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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, October 11, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 kec1902101101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, October 11, 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. I I KENTUCKY IRISH1 k AMERICAN VOLUME IXNO 15 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY OCTOBER 11 1902 PRICE FIVE CENTSJII GREAT WORK TH Doing Done in Catholic Academics and Colleges in This Diocese Advantages From Educational Standpoint Second to None in the Country rHow the Catholic Orphans Are Being Cared For by the Faithful FATHER DEPPBNS LABOR OF LOYE Owing to a press of other matters last week it was impossible to make mention of the admirable Catholic educational institutions and the orphan asylums of Louisville Both educational institutions and orphan asylums have been subjects of interest and favor to our beloved BishopLouisville has two Catholic asylums for orphan children St Josephs Orphan Asylum near Crescent Hill is a mag nificent structure conducted by the Ursu line Nuns St Josephs Orphan Asylum was established in 1849 but on a small scale Only the children of German speaking parents are cared for in this institution The present asylum was built a few years ago It is well heated lighted and ventilated and situated among a beautiful grove of trees At the present time about 130 children areI being cared for within its walls St Vincents Orphan Asylum is situated near Clifton a suburb of Louisville It was built on what is known as the oldI Osborne place in 1901 The asylum really combines two asylums one for the girls under the patronage of St VincentI and one for boys under the patronage of St Thomas At present about 200 chilI dren are being cared for by the goodI Sisters of Charity In speaking of the orphans one can not help saying a few words of the Very Rev Louis Deppen Father Deppen hasI given and he is still giving his time his labor his money to the care of the fatherless and motherless little ones With him it is a labor of love For them he publishes and edits a little journalI the Record It is thebnTciatt5rBatirjf the diocese This journal is carefully edited and every article in it comes under the personal supervision of Father Dep pen One can not read an edition of this little journal and help being better there for There are many lofty thoughts in it that call the worldly man to brightert thoughts Father Deppen is doing a great work for Gods poor orphan chilI dren May he long be spared to continue it is the wish of the editor of the Ken tucky Irish American Bishop McCloskey has not only fostered the academies and colleges he found when he came to Louisville but he has established others so that from an educational standpoint the diocese ofII Louisville is well equipped It would not be fair to say more of one than of another as they are all of undoubted ex cellence In Louisville alone we have the Presentation Academy conducted by the Sisters of Charity St Benedict Academy better known as Cedar Grove conducted by the Sisters of Loretto the Ursuline Academy the Holy Rosary Academy at Fourth and Ormsby avenue conducted by the Sisters of St Dominic the Academy of Our Lady of Mercy on Broadway near Rubel avenue and St Xaviers College for boys on Broadway near Second street Outside of the city the Sisters of Charity have an admirable academy for girls at Nazareth in Nelson county the Sisters of Loretto also have an academy for girls at I Loretto Ky the Dominican Sisters conduct St Catherines Academy for girls near Springfield Ky the Trappist Monks conduct a college for boys at Gethsemane and St Marys College at St Marys Ky conducted by the Resur rectionist Fathers is another admirable college for boy- sLEST J YOU FORGET A Few Words About Advertis- Ing and Advice to Patrons This is the age of advertising No manor set of men can succeed without it Advertising is done in different waysI Suppose man is only a common laborer If he is industrious and steady his employer keeps him as long as he has work for him and then recommends him to some one else as a faithful man That is advertising Then there is another kind newpaper advertising A business man a firm a corporation a syndicate or a trust if you like has certain goods to dispose of What is done Why they advertise How will the people know you are in business if you dont advertise How will they know that you have for sale the latest clothes hats caps dry goods foodstuffs etc if you dont let them know that you have such articles If you open a store and fail to advertise but simply wait for customers you might as well sit down on the curbstone with a bucket and wait for Rockefeller or Car negie to come along and fil1lt with twenty dollar gold pieces In factln the latter case you would indirectly advertise yourself Some enterprising re porter might see you sitting in the same place day after day and he would want to know what you were doing You would tell him Then you would get a write up and people all over the country would talk about you You might get a place in a museum as a freak and make moneyat it Of course business people know all this and recognize the value of newspaper advertising They advertise in the papers that will do them the most good but say the man or woman who reads these advertisements has a duty to perform too It is not enough to read an advertisement and then hustle off to this or that particular store in search of the bargains advertised Oh no Hunt up the head of the house or some important employe and say I see you advertise in the Kentucky Irish American that you have such articles for sale I want to look at them By so doing you will receive polite and generous treatment for yourself and you will advertise this paper as an advertising medium Store keepers will double the size of their advertisements Their sales will be increased You will get better bargains and more of them and this paper will be able to give you better news service Bear in mind please that in doing this you are helping yourself and when making a purchase from any of our advertisers it will cost you nothing to say I read your ad in the Kentucky Irish American CORNER STONE Of St Johns New Church at Carrollton Blessed by Bishop Maes The corner stone of St Johns new church at Carrollton Ky was blessed last Sunday afternoon Delegates from Cincinnati Covington Newport Bellvue and from towns adjacent to Carrollton attended the celebration and were warmly received by Rev Father Ahmann and his parishioners Owing to a set of adverse circumstances the big Louisville delega tion did not go In fact George Lautz Grand Secretary of the Young Mens In stitute Kentucky Jurisdiction was Louis villes only representative at the corner stone laying The day was cloudy and the sky over cast but the weather bad little effect on the good people of Carrollton About thirty priests were in attendance After a substantial dinner furnished by the ladies of the congregation the local Catholic societies and the visiting so ciellesTTronf CiEcTnriaTT CovTngiont and elsewhere assembled at the Courthouse and headed by a band marched to the site of the new church where the corner stone was blessed by the Right Rev Bishop Maes The sermon was preached by Father Gorey Chancellor of the dio cese of Covington a celebrated orator All of the visitors were well pleased with their reception and with the pretty little town of Carrollton The only drawback of the day was the failure of the Louisville delegation to arrive and this also disappointed 250 people of Madison Ind who intended to go up on the boat from Louisville The trouble was this The members of the Concordia Singing Society nearly a month ago made arrangements to attend the Carrollton celebration and to that end chartered a steamboat Representatives of the Mackin Satolli and Trinity Coun cils V M L were to go on the same boat Besides a band had been employed and all arrangements had been made for a great trip On Friday October 3 the steamboat companys officials notified the officers of the Concordia Singing Society that the stage of the water was so low that a boat could not be run to Carrollton This caused a great disappointment and all arrangements were declared oft On Saturday at noon the Steamboat Company decided that the river had raised suffi ciently to allow them to run a boat but it was then too late to make new arrangements and the trip was abandoned EARNEST WORKERS A very handsome Brussels carpet adorns the aisles of the Cathedral and the altar steps and spaces leading to them all through the energy and untiring efforts of Mrs Fannie K Wessels of Center and Chestnut streets Mrs Wessels devotes much time and labor to the church and the ladies who work with her are especially delighted to see her labor rewarded so handsomely as in this particular in stance Nowhere in the city do the ladies of the Altar Society do so much for the beauty of the house of God as do these clever women of the Cathedral It is an edifying spectable to see so many women working in harmony together decorating and adorning altars renovat ing linens and renewing and supplying every thing that iis necessary for the cere monies of the church PINO POND CLUB The members of the Ping Potfg Club all well known society people urge their friends not to forget their grand euchre at Music Hall on Friday evening October 24 Games will be called at 8 oclock and many costly and beautiful prizes will be distributed s REHEARSING The Choral Society begun rehearsing the opera Trial by Jury which they wlllpresentsometime this fall Several new singers have been added to the ranks of the Choraf Society A minstrel show given entirely by girls will open the pro gramme L 1 Q SOLEMNS9LI3NDORMar- ked the Celebration of the Fiftiem Anniversary of the Ordination of the Right Reverend 6 shop McCloskey Even the Weather Lent Its Aid to the llprgy the Children and Laymen in Making the Jubilee a Grand Success I jE Purple Robes of Distinguished Prelates Added Color othe Grand Scene at the Pontifical1 High Mass The celebration of the golden jubilee of the ordination of the Right Rev Bishop McCloskey is past but the memory of the three days given over to it will long remain It seemed that even the weather was in league with the laymen children and clergy to make the affair a success and a success it was from every stand point The Catholic laymen turned out en masse Sunday to honor the venerable head of the church The children of all the Catholic schools in the cityassembled at the Cathedral on Monday to attend mass celebrated for them by the Bishop and last but greater than any of these was the celebration on Tuesday in which the clergy of this and other dioceses took part Never in the history of Louisville were there so many high dignitaries of the church assembled in Louisville Think of Itfifteen Bishops one Arch bishop six abbots and 150 priests Verily Bishop McCloskey has a right to be proud of his clergy his children and his laymen May lIe live to see many more anniversaries The grand street parade on Sunday was doubtless the greatest feature of the three days jubilee It was a popular outpouring of Catholic men who desired to show that they were Catholics and to honor the head of their church in this diocese Every part of the city and county was represented and each and every congre gation has reason to be proud of its rep resentatives The route of the grand parade was not long though many con gregations had to walk several miles be fore getting into the parade proper Of the 10000 men in line not more than 600 were on hdrsebackr The naj6rity6f the mounted men were from the congrega tions in the county The others mounted were the Grand Marshal his aids and the marshals of the various congrega tionsThe day was bleak raw and the sky was overcast with clouds In fact during part of the afternoon a downpour of rain seemed imminent Fortunately the rain heldup until after the parade was over and then it was only a sprinkle If the men turned out to honor the Bishop the women certainly turned out to see that the men performed their part properly Fifth street from Broadway to Jefferson was one solid mass of women on both sides In fact the police had hard work keeping them off the street in order to keep the line of march open And yet it was a goodnatured laughing jostling crowd There was no disorder Mothers watched for their sons wives watched for their husbands sisters for their brothers and sweethearts for their beaus Before 1 oclock Sunday afternoon groups of men could be seen hurrying through the streets in every part of the city Now and then one would catch a glimpse of a man on horseback decorated with a purple scarf Before 2 oclock many of the congregations were moving By 230 the four big divisionstwo north two south and east and west of Broad waywere all in motion and at 3 oclock these four divisions had united into one grand parade at Fifth and Broadway There Martin Kolb chief marshal of the eastern division and John H Coleman chief marshal of the western division presented their forces to Spalding Cole man the Grand Marshal A few minutes after 3 oclock the head of the parade formed on Fifth street north of Broad way There was no long or tedious wait Forward march I The bands played and the parade started In the van rode Chief of Police Col Sebastian Gunther and a platoon of mounted police Then came a band playing a lively march Grand Marshal Coleman and his aids Charles F Taylor Robert Watson Hon E J McDermott P H Callahan and others preceded the Knights of St John the only uniformed organization in the parade The Cathedral congregation led all the other congregations the men marching four abreast After the Cathedral Martin Kolb chief aid for the eastern division appearedat the head of his men which included St Josephs St Frances of Rome St Fran cis of Asslasi Holy Trinity Church of the Blessed Sacrament St Bonifaces St Johns St Brigids St Michaels St Martins St Aloysius St Pauls St Philip Neris St Mary Magdaleus Holy Name and St Vincent de Pauls Only a few of the congregations carried flags or banners so that one had to be well acquainted to distinguish the vari ous churches represented Then came John H Coleman chief aide for the western district and his aids in eluding St Charles St Patrick St Anthonys St Peters St Cecilia Church of Our Lady St H lelJsSt Georges St Louis Bertrand St Will- IS sJQ1y Crow Sacred Heart St- Y rl C L riAugustines and the Churejgpf the Im maculate Conception congregations De it said to their credit thjtjIihe colored men composing St Augustines congre gation made a compared favorably with showingit congre gations f Probably the feature outc parade that excited the most comoUnt was the mounted battalion Tba men repre sented the churches in Jefferson count Fathers Neesen and Rotliait rode at the head of their respective congregations The Right Rev Bishpft McCloskey the jubilarian in whose heftier this mag nificent street demonstration was held reviewed the parade fromstand erected l n ANTHONY MONTEDONICO Chief Marshal for the Cathedral in the Great Sunday Parade for the purpose in front of the Cathedral On the stand with him were his clergy and a number of city officials Some of the latter were Catholics others were nonCatholics On the right of the Bishop saftbe Right Rev Bishop Allen of Mo bile Ala On his left sat Mayor Charles F Grainger while grouped about him were the pastors of the various parishes and Judge Matt ODoherty Judge Henry- S Barker Judge Emmet Field Judge Upton Mulr Judge P B Muir Judge Shackelford Miller Judge John W Burr Judge Sterling P Toney Judge James R Gregory and Judge John McCann Edward Tierney of the Board of Public Safety City Assessor Daniel F Murphy M J Duffy Chairman of the general committee that helped to make the demonstration a success John A Doyle secretary of the general committee Charles J OConnor Thomas Gensle and others At the close of the parade the Right Reverend Bishop arose and blessed the multitude assembled in front of the reviewing stand The parade was A success in every way Hardly less interesting than the mens parade was the demonstration made by the Catholic children of the city on Mon day morning Ason Sunday every par ish was represented The hour set for mass was 8 oclock but the children began to assemble at theCathedral an hour before that time The mothers of many children were much in evidence and insisted upon crowding their way into church but a squad of police kept women and men back until all the little ones were seated Once in awhile Fathers Walsh and Conniff had to come to the aid of the police At about 815 oclock the children had all taken their places and then the adults were permitted to enter but there was little room for them What a glorious sight it was too Boys and girls large and small rich and poor black and white All knew what they were there for It made no difference that day whether they were negroes Americans Germans Irish English Italian or French Heaven was their hope In heaven there would be but one nation and they were going to heaven by way of the Catholic church Bishop Mc CIoskey was their leader to the happy land and it was his day they were celebrating All were smiling contented and happy The Cathedral was crowed Children occupied every pew and every beach The aisles were crowded with rows of standing boys and girls They stood on the steps leading to the sanctuary and sat inside the sanctuary ra Is They were crowded into the choir Children were everywhere aud were all carefully guarded by their respect ire pastors by the Brothers or by the Sfrs whose duty it is1 to teach them Mass was celebrated py the Right Reverend Bishop It was a i16w tunas The Blsiwpwas aaalsted his chaplains x IMf Fathers Bouchet and Rock while Fathe Schuhmann acted master of ceremonies During the mass the children sang five hymnstwo in English two in German and one in Latin All joined in the Latin hymn 0 Sanctissima Rev Father Berresheim assistant pastor at St Mar tains church directed the music and re ceived the commendations of all who saw and heard the children Scattered through the body of the church in the sanctuary choir and sacristy were the priests of the diocese Each and every one was anxious to see that his children carried out their respective parts in the proper manner After the celebration of mass Bishop McCloskey retired to his throne Sud denly yet quietly a little boy arose and made his way through the crowd and to the foot of the throne occupied by the Bishop The boy was Leo Saudmann a pupil of the Cathedral parochial school and a son of Charles Sandmann n well known tailor He was there to present to the Bishop an illuminated address in behalf of the children of all the Catholic schools of the city of Louisville In a low clear voice Leo Sandmann saidRight Reverend Dear Bishop We the children of the Catholic schools of Louisville come before you today to offer you our heartfelt congratulations on the fiftieth anniversary of your ordina tion to the sacred priesthood We wish you dear Bishop all the blessings temporal and spiritual your own heart may desire and we have prayed during the holy sacrifice of the mass this morn ing that surly desires of your heart maybe granted by the Giver of every good and perfect gift Whilst offering you most kind father these congratulations and wishes we congratulate ourselves also that you have been given to us as a spiritual leader and that you have been spared so long to direct us in the way of truth and life We sincerely pray dear Bishop that we will always remain obedient children to you and that we will always walk along the paths that you have ever shown us We fervently pray that the good God may in his kind providence spare you to us many more years to guide us in that same path which our divine faith teaches us leads to the feet of Him who died on the cross for us and who crowns as vie tors all who have faithfully fought how ever humbly and obscurely in His holy name and under His sacred banner Bishop McCloskey graciously received the gift of the children and then ad vanced to the middle of the sanctuary where he made a brief address to the children In brief he told them to con tinue us they had begun to be always proud of their faith never to do anything at any time or any place that they would be ashamed of to be gentle and kind to everybody it mattered not whether they came in contact with Catholics Protest ants Jews or Gentiles After the Bishop finished the children sang thetlTe Deum and then the little ones returned to their respective homes Tuesday was the third and last day of the jubilee It was set apart as a day of celebratiop for the clergy just as Sun day had been the laymens day and Monday the childrens day The religions celebration of the day began at 9 oclock Tuesday morning Long be fore that hour people were en route to the Cathedral The Cathedral will only seat about 1600 and as 20000 grown people desired admittance it was only a favored few who received tickets admit ting them to the church Owing to the fact that many of the visiting Bishops and priests arrived on belated trains it was 030 oclock before the services bee gan Meanwhile Mayor Grainger and many of the city officials had been seated Then came Judges ODoherty McCann Miller Field Muir Barker Toney and Gregory who were all given seats of honor The church was crowded to its utmost capacity when the proces ejon entered The doors Father Edward Lynch of Henderson acted as marshal of the procession In front came a crossbearer and two acolytes followed by fifty altar boys These were followed by 160 priests including Dominicans Franciscans Passionists TrappistMonks and secular priests The visiting Bishops clad in purple came next and in the following order The Right Rev Bishop Horstman of Cleveland Right Rev Bishop Allen Mobile Right Rev JLSpalding Peoria Ill Right Rev Bishop McQuaid Rochester Right Rev Bisfiop f Henneasy Wichita Right Rev Bishop Foleyv Detroit Right Rev Bishop Mul I MassI1 Bgbiw Indianapoltsl Right Rev Bishop I r L 0- f jj e Alerding Fort Wayne Right Rev Bishop Donahoe Wheeling Right Rev Bishop Northrop Charleston and Arch bishop Elder of Cincinnati Bishop McCloskey with Monsignor Zabler and Father Bax as assistant priests came next accompanied by Monsignor Boa chet Father Cronin of St Patricks and others The procession formed inside the Cathedral rectory and then passed out into the yard and into the Cathedral where it passed up the main aisle Director Joseph Chase had given the signal to the musicians and a beautiful march was played as the church digni taries wended their way to the altar Bishop McCloskey with his assistants deacon and subdeacon proceeded to the foot of the altar Archbishop Elder of Cincinnati occupied a throne on the right of the altar while the visiting Bishops occupied chairs in the sanctuary in front of the altar It was a scene never to be forgotten the venerable jjubi larian celebrant of the mass and his assistants attired in gold vestments fifteen visiting Bishops Abbots and Monsignors in purple the Franciscans in black the Dominicans in white and the secular priests in black cassocks with surplicesMass begun immediately A choir of 100 trained voices under the direction of Prof Joseph Chase sang Haydns Imperial mass After the Gospel the Right Rev Bishop Horstman of Cleveland de livered the sermon Bishop Horstman had been a student at the American college in Rome while Bishop McCloskey was its rector and in his sermon alluded feelingly to that epoch in his life He also spoke impressively of the thirtyfour years that Bishop McCloskey had labored in Louisville After the sermon mass was concluded and after the final bless big Father P 111 Rock made a brief address to the Bishop congratulating him in behalf of the clergy on his golden jubilee HOLY NAME BAZAR Opons Monday Night and Will Continue Two Weeks The bazar for the Church of the Holy Name which will open next Tuesday at the halt at Fourth and 0 streets will doubtless attract large crowds of people to South Louisville during the next two weeks Rev Father OConnor and the ladies and gentlemen of the congregation have made every arrangement for the pleasure of young and old and in the hall will be found four handsome and interesting booths presided over by charming ladies of the Altar Society Young Ladies Sodality Holy Name choir and the confectionery booth At each many valuable articles will be dis posed of An attractive musical pro gramme has been arranged for each evening under the direction of Mr Michael Reichert and the little folks will be entertained every alternate after noon For those who wish there will also be an elegant luncheon each evening until the close October 27 All Fourth avenue cars pass the hall Those who visit the people of Holy Name church bazar will enjoy themselves DOWN TO WORK Young Democrats Will Hold Rally Next Tuesday Night The Young Meus Democratic Club has perfected arrangements for a big rally next Tuesday night at their hall 316 Fifth street to which all former members are invited Several able speakers will be present and the cam paign for the Democratic nominees will be launched with enthusiasm Npw that the registration is over the efforts of these hundreds of energetic young men will be to awaken interest in Democratic success and bring out the full vote on election day They will probablyorganize a series of meetings to take place during the next three weeks besides doing much other work that is necessary at the present time INSURE WITH JERRY In another column will be found the card of Jerry King special agent of the New York Life Insurance Company Mr King is one of the best posted insurance men in Kentucky having been in the business here for the past seventeen years We take pleasure in commending him to the patrons of this paper The New York Life is the only American company allowed to do business by all the Governments in the world- PROMOTED Will Hanrahan a popular Limerick boy and hustling young Hibernian this week received the welcome news of his promotion to an important clerkship on the Louisville Southern with which corn pany he has been for three years Few young men have succeeded so well and i I his friends are accordingly elated over j this just recognition of his services and i abilityS S DECORATED BY THE POPE George D Pope a wealthy Catholic resident of Brooklyn has been decorated with the cross of the Knight of the Order of St Gregory Mr Pope was thus hon ored by Pope Leo XIII in consideration of his many charitable gifts Bishop Mc Donnell decorated Mr Pope with the cross 1 w r1 f GOLDEN JUBILEE Of Holy Trinity Church Cele brated by New Albany Catholics Highest Dignitaries of the Dlo- cei y Assisted at the Anni versary Mass A Paper on the History of the Church Read by Edward Fitzpatrick TRIBUTE TO THE REY FATHER KELLY The celebration of the golden jubilee of Holy Trinity church in New Albany last Sunday was none the less notable than that of Bishop McCloskey in this city This congregation of which Father John B Kelly is pastor is one of the oldest in the historic diocese of Vin cennes Not only Catholics but many of other denominations assisted in makingRthe event a pleasant one From a relig ious standpoint the celebration was all that the most devout could desire The exercises begun early Sunday morning It brought together the two highest dignitaries of the diocese of IndianapolisRight Rev Francis Silas Chatard and the Right Rev Bishop Dennis ODonaghue together with the clergy who commenced their studies and a entered the priesthood from New Albany the Rev Dean Eugene McBarrou of Evansville the Rev Edward Spellman and the Rev Frank Dowd of Indianapolis Fathers Ryves of Terre Haute and Evansville At 10 oclock headed by Fathers Ryves of Evansville and Kenney of Holy Trinity and the altar boys a pro cession was formed and marched into the church in the following order Bishop Chatard and Bishop ODonaghue of the diocese of Indianapolis Monsignor John Murray of Cincinnati the Rev John B Kelly the Rev F X Unterreit tceler the Rev Dean Eugene McBarron the Rev John Ryves the Rev Francis Dowd the Rev Edward Spellman the Rev Dennis McCabe the Rev Daniel Kerns the Rev Father Logan of Rush vllle and the Rev Fathers Crouln Raffo and OSullivan of Louisville in the church PbnirGcaTffigh mass was celebrated by the Right Rev Francis Silas Chatard Bishop of the diocese ofrIndianapolis The sermon followed delivered 1 by Right Rev Bishop ODon aghue The service was attended bya congregation that tested the full capacity of the church and was beautiful and deeply impressive throughout The sermon by Bishop ODonaghue was a most eloquent and fitting one for the occasion At 8 oclock Sunday night the jubilee services were continued at Holy Trinity school hall and there was another large congregation present The service opened with a delightful chorus by the school children sung out with spirit and highly appreciated by the audience A histor ical sketch of Holy Trinity church full of facts of great interest connected with the congregation since its founding in 1830 by the Rev Louis Neyron showing the progress of the church in Floyd county as well as in the city of New Al bany and covering in graceful language and earnest tenderness the services here of Father Neyron and the clergy that have followed him to the present day was read by Edward Fitzpatrick the well known newspaper writer and was a most graceful and merited tribute to the able faithful clergy who pave performed the sacred offices of the church in the sixtyfive years that have passed since Father Neyron laid the foundations and reared the first and onestory small frame building nearly opposite the present site of Holy Trinity to make a church home for the scattered communicants of the church throughout Floyd county Mr Fitzpatrick spoke in high terms of the Rev John B Kelly the present rector and of his grand work in the cause of religion and the progress of Holy Trinity In education temperance and all its material and spiritual interests A fine musical selection followed Mr Fltzpat + picks historical sketch The address of the evening was de livered by lIon Alexander Dowling Judge of the Supreme Court of Indianan was historic reminiscent a gem in literary style and eloquent in its de livery From the days of his boyhood Judge Dowling has known Holy Trinity its people their sacrifices their triumphs and their grand endeavors to aggregate the splendid buildings the beautiful and holy altars and decoVatious and the sys tem of religion educatloti4emperance JI2fregationthey represent Judge Dowling with so prolific a theme spoke feelingly as well as eloquently and was just to allto the clergy the Trustees the Sisters of Provi dence the congregation His tribute to the Rev John B Kelly the rector of Holy Trinity for the past twentytwo years was just and found response in the Dowlingis I goldenjubileethat after the exercises were over hundreds waited to shake hands with him COWtrUKD ON TUISD PAGL l a s NTUCKY IRISH am1IoAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERlGflN Devoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans WIZ4LIAM lu HIGGINS IubllImtiorr SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINOLE COPY sc F tutored at tbo Louisville Post orrIco as SecondClass Matter tddietsall C01IIar nlcallonl to the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West Green Street TRADES s COUNCIL LOUISVILLE KYSATURDAY OCTOBER II 1902 WHICH ARE ANARCHISTS The conference of representatives of the anthracite coal companies and miners called by President Roose velt in his effort to settle the strike a while it failed to cause resumption of work revealed the character o the contestants has started investi gation as to the trouble and its causes and discussion among all classes as to a remedey and relief for the public whose comfort and health as well as material interests are involved The action of Presi personalweffort on his part to use his in fluence and good offices in behalf of the public and was in compliance with a petition originated by the F Federation of Catholic Societies and signed by thousands of people in the Eastern cities He was no asked to act officially or with authority nor did he presume to do so as he had no right the issue being wholly and clearly within the jurisdiction of the State of Pennsylvania The conduct and utter ances of the miners representatives were respectful and they frankly proposed to submit the questions at issue to President Roosevelt or any person or persons named by him abide the decision binding them selves for one to five years and resume work immediately if the anthracite- representatives would agree The anthracite representatives made no proposition but pre sented a statement a tirade of abuse and charges against the miners condemning them as out laws irresponsible and untrust worthy claiming that a condition of anarchy existed in the mining region that they were deterred from mining coal because of intimi dation and violence and requested President Roosevelt to send Federal troops to protect their property and employes President Mitchell of the miners denied their statement in toto and offered to immediately resign his office if records and evi dence of investigations did not prove the falsity of all their assertions Tbe miners made no request of the President to exercise authority in their behalf The anthracite representatives asked for Federal troops to be sent into the State of Pennsylvania to supplant the State authorityasked President Roose velt to usurp authority violate the law and with military force invade a State to hid them in crushing the miners uniona request which if complied with if it did not provoke civil war would furnish grounds for the Presidents impeachment- The reply of the anthracite representatives and their unlawtul re quest reveal their true character and spirit begotten of years of illegal procedure defiance of law and public right until they assume the arrogant position that the law and powers of government are sub servient to them in maintaining their interests regardless of the rights of their thousands of em ployes and the welfare of an entire section of the country Their at titude and the failure to develop a law or legal mode of procedure to protect the public against immense loss and suffering this winter because of lack of fuel suggests the query Is there no safeguard in law for the people against such corporations Are corporations above the law There is no law author izing interference by the Federale Government with a State corpora k tion whose operations are confined to the State in which it is chartered nor can the authorities of other States intprfere therewith Thus the anthracite corporations are only L subject to the St te Government of i y 1 s K- z Pennsylvania which seems to have allowed them to rule the State in stead of being ruled to violate the law and defy authority and it iis the Pennsylvania State Government alone that can bring these corpora tions to an observance of the law reflieve the public distress from lack of fuel though it may not end the strikeA corporation is but a creature a servant not master of the State Its charter granted by the State its sole warrant of existence grants privileges to supply public wants and also imposes and requires com pliauce with obligations failure in which gives the State the right in the interest of the public tu take control of the business of the corporation and if need be forfeit alsotusually contains conditions or re strictions for the the protection of the public and if violated it is the right and duty of the State to like wise proceed against the corpora tion The anthracite coal companies and the railroads from their mines are chartered by the State of Penn sylvania which by law forbids any corporation from owning or by combination controlling both the mining and transportation of coal the object being to protect the pub lic against just such a monopoly is now arbitrarily rules the anthra cite coal product It is the railroad companies that control if they do not technically own the anthracite coal mines and it was railroad Presidents who acted as spokesmen in the conference with President Roosevelt This condition has ex isted for years and the railroads have controlled the output as well as the shipment and price of anthracite coal in violation of the laws of the State of Pennsyl vaniaFurther the anthracite coal com panies are chartered to mine aud supply the public with coal This is an obligation of their charter and it is the duty of the State to protect the public by seeing that it is complied with properly promptly and at a fair price allow ing a reasonable profit to the cor poration It is notorious that the anthracite corporations have not complied with this on the contrary they have run their mines and manipulated their business to the inconvenience extortion and injury of the public Again owing to the extremely hazardous nature of anthracite coal mining the law forbids the em ployment of any but experienced miners who must pass an examination and secure a State license The coal now being mined is by in experienced and unlicensed men at the risk of life And the State Government of Pennsylvania has permitted these and other violations of law and is still permitting them Thus relieved from all regard for law and charter obligations and upheld by the powers of the State President Baer of the Reading Railway Companywhich in defi ance of the law controls the largest coal minesmay well say there is nothing to arbitrate He and his corporations trample upon the law defy all authority violate the rights of all others sacrifice the interests of the people utterly iin- different as to the results however farreaching and terrible they may ic Anarchy I Well anarchy consists of just such disregard for law and the rights of others The position assumed by President Baer and the sentiments expressed by him are anarchistic The method of pro q 2 iJF J 1 1 oiiil cedure is different he does not resort to assassination open violence aud the incendiary torch but his methods are equally criminal being in violation of law defiance of authority disregard of rights dam aging to business interests and property injurious to the public welfare comfort health and life more widespread involving all classes and conditions The miners course during the strike is an open book Neither their utterances nor conduct have been in defiance of the law The disorder in the strike region cover ing ten populous counties is re markable only for its rarity and the fact that one regiment of State guards was all that was needed to protect life and property against 150000 strikers is sufficient refuta tion of President Baers charge that anarchy reigns in the minin regionat least on the part of the strikersWhat Pennsylvania needs is a Governor who will dare do his dut and compel corporations as well as individuals to obey the law Every one can guess what President Roosevelt or our own exGov JQhn Young Brown would d under conditions as they have ex isted and at present exist in th anthracite regions of Pennsylvania were either of them Governor off that State The corporations as well as the disorderly miners would be compelled to respect the law and the rights of property the railroad and mining companies would obey the law and comply with their charters or suffer the penalty even to forfeiture of char ters if it takes all the powers of the Government to do so as Gov Brown said on a memorable occa sion The people as well as the corporations have rights to be pro tectedThe need of the hour is a Gov ernor of Pennsylvania who will do something more than call out troops to preserve the peace which is not broken restrain strikers not dis orderly and protect life and prop erty not threatened who will use his authority in upholding and en forcing the law instead ofas he is really doing upholding and aid ing the railroadanthracite corpora tions in violating the law to the detriment of the general public and menace of the public peace The failure of President Roose velts effort to settle the anthracite miners strike by conciliation aud the announcement of the miners that they would continue the fight seem to have been ample notice to the union printers that additional aid will be needed and they are supplementing the liberal contribu tion of their International union Louisville Typographical Union at its meeting last Sunday voted to levy a onehalf per cent assessment on earnings of members so long as needed which means that the Louisville union printers will con tribute about 100 monthly to the miners relief fund A prominent Protestant who is a devout earnest working and liberal member of his church commenting on the growth of the Catholic church in this diocese in the past thirty years expressed his surprise It was suggested that it was due to the fact that the Catholics devote their means and energies to mind ing their own business instead of interfering with the affairs of others The remark though not so intended embarrassed the churchman for his pastor rarely preaches a sermon without taking a whack at Romanisniwbich by the way the suggestor was not aware of The anthracite mine troubles which have baffled the efforts of all peacemaking persons and organ izations including the Federal Cab inet seem to be up to the Governor of Pennsylvania to do something besides calling out the militia An enforcement of the law governing corporations and franchises might convince the coal barons that their divine commission11 does not give them superiority over the Common wealth of Pennsylvania which has the power to forfeit theire charters ct w L x L 1 r 11 o jsseassssessssssasssn- II SOCIETY II- SssesssssssesssesssesssssS Mrs Catherine Morgan is expected home tbe first of next week from Mar tinsville Ind where she has been sojourning for some time past Pat Henchey of the well known Main street firm of Graumau Heucbey Cross Co has gone to New York to pur chase spring goods for his house He will be gone about three weeks Miss Margaret Sweeney the well known principal of the Smyseravenue school was able to be out Thursday for tbe first time in seven weeks Her ninny friends will be glad to bear of her recoveryAlexius Craycroft a prominent farmer of Vine Grove Ky and Miss Louise Mudd of St Marys Ky were married in St Charles church St Marys on Wednesday Rev Father J J Pike officiated William Savage who was here visiting 207gjand age and Patrolman James Savage during the Bishops jubilee left for his home it Chicago Sunday night 1r ofyWarsaw KJt and Miss Mary Collins of the same place who have been visiting Mrs James E Collins and Miss MaggIe Daltou of this city during the last two weeks have returned home poetolaureate of Louisville railroad circles and Judge Sterling B Toney have been banequet of the American Railroad Guild which will be held at Detroit October 2P A delightfull surprise party was ten dered Miss Annstacla Gilliten last Tues day evening by her young friends at her home on Pot Hand avenue Sing ing dancing and cake walking were feat ures Among those present were the fol lowing Misses Mayme Kaelln Maggie Hourigan Ella Minnie and Anastacia Gilliten Messrs George Rafferty John Grogan George Hanagan Mal Shaugh nessy and William Melvin John J York and bride of Watertown Mass after spending ten days here left today for Boston via Washington and New York While here they stopped at the Louisville Hotel but spent several days with the Rev Thomas York the be loved rector of St Pauls church who is a brother of the groom The bride is one of the fairest and most interesting young ladies who have visited here this fall and all who met tier regret her departure A surprise party was given last Thurs day evening in honor of Mrs M McAllen before her departure for her future lo eatEl Paso Tex by her brother Matthew Clear at the residence of her uncle William Clear Among those present were Messers and Mes dames William Clear W Mitchell Tom Clear C Curry S Lewis L Cushman L Walker M Clear L Lewis Misses J ScribbinsM Clear J Boyd S Clear B Cronin A Cowle J Clear A Scrlb bins Messrs E Clear J Costello D McDonald M Clear W Clear J Thres ton and W Lewi Vincent Campion formerly of this city and Miss Mamie Cuff of Denison Texas were married at St Patricks church Denison on Wednesday evening After a brief trip Mr and Mrs Campion will make their home at Terrell Texas The bride is the daughter of James JP Cuff a prominent business man of Denison Mr Campion lived in Louisville until about five years ago He was connected with the Louisville Nashville railroad for many years here and was at one time a deputy in the County Clerks office lIe is a grandson of the late Pat Camplon who the First ward in the Legislature and a son of Ben Campion a bricklaying contractor- A f wedding of interest to a wide circle oi friends and admirers was solemnized Wednesday afternoon at St Williams church when Miss Maggie Downs be came the bride of John Deely one of the best known and most popular employes of the Kentucky Bolt and Iron Works Father Denis Murphy united the happy young couple the ceremony being wit nessed by a large gathering of friends Miss Maggie Mitchell was tbe brides maid and James ONeill best man Upon leaving the church the newly wedded couple were tendered a reception and bounteous wedding dinner at the residence of William Deely father of the groom where they were showered with- congrlitulatlongand many handsome and resents Mr and Mrs Deely are at home to their friends at 1221 Dumes nil street r A jolly surprise party was given Mr Fred Herp Monday night in honor of his twentyfifth birthday at the residence of his brother Mr Charles Herp Twenty fifth and Market Among those present were Misses Josie Gnau Phillie Gnau Birdie Brocar Emma Kuebn Anna Dplinger Lulie Hertel Maggie Hertel Rose Borntraeger Clara Borntraeger Mary Bartsch Nancy Bartsch Lillian partsch Annie Frick Carrie Frick Min pie Weikel Lily Blake Katie Herp Maggie Herp Lula Herp Lorena and Florence Herp and Messrs Fred Herp Edward Herp Joe Jacob John Jacob John Pluckba m Louis Borntraeger Will Borntraeger John Schafer Joe Graf Peter Graf harry Whitchouse George Nix August Fust Jr Ed Snyder Leon ard Clayton Fred Blake Tod Young Bud Welkel Henry and Walter Heip Mr and Mrs Charles Herp During the evening the guests partook of an elegant and bounteous collation ACQUITTED Martin Byi ae whose examining trial took place t More Judge Gregory was acquitted Thi rsday night it being clearly shown that ic acted in selfdefense as the only ma ins of escaping the murder ous assault ra ide on him e t ti OUR LAITY The Fruitful Theme of Father Edward Lynchs Scholarly Address Able Response to a Toast Deliv ered at the Bishops Banquet Paid Tribute to the Ancient Order of Hibernians and Kindred Societies NOTABLE CHURCHMEN WERE PRESENT An enjoyable feature of Bishop Mc Closkeys jubilee was the banquet ten dered him and the visiting Bishops an clergy by his own priests at the Louis I dI REV EDWARD J LYNCH ville Hotel Tuesday afternoon Gov Beckham and Mayor Grainger were among the few laymen present Toasts were responded to by Bishop McQuaid of Rochester Archbishop Elder of Cincinnati Bishop Spalding of Peoria Gov Beckham Mayor Grainger Father Pen nessy Father Bouchet and Father Edward Lynch of Henderson Father Lynch responded to the toast The Laity of the Diocese to He spoke as fol lows The Right Reverend Bishop Most Emi nent Prelates and Fathers So often have pleasurtop voice deep respect for them and If my words reexpress the Ideas of others 1 It Is because of the blessed relations which the Lord has deigned to put between the beIngIsifies a body Isa distinct creation of the Impressedlikeness a ed It with Intelligence tree will memory immortality For that soul God the Son assumed human nature lived a man suffered died Instituted the In fallible church and built up sacramental channels of grace Accordingly every I member of the laity Is an object of love and solicitude to our Heavenly Father and despite the perversity of Individuals has a divinely given dignity which de mands respect wordshaveof baptism the Holy Ghost Is communi cated to them In confirmation as to the converts of old by the laying on of hands of the apostles St Peter and St John the laity are nourished by the Lord Him self really present In the Holy Eucharist matrimony bellts them for the partnership with the Lord with which He endowed them In provIding Inhabitants for heaven Yes the All Holy Creator has made them venerable Our own parents and other ancestors through all the generations were of the laity and If we have higher stations In the divine economy it is overshadIowIng opportunitythatChrist the dispensers ot ills grace the breakers of the bread of life to the laity that we nay exercise the divine and di vinelygiven prerogative of reconciling HeavenlyIthe sacrament of order for their dear sakes as connected with Gods honor Our Laity look at the scene Not the productive fields and the unexhausted mines and the mountain range and the smiling valley and the mowing river and the deep swelling ocean show such va ried conditions and powers and yet such organic unity as our laity Consider the old and the young the strong the weak and tho decrepit the wealthy the de pendent and the poor How different as they earn their bread in tho sweat ot their brow whether the perspiration arise from physical or mental toll Contrast him of the happy It may be luxuriant home with the homeless wanderer the polished gentleman with the untutored Some of our laity are distinguished law yers honored judges physicians of re pute control the bank are sought for the clerkships are leaders In trade or mas ters In invention while of course the majority are in the humbler walks ot wantingInhis calling his country his religion and his God And now consider them In the humblest church or In yonder grand cathedral He whose signature makes a scrap of paper worth thousands in money does not ex pect the stable boy to yield him prece dence at the confession box and look at the laity as they kneel at the communion rail black and white rich and poor sldt without envy orthought of social ngsilkrani equnlltInHere Is unity here Is equality for the have one Lord one faith one hope ol their calling The humblest Catholic men dicant who depends for food and shape on the efforts of ti e Little Sisters of the Poor has the same faith and hope that sustain hIm who rules In Peters chair In the name of Christ The same moral law measures the duties of all With this diversity and unity we must labor that we make their spiritual calling sure if we would secure our own Some indeed respond but poorly some not at all but the majority have a faith that declares Itself in works when put to the teat have patience resignation fidelity You have witnessed how instinct ively they reach a helping hand in mis fortune how unobtrusively consolation Is given in the day of trial and anguish and the zeal of some of the laity to secure the aids ot religion for the wayward has often been a spur to me As an Instance of this zeal may I suggest the two gen tlemen who teach catechism at the City School of Reform every Sunday and year after year for sweet charity sake Perhaps not devout as opportunities would enable conservative and seemIng- ly i Indifferent at times yet what serious undertakIng of religion has failed In the long run trough the apathY ot the laity they have eventually shared with the Lord and Ills cause Churches schools hospitals and asylums have grown up in this pity and diocese and country ana their advancing years only stamp them with the seal of permanency The cler gy may well be proud of our institutions but the resources for the erection and preservation only passed through clerical hands from them who labor at the desk the streets the store the cellar and the bench You remember three highly successful bazars In this city in as many successive years just caused They went from their places at the head ot the To bacco Exchange the largest carpet ear- L v fN r 0iJ IISEE LEV- YS1WINDOWSI S w For Saturday Night Specials in all depart I Itments20 suits for 10 10 suits for 5 for i SOC underwear for 290 750 IIshirts for 250 2 shoes for 148 7c suspend Icaps etc etc = LEVY BROS tabllshment hastened home from the direction of large contracts In Central Ken tucky and Central Indiana to direct and preside over the efforts of their equally zealous colaborers from beginning to finish and strove as if the enterprises were their own They were their own theirdmen and the women the laity who bare these labors on their shoulders You the Right Reverend Bishop and the reverend fathers know them and what Is better the Lord knows those who gave more than many a drink of cold water In Ills name who gave time and money and sustained effort for humanitys sake for charitys sake who gave in offering to Him who first loved and redeemed them at a great price They are of the laity of this city and It can well be said that the laity of the other parts of the dio cese would vIe with their metropolitan brethren In like circumstances Consider the organizations St Vincent de Paul Society the Knights of St John the Ancient Order of Hibernians the Catholic Knights of America and their kindred which although all have not yet demonstrated sulllclent stability to rec- eIve recognition as Catholic societies are nevertheless associations of Catho lics who are doing organized good They care for the sick bury the dead concern themselves with the widow and the or phan and contribute toward Catholic ed ucation even endow university chairs The laity have a right to our sincerest efforts They have received your sustain ed attention and respect and the sollcl tude of Him whose feast we are permit ted to celebrate for Ills children of the laity has been unabated has often been a sore trial to my sluggishness If no distinction of nationalities or extractions has been made In the words which have so unworthily received your courteous attention It Is because Catholicism and Its laity form no small provincialism they arc one vast unity centering nt Rome and surrounding the world reach Ing down to severest purgatory and up ward to the great white throne of God tlhe final hope ot their calling EDWARD J DALTON Happily Remembered on the ThirtyFourth Anniver sary of His Birth Thirtyfour of Ed Daltons gentlemen friends gave him a jolly surprise at his place at Floyd and Main streets last Thursday night The occasion was his thirtyfourth birthday and right royally was it celebrated Mr Dalton was about to close up his place of business when one of his friends called him outside While Ed was en gaged in conversation the others slipped into the house with an immense cake heavily frosted and decorated with thirtyfour candles After tbe candles were lighted Ed was summoned To say that he was bewildered when he saw the cake the candles and his thirtyfour friends in putting it mildly It took him about a minute to recover He ordered the doors locked so that no one could get in nor out His friends then made Ed sit down while they arranged the table They had come well providedwith baked chicken oysters and all the necessary edibles Besides there were wines champagne etc When the banquet had received due consideration Ed was called upon to cut the big cake It proved to be made of sawdust and the laugh was on him again But he took tbe matter good naturedly Everybody had a good time and left wishing their host many happy returns of the day Mr Dalton is oue of the most popular young Democratic leaders in the city Among those present at the festivities were Eugene Sullivan Edward Moran Pat Sheehan Jerry McElliott Jack Lynch Clarence Kockenrath Martin Fahey Pat Mangan Barney Ahern Jake Graff of Cincinnati George Shea Will Whalen Mike Ahern Austin Nally John Sullivan James Savage Otto Griggs Eugene Finger J A Mullaney Mike McGrath Con Savage Tom Cam field Fergus Kennedy and the writer ORPHANS IN PARADE To the Editor of The Kentucky Irish American One of the prettiest features in last Sundays grand parade was five beauti fully decorated wagons Four of the wagons were very neatly trimmed in yellow and white and one in purple and white They were decorated under the direction of Mrs Dr E Kauipfmuellcr Each wagon contained from eighteen to twenty dear little orphans and two or three guardians Seven Sisters and six young ladies acted as guardians over the little ones through this long trip The young ladies who so kindly helped the Sisters in the wagons were Misses Nina Smith Nellie Morgan Blanche Tierney Essa Neatherland Mary Smith and Mary Tierney A CONSTANT READER BUSY AT WASHINGTON Last Friday morning Mr James S McDouogh returned to Washington after having enjoyed a pleasant vacation with his relatives here Having been troubled for some years with a growth forming on his eye he bad an operation performed while here which was entirely successful Owing to the session of the Supreme Court of the District opening early this month Mr McDonogh had to cut short his stay but really stayed beyond his limit in order to attend the State fair and horse show Letters received from him since his return Indicate he is as busy asII usual and that a number of Louisville t people are attending the Grand Army encampment in the Capitol CityJPOSTPONE The St Louis Chairty Club held their regular meeting on Tuesday evening at Wagners Hall and decided to postpone y R 0 MARKET THIRD AND iII IRISH SSOCIETY DIRECTORY A O 1I- DIVISION 1 Meets TuesdayPresidentThomas J Dolan RogersRecordingFinancial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank stree- tTreasurerJohn Mulloy DIVISION 2 Thursday MeehanVice SullivanFinancial1335 Rosters street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets Mondayevenings MackeyVice SullivanFinancial350 Nineteenth street TreasurerGeorge J Buller- DIVISION 4 Wednesday PresidentJohn Hen 1essy LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Cbestnu- tAssistantDave Reilly Treasurer Harry Brady DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE- Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall RemyPresidentRobert Vice PresidentB A Coll Recording Secretary John J Devitt HoganTreasurerMichael IRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month President John J Flynn First Vice resldenlJosepb Nevin MinogueRecordiug Financial SecretaryThomas Walsh TreasurerThomas Keenan SergeansatArms J Heffernan SentinelTim Lyons MtMMMf BANQUETSWEDDINGS WEDDINGSRECEPTIONS Furnishes and Served Complete C E KEY OA1M5RER SEVENTH AND JEFFERSON Bakery and Confectionery Ice Cream all kinds H Largest Insurance Company IIn the World Assets 30000- 0000JERRY KING SPECIAL AGICrJr NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 515 East Gray St Louisville Ky companythatof issue PJfRM NORIOJ E SSONS WAG MANUFACTURERS Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 sad 207 WEST GREEN ST indefinitely the dance that was to have taken place on November 20 The society is at present engaged in a big raffle and the demand for tickets has been so brisk that Chairman Connelly is anxious to have extra sessions of the club in order to keep tab on SlIme The club is raffling a fine lot at Thirtieth and Chestnut streets the drawing for which will take place in January u IIJo NTUOKY IRISH AIZERI AIT 1 a 7 VS To a finish of or wealth Get a little steel safe from the Fifth and Court Place and open a AC COUNT inter est on and SE for your Deposits of 25c to 6000 taken of deposit issued if desired FOR r CALL UPON STS TEN CENTS PER DRINK Cool and Lunch Never Run Out ST ST Brown can be kept in small yard about half fced of other They ten months in the year only when Pullets begin laying at six to seven months A few hens will supply the eggs Record for three years 1899 twelve hens d put 1233 eggs 1900 ten hens 868 Jill eleven hens and pullets 954 eggs 1Q2o during very cold weatbea 75 eggs 01 March 161 April 206 May 181 120 AND 1863a South 60 YEARS Anyone tending a tkctcb and decrptlon may qnlcklr certain our opinion tree whether an IIntention Is probably patentabla Communlcv D e Handbook onta= for securing t enta Patents receive sped 14l notke without charge to the Illustrated weekly Tree t off eutallun of anr dentine journal Term M a month fl Sold by all 3 W prMtk QMeot MIT Bt a L VOTE FOR YOUR SHERLEY HENRY S BARKERFOR CONGRESS FOR APPELLATE JUDGE THOMAS R GORDON UPTON W MUIRFOR CIRCUIT JUDGE COMMON PLEAS DIVISION NO2 FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE COMMON PLEAS DIVISION NO3 SCHOOL TRUSTEESGOLD- EN Heres The Start competence KY TITLE SAVINGSBANK SAVINGS Compound PERFECT CURITY savings Certificates BSS OLD MKENNA WHISKY SEVENTH AND OAK Lager Warm BROWS LEGHORN EGGS Five Cents Each JACQUES 2422 XAVIER chickens requiring Leghorns layabout V familywith June stopping January eggs111 moulting JOHN SULLIVAN SEL- LSKINDLING WOOD Telephone SAWDUST SHAVINGS EXPERIENCE tarctJrtakenrrou Scientific fliwricatiAhandBOmctr iTHilr Co3tladt wd01k WMkhXtoaDO DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES SWAGAR GOLDEN JUBILEE CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE and to congratulate him on his fine addressAs historic sketch read by Mr Fitzpatrick was so highly complimented by Bishops Chatard and ODonaghue by Judge Dowling and the entire audience assembled in the school hall the Ken lucky Irish American gladly takes up some of its space to give room for it The sketch is not only interesting to In liana Catholics but to all Catholics in the Ohio Valley showing what our fore fathers have done for the cause of Chris tianity in this section The address followsRight Reverend Blshogs Reverend Clergy Judge Dowling Ladles and Gen tlemen To me has Been assigned the pleasant duty of writing a brief history- of Holy Trinity Church and Its congregation Being more accustomed to wrjtlni than speaking I will with your indul gence read ywillmbescompensated s- intiresome you the addresses which follow Although wo are tonight celebrating the fiftieth- or golden jubilee of this congregation fifty years by no means represents the length of time Catholics have lived and performed their religious obligations In this section One hundred and twenty four years ago when Gen Georgo flog ers Clark started from the falls of the Ohio on his memorable campaign to re duce the British post at Vlncennes he had with hIm many Catholic soldiers In deed of his small force of 170 men two companies were made Urof Catholics Later when the State gava these soldiers 149000 acres of land In what Is now known as the Illinois grant or Clarks grant many of Clarks command returned here and settled Some of their descendants live here yet Of the small army which captured vincenres seventy privates and eighteen officers were of Irish birth or descent and many wero French Catholics Clarks grant extends to Ninth street In this city and within a block of this church It Is recorded In deed book No 1 In the Floyd County Courthouse ot date April 1 1789 that the CommIssion- ers of Clarks grant surveyed for John Hughes 100 acres of land allowed him for his services with Gen Clark at Vln cennes John Hughes was an Irishman and probably a Catholic The land in question adjoIns thIs church ThIs Is only one of many Instances that might be mentioned to show that Catholics are not newcomers to this part of Indiana yet there are those who affect to be lieve that we are of recent arrival and are foreigners In race and religion Gen Clark In his account of his march to Vlncennes which Is printed In Presi dent Jeffersons correspondence says Everything being ready on the 6th day of February 1779 niter receIvIng a lecture and absolution from the priest Glbault we crossed the KaskaskIa river with 170 men marched about threb miles and encamped This expedition blessed by a Catholic resulted in the great States ofPrIest Illinois Ohio Michigan ana Wisconsin and part of Minnesota being secured to the United States forever It Is reasonable to say that half of Gen Clarks force were of the Catholic faith Father Louis Neyron moved Into Holy Trinity Church on the first Sunday In October 1802 and the fiftieth annivers ary of this event we are celebrating this evening Some are doubtless under the Impression that this was the first time services were held by Catholics In New Albany Twentyone years before that time In 1829 Benedict Joseph Flaeot who was a missionary priest at Vln cennes In 1792 and afterward Bishop ot LouIsville relates that he found five Catholic families In New Albany ana celebrated mass In a nrlvate house here In that year This saintly man often of ficiated afterward In the first Catholic church here His epitaph was written by Archbishop Martin John Spalding and as ho was the first priest to offer up mass In this city It will not be out of place to repeat It hero The epitaph Is on a beautiful marble tablet on the walls of the Cathedral on Fifth street in Lou Isvllle which Bishop Spalding erected to his memory and Is In part as follows Here lie expecting a glorious reItrreo tlon the remains of the lit Rev Bene dict Joseph first Bishop of Louis ville who washorn in France on the 7th of November 1763 As he lived so he died hollly In the Lord on the llth day ot February 1850 full of days and labor undergone for Christ at the age ot of his episcopate theelghtysoveniand wIth the help of the faithful people erected this Ca thedral an a monument over his ashes peaceSoht of Father Louis Neyron who erected Holy Trinity Church with the help of the faithful people He too died full of days and labor undertaken for the Lord and for this congregation Although no monu ment marks his last resting place in St Joseph county this church stands as his memorialOther priests visited New Albany in the early days among them Stephen Theodore Baden born in France In 17C8 who history ing of walking from New Albany to Vlncennes The Rev Robert Abell born In Marion county Ky In 1792 and a priest in Louisville from 1824 to 1829 often visited here Father Abell was a distinguished orator and was once in vited to address the Kentucky General Assembly which he did with great force and eloquence Ignatius A Reynolds born In Nelson county Ky In 1TJ8 and In 1831 pastor of the Church of St Louis In Lou laville came to New Albany oc casionally Father Reynolds was afterward In 1S4I mode Bishop of Charles ton ro C and erected the beautiful Ca and erected the beautiful Cathedral thedral there lie also published the works of Bishop England for which posterity owes him a debt of gratitude There was no regular priest in New Albany until 1836iwhen Father Louis N of recordswho built ithenfirstCathollo church It stood on Seventh and Mar ket streets nearly opposite hero The old building or at least part of it still stands It was long used for a school house It was here that Father Ne ran came years ago He sleinthe churchand boarded out Every two weeks he went to St Marys of the Knobs and officiated In an old log church near the site of tho present Church ot St Marys About I860 Father Neyron concluded to build a new church and purchased land for that purpose at the same time appointing a building com mittee Title committee named on Jan followerJoeeplt u n J I49thI q I las Court Henry Terstegge Joseph Ters tegge John Doherty Jonn Thomas lien ry Hobert Cornelius Murphy Pete Foust George Dledlot Peter Jllchards Charley Ketz John Antwyne Michael Sweeney William Ratllffo John Aahan Leonard Manus M Fitzgerald liernar a Broker Joseph Bessey The trustees ox the church in 1851 were Jacob Messey John B Laden John Farrell E holler Adam Knapp Michael Clyncs and Job t F Monch All of these trustees and members ot the Building Committee have joined the silent majority and passed to their eter nal reward excepting Joseph Tcrsteggt who Is at the age or seventylive years still u respected member of this congregation lie and his father were on the Building Committee Of the others 01 tins committee and Board of Trustees John Doherty was a prominent farmer Michael Clynes was a leading dry goodS merchant John T Monch bUilt and owned the Central Hotel Cornelius Murph was a merchant He afterward remove d to Louisville and his son Daniel F Murphy is the present Assessor ofef that city and two other sons ari leading architects Patrick Rice was a lUll son the Stateotalndifsome tlmo Auditor of ann and one of his daughters Mrs Thomas Hanlon Is a member of thli congregation Bernard Brokers nephew was recently Mayor of this city All were respected business men In l51 according to the records the trustees collected 3452 and some of them contributed flbi each toward the building fund The records of the proceedings of tin trustees and of the Building Committee aro still preserved and are m charge of Father Kelly They contain many Interesting features which would take up too much time to recount hero and woUld trespass upon the time ot the audience Michael Doherty who Is still alive at the age of nearly eighty was one of the trus tees In 1854 It is of record that he moved on May 18 of that year that John Tight by direction of Mr Neyron draw up a contract for the organ with specifica tions Thats how we first came to have Instrumental music In the church The church although occupied on the first Sunday In October 1852 was not finished until 1857 in that year the trus tees entered Into a contract with Charles White who is still alive and a resident of Louisville for the building of the gal the altar and the placing of theceiling Mr White was afterward super intendent for Architect Whltcstone who built the Gait House For years Mi White was a leading member of this congregation and an intimate friend of Fattier Neyron He says the contract for the foundation brick work and roof work was performed by Mr Hayback of Louis vllle and that Father Neyron was gen eral superintendent- In 183U when New Albany had u church and a respectable number of members In its congregation there was no church In Indianapolis Bishop Do St Pallas was then a missionary priest among the In dlans There are now In this congregation 1000 members and there are more Catholics in the city of New Albany than there wero then In the whole diocese ol Vlncennes which at that time included the State of Illinois as well as Indiana Right here it would Bb well to say something of Father Neyron the first pastor of this church When James Marquette the Jesuit missionary visited the Illinois Indians over 200 years ago It Is recorded that an Indian chief welcomed him as Black Gown saying to hIm that the sun shone brighter tho corn grew taller and the river flowed more placidly by the Indian wigwam by reason of his kindly pres ence New Albany was made better by reason of his coming here Romantic indeed was his career In his youth he was a cavalryman and surgeon In the French army He Vas an accom plished physician and came of a wealth family Although he practiced medicine and surgery for many years after he came to New Albany he never charged a cent for his services Mr White heretofore referred to who helped build the church says Father Neyron lived in the back part of the old frame church When he went out to the knobs he took with him a supply of bread salt and sugar to last a week This bread ho told me he cut up Into slices and dried In the sun ti keep it from spoiling In the mornIng he put a pot of water on the fire and when it got hot he dropped the bread Intu- It took It out spread a little sugar over It and ate It Potatoes were plentiful At noon he boiled a pot of potatoes and ate them after sprinkling salt over them At night he had potatoes and salt again or possibly hot bread and water awl sugar as in the morning Ht said a man who could not live on fare like this must be an epicure holyTrinitypriest devoted hsalifenin anendeavorntoake tho world brighter and better He died at Notre Dame University where he had been a professor for many years in 189 For twentyseven years he was pastor ol this congregation and left a record oi proudThis congregationchurch We who are of the Irish ore proud of the designation but theree are French Germans and the membership After the abandonment of the old frame church at Seventh and Market the Germans occupied it for a time until St Mss Church was built The Rev M Faller who everybody St Marys He has since beautified it built a and done many other things whichwe are all proud of The Rev John Question was tho successor of Father Neyron serving from July to October 1863 and was succeeded by his brother Louis who served from October 1863 to AprilI 1861 pastorfromstill lovInglY remembered by many tn thIs congregation He was a dignified scholarly gentleman and during the sev enteen years of his pastorate did much for the church On his own volition hEl was transferred to Madison in 1881 and Is now a resPected prIest in the diocese of Nashville In October 1881 the Rev John B Kel HolyTrinityIf much wero said about it on this oc caslon It might not be pleasing to him He has made the church what It is to day His first great work was the build Ing of a fine parochial school in which we are now assembled Catholics have always taken a leadIng part In educational matters In Indiana established free schoolsllIIIhOrBrute for boys and girls and conducted them day and night This was twenty years before the present free school system was established und r the Inthere1B66 thlrtYllxboysance In that year The schoolhouse w where the rectors residence now la Holy Trinity whQQla are coaducted bj u- ft I r7 jc tho Sisters of Providence and are the In the State Not only In educational work but In all that makes for tho betterment ot the community Father Kelly has taken an active part If we were asked what Is his distinctly characteristic we would say It was his earnestness He Impresses us with his sincerity his heartiness In all that he undertakes Particularly In the cause of temperance has his work here been pro ductive of good Knowing that an Irish man as a rule has enough vim in hIm without the use of stimulants he has labored unceasingly to promote total ab stinence among those of his race and he has succeeded as no one else outside of his calling could do He Is the lather tlathew of time Falls Cities In temperance endeavor Holy Trinity was able to get along without an assistant priest until ISSt when the Rev J P Matthews was as signed by the Right Reverend Bishop to assist Father Kelly The Rev Dents Me Cabe was the successor ol Father Mat thews serving from January 1889 He was then and Is now one oi the most eloquent priests In the diocese The Rev John F Stanton was here from January 1891 to August 1891 and was succeeded by the Rev Theobald Mattlngly who served until November 1K 8 The Rev Edward R Kenney the present assistant was appointed In August 1901 In him Father Kelly has a tireless worker and one of the most accomplished of the younger priests of the diocese We all wordsofget along without him This congregation has sent out from Its membership some faithful priests whoso fathers and mothers were respected mem bers In the early days among these being Dean McBarron E J Spellman Father Dowd Father Byrnes and the Fathers Ryves They are too well known for me to speak of them in fact they are here to speak for themselves and you will hear presentlyThe of Holy Trinity are John McBarron Jos Brims Joseph MurphyJohnConnell They have done much good work During the fifty years of the ex istence of the present church there have been many faithful men on the Board of Trustees and to give the names would take up too much time Only one will be mentioned and he was typical of all the rest His remains were carried Into this church only a few weeks ago and on that occasion the whole community with out regard to religious bellefj paid tribute to his memory This Worthy man was Louis Verhla for thirty years Treasurer of the congregation and for a quarter of a century a member of the Board of Trustees He like his predecessors and successors on the board has the respect of all classes Louts Vernla Is mentioned particularly because we all remember him as a model for those who are to follow him IIe had been honored by his fellow citizens in being elected to city and coun ty offices and never betrayed a trust Now we have said something about the I men who have taken an active part In the management of the affairs of the church What could they have done without the aid of the good and faithful women wno have labored unceasingly In this church Nothing The old records show that an altar society existed from the very begin ning The society Is still going on with Its good work There are also sodalities and other young ladles societies We could have accomplished little except for the refining Influences of our mother sis ters wives and sweethearts God bless the ladles of Holy Trinity They give many eu- picnics quilting parties lawn fetes and social gatherings when they wish to raise a little money to beautify the altars or some other necessary work We cant resist them when they go out utter funds and If we havent the price we borrow May they live long to kelp up their good work Now In closing may we not hope that the good example set for us by our fore fathers will make us all better citizens and better men and that each one of us will strive to accomplish better things In the future The whole celebration was very com plimentary to the pastor and people of Holy Trinity Bishops Chatard and ODonaghue congratulated everyboDy connected with the affair Au interest ing feature of the exercises was the pres ence in the afternoon of the venerable Bishop McCloskey of Louisville who is an old friend of Bishop Chatard the lat ter being unable to go to Louisville to participate in the Bishops golden jubilee Bishop Chatard returned to Indianapolis Monday but Bishop ODonaghue re mained over and participated in the ex ercises at the Cathedral FatherKelly def ceased members of theCongregation and on Tuesday for the school children He also treated the children tq all the re freshments they could well carry Alto gether Holy Trinity has reason to feel proud of its golden jubilee and its pastor RECENT DEATHS f Frank J Sweeney a well known Irish American died at his home 1437 Seventh street last Sunday morning He had been in illhealth for some time but bio death came as a decided shock to his many friends He left a wife and three children The deceased was a brother inlaw of Patrolman Tom Campion The funeral took place from St Louis Ber trand church at 8 oclbrk Tuesday A large circle of friends followed the re mains to St Johns cemetery Michael Flahive died at his home 1234 High street Wednesday night Mr Flahive had been ill since the death of his wife seventeen months ago but was not considered in danger until a few hours before his death Mr Flahive was born in the County Kerry Ireland sixtytwo yearn ago He came to Louis- Ville forty years ago and for thirtyone i years was a trusted employe of Dennis I Long Co He leaven four children Mrs John T Riley John Michael and Miss Nellie Plahive Mr Flahive was well known and highly respected The lJ Patricks1clutch u n I i 11 i IRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges I The foundation stone of the Kerry 98 Memorial was laid at Tralee on Sunday September 21 Several County Magistrates visited Thomas Nash political prisoner in Cork jail on Saturday The Banagher great September fair was held as usual this year and was well attended Thousands of fine sheep were exhibitedand sold J P Farrell M P for the County Longford and editor of the Longford Leader has been served with a summons under the coercion act Two important matches under Gaelic rules were recently played between teams representing Dublin and Cork Dublin men won the hurling contest but the Cork team had all the best of the football gameP prominentIrishmonths in prison for conspiring under the crimes act has been removed from the Commission of Peace by the Lord Chancellor Mr Linnone was a member of the Clare County Council- P J Rahilly of Millstreet who served three mouths in Cork prison under the coercion act was released and accorded a hearty reception by a large body of Nationalists from the city and the Mill street district Subsequently a meeting was held when speeches were delivered by the prisoner Alderman Cave and D D Sheehan M P As the special excursion train was returning to Skibbereen from Cork exhibition a man named Lewis who is a native ot Ballydehob jumped from the train just as it passed through Desert station at full speed The train on the alarm being given was stoppedand the man was found some distance back on the line little the worse of his experi enceSamuel P Harris Adamstown Knock long Honorable Secretary of the East Limerick executive has the honor of being the first man in the county to be selected for prosecution under the coer cion regime A summons has been served on him to appear before a court at Newcastle West to answer for a speech made by him at a recent meeting at Knockanerfy The United Irish League convention was held in Dungarvan on Sunday under the Presidency of P F Walsh Chairman of the Waterford County Council A resolution was passed pledging the farni ers of the county to prevent Lord Water ford from hunting over their lands owing to his recent action in subscribing to a syndicate who are supporting the evic tions on the De Freyne estate At a meeting of the Cork corporation a vole of congratulation was passed to His Holiness the Pope on the attainment of his Pontifical jubilee A resolu tion conferring the freedom of the city on Mr Carnegie was adopted unani mously and a vote of condolence was passed to Councillor Nicholas OKeeffe on the death of his wife also to the family of the late James Dwyer J P A meeting of the North Longford branch of the United Irish League was held with closed doors at Abbeylara some miles from Longford and was attended by J P Farrell M P A band was proceeding to the rendezvous but was ordered back by the police and after a slight fracas retired The locality is one in which a man is alleged to have taken a farm from which a tenant had been evicted A special constabulary court of inquiry was held at Meclin composed of DistrictInspector Wade Queenstown President and DistrictInspector John Waters Kanturk to investigate charges preferred against Sergeant Patrick Madden at present stationed at Glan worth and Constable Michael Sullivan now attached to Tucky street station Cork The result will be made known in due course The Parnell anniversary will be cele brated in Dublin as usual this year The demonstration will take place early in October and as in previous years the1 Cork Independent Club will run a special train at excursion ratea to facilitate the attendance of people front Cork and the South generally The matter was under discussion at a meeting of the committee l of the club Monday when a decision was D arrived at and arrangements were mad to carry it into effect Capt Arthur Hill M P for West t Down recently had a narrow escape from death His motor car got beyond his control and plunged through a fence Fortunately Capt Hill saw the danger iiin time to jump A meeting to protest against the action of the Government in proclaiming the city of Dublin under the crimes act was held in the Mansion House The Lord Mayor presided over a very large attend ance including Messrs John Redmond John Dillon and all Parliamentary repre sentatives of Dublin City Mr Red mond speaking to a resolution of protest said that in the whole civilized world there was no city with a population as large as Dublin as free from crime The proclamation was a lie and he hoped its effect would be to make the United Irish League as strong and menacing tio English rule as the Land League A demonstration in the Phoenix Park was decided on- Evidence of the widespread indignation created by the recent coercion proclamation is still forthcoming says the Cork Examiner Throughout the length and breadth of the country resolutions of pro test have been adopted at public board and meetings but the latest and perhaps not the least important comes from R branch of Magistrates at Multyfarnham in the County Westmeath Here Sir Walter Nugent Bart proposed and Capt P H OMara seconded a resolution recording the fact that the district which is proclaimed was in an exceptionally crimeless and tranquil condition and expressing the opinion that the proclamation should be withdrawn No one will be surprised to learn that the only dis sentient from this motion was P D Sul livan removable Magistrate The Most Rev Dr Foley Bishop of Kildare and Leigblin recently conse crated a new altar in the Church of St Fintau Balllnacranna a few miles from Carlow The altar which is the work of a Dublin sculptor Mr Ryan Dominick street is one of pure white marble is ex ceedingly handsome in design and greatly adds to the architectural beauties of the interior of the sacred edifice The altar is erected to the memory of the deceased members of the Cullen family of Craan one of the oldest and most respected families in the County Carlow The members of this family are kinsmen of his Eminence Cardinal Moran Arch bishop of Sydney and the presence of his Eminence on the occasion added very considerably to the importance and dig nity of the solemn function After mass the Rev Father Coyle read an address of welcome to Cardinal Moran from the priests and people of Leighlinbridge and Ballinacranna The Cardinal made a fitting reply COME AGAIN Thos J Dugan Jr of Cincinnati brother of John M Dugan of this city dropped into Louisville last Sunday t0 witness the golden jubilee celebration and to attend the meeting of Typograph ical Union No 10 He was entertained by James W Dougherty Murt Gallaghe and his brother leaving Sunday night for his home with great praise for the way in which the Catholics of this city turned out in honor of their Bishop lIe al called at the Kentucky Irish American office EUCHRE AND DANCE Trinity Council Y M I and the Young Ladies Auxiliary will entertain their friends with another of their enjoy able euchre and dance parties to be given at the club house on East Gray street next Wednesday night Twelve handsome prizes will be given end refreshments served The ladies and gentlemen having this In charge are Misses Josie Donahue Josephine Hoertz Minnie Leebolt Fannie Conniffe Mayme Kiely Anna McElliott Mary Gathof Rosa Gathof Mrs James B Kelly Messrs Eugene J Cooney Adam Schnei der George Dues Theodore Droppel man Charles Sievert William Hillerich and Harry Sullivan LAST OP TilE SEASON SUO Indianapolis and Return S150 gig Four Route Sunday October 12 Special train leaves Seventhstreet Union depot at 8 oclock a m Return ing train leaves Indianapolis Union depot at7 pm Get tickets at city ticket depotSCommon cider vinegar is said to be an antidote to carbolic acid poisoning u O ii ACAULEYJS Monday OtisSkinner LAZARREThursday NightsWillie WOULD YOU FOR FIVE MILLION Matinees Wednesday and Saturday HOPKINS TEMPLE THEATER MATINEES SUB EVENINGS SMB DONT MISS NEXT WEEK LEW SULLY King of the Comedy Trust LEBEBRE SAXOPHONE QUARTET weekOther Broth wondersDelphlnoclowns Trask and Rogers singing and dancing comedians Mr and Mrs Stuart painting j dancers Mary Walsh voca- listBUCKINGHAM WEES COMMENCING SUNDAY OCT 12 Matinees Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday THE MOONLIGHTMRIDS BBURLESOUERS Presenting with Magnificent Scenery the Original Musical Com- edyADAYANDNIGHT Wedding of