near the latter town It appears that Mr Cahill and a shop assistant were bathing and on leaving the water Cahill fell back into the lake When rescued he was uncon scious All attempts to revive him proved fruitless and be died at While a clerk in the of Messrs Ewart Sons linen manufac turers was making a in the Royal avenue branch of the Northern Bank Belfast a sum of 280 in notes was stolen from the box inwbich he had placed the money to band to the bank officials The bank was crowded at the time The were informed bat no trace of the thief has been Joseph Fisher J P died at his residence near Kilkeel last week He wts of several large Newry Director of he Newry anda member of the Chamber of Commerce He had also been Town end Poor Law Guardian He fa in ualnes8 by hisson Frank Two other ions John and Alex are Solicitors and well known figures in the rowing world Much IaI felt for the widow and 1amity A man named Tim was found ate on Friday week within a few miles if Athenry brutally assaulted Dr Quin tiia has little hope of his recovery Two San live been arrested Patrick ward rather III1aw end Michael Hanlffy aillff on the DUD i1ndle estate The reap i Ties II 25c I and few of 7 and 7 sold pair at and to theseI 1139 Ilghtfor sOles 3 and sizes 2 zl4 3 and 354 A feast for narrow feet I CARPETS THIRD AND MATTINGS 1 j15c yard Cotton Chain Japan Straw Matting regular price 20c1122c 75c yard Carpeteffect JapanV Cotton Chain green regular price handsome Japanese Matting Rug 36x72 inches regular IRELAND Important Exchanges auspices Committee Agriculture appointed Department Agriculture Technical Instruction premises Bontnahon Waterfotd bookkeeper tempting succeeded schoolmistress Broughton Recorders chargedwith quantity precious workhouse neighborhood workhouse preserved excitement candidature reception description ultimately undignified Limerick corporation employes Thursday morning palisade Distilling Company premises Thomondgate distillery question eventually litigation Casterea McHugb Strokestown midnight employment lodgment detectives discovered managing proprietor steamship companies Navigation Company Councillor succeeded sympathy Mulkerir ilIic String IIprice 38c pairs Remember formerly I former 1 9PIOIAL 45cI Ia I J 60cII ing and regular 750 I 70c II IIlined 85c as 1L e son for the atteckon Mulkern is said to be that he has been mowing some meadows on the Dumandle estate that had been in the bauds of a former tenant Deposi tions have been taken and both remanded Recently the funeral of a remarkable old lady took placeat when the remains of Mary Martin a native of Sultin County Tyrone were laid to rest She was born in 1787 putting up the grand total of 115 years To the last she had the full and perfect use of all her senses and she was not only the oldest but also one of thexiu6st pious women in the district Althoughliying long enough to and knwIDeur1a she never tried to masi rJtfbut always spoke her own tongue she was an adept FOR BARRY ZEditor of Now Havon Echo Elected l to the SupremeCouncllrr John J Barry has been elected delegate the Supreme Council Y M I to be 110 at Omaha in October Mr Barry is editor of the New Haven Echo and is the of the Young Mena Institute council at NeW Haven He has always been a in the Y M I ranks and his election at Supreme Delegate is a deserved recognition of his services But Editor Barry te not alone known as a member of the Y M I He is known as aa ardent lover of as a hard worker as a man of energy ability and and withal he is a modest man He works and works and works but no one ever thingsdonttheydo suit lira amav among men a to come when the his tory of Kentucky w written John Barry editor of the New Haven Echo Rill stand forth in place The accom paoyl portrait from the Times repre seats him oti the way to the Supreme i Special price for Black Silk and Bows regular I For the 500 quality all sizes of Mens Black Tan Beltss I 2 up welted prices 350 FLOOR prisoners learn I A yard for a handsome Brussels Carpet new patterns This is 01 bargain seldom offered A yard for a handsome Brussels I including making lay lining price A yard for a handsome made laid and 6 I regular price Carrickmore GOOD Delegate mainspring wheelhorse everywhere Kentucky intelligance Badis prominent conyeaWoBv Carpet Iowire Brussels Carpet HIBERNIANS IWltat They Have Been Doin the Past Weekgeneral- News Notes Division 3 meets Monday night The County Board meets tonight The field day was just what the Ken tucky Irish American predicted Joseph Baker and Frank Leniha made application for membership iin Division 4 Wednesday night Owing to illness Secretary Mike Tynai was unable to attend the meeting of Division 1 last Tuesday night The meetings were slimly attended this week the field day having furnished pleasure sufficient for one week State President 11 Sullivan has caned the State convention of A O H of New Hampshire at Nashua on September 16 Hibernians were all pleased to gree Tom Camfield Frank Cunningham and Mike Francis who expressed themselve highly pleased with the Irish sports Will Hennessy Mal Shaughnessy and Pitcher Hanrahan were the stars of the Limerick team The accident to Ma was a severe blow to his team as wen as to his many girl friends Francis Maher Joe Cooney Ton Quinn and Roger Nohalty covered themselves with glory and saved the day for Portland They will receive the prize donated by Hon Edward McDermot next Monday night It is now in the hands of Capt Higgins Division 2 had a happy meeting Thurs day night John Barrett was present after his long illness and upon invitation of Present Meehan he presided There were short and witty talks in the course of which the Irish field day management were paid many handsome compliments The death of Officer Thomas Moore wes announced Tuesday night by Secre tary Peter Cusick Upon motion the charter of Division 1 was draped for the usual period and a committee appointed to report a memorial at the next meeting By his death the A O Ht suffers a distinct loss When the Providence R I County convention held its last meeting the records showed a total of sixteen divis ions with four military companies for the county The net gain in membership for two years was 371 and a balance on hand of 927863 A resolution endors ing the teaching of Irish history in parochial schools was adopted President Dolan of Division 1 has received the sanction of the different divisions in compiling a book comprising a little history of the Irish field day giving a list of the officials and committees also a list of the entries in the dif ferent events and the records made II will be in the nature of an annual statement and will prove beneficial in com paring the records made from time to time LAWN PETE FOR ST AUGUSTINES The members of St Augustines con gregation have arranged lawn fete for the benefit of tbevchurch which will be held on the church grounds Wednesday and Thursday September3 and 4 Ice cream and other refreshments will be served FEDERATION The Federation of Catholic Societies will meet Thursday September 4 at Satolli Hall when Dr J W Fowler arid Eugene J Goosey delegates to the na tloaal convention wilt make their report A fall attendance is desired and any Catholic interested ia the Federation raoTMiM0viUbe welcome 0 p r C EftI How Are Your I Teethe B tQhaveI ILouisville Dental Parlors 544 FOURTH ST Right Next to Avenue Theater Their prices are the lowest work the best and all guaranteed They will treat you right REMEMBER THE PLACE Louisville Dental Parlors 44 FOURTH ST Louisville Military Band PAUL M MUELLER SECRETARY MUSIC FOR PARADES PICNICS AND DANCING S W COR SECOND AND MAIN STS Leave Orders Office Hours9 a m to 5 p m Home Telephone 1663 FRflNK FEflR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY Ill l I if10 1FiF ill l 11 1 rN If S I IiI i I I Embalmers iI r- And iiMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I I Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT Noticeiii II TELEPHONE 81- 0DDftIJlUUnuuBDRIWRJIBIWJftIDnnDliJ 1 ii- t DRINK Hofbrau Pilseneri Beer BREWED BY SENN ACKERMAN RwxKC7C COMPAirINOORPORATED TELEPHONE 462 LOUXSVXLLE KY t killed Jrtists t 4ExDert Illustrators 1I 1 STATIONERS PRINTERSBINDERS BOOKSELLERS o a Guarantee ofPer ectWork IIMJIYER JCHLIGH En raDerr rrte Makers tLCOR1IHDMINloujYlUKt o p M The Bradley GilbortCo nrCOJlPOB TED Blank Book Paper Box Manufacturers E i RHHiinUtli itel the Hammond TjrpiwrHtr lot Ktatoeky Trpewrltef Supplies RIMoni ttenlor aH Maehlnit Cor Third and Green Ststt LOUISVILLE KY i e- as s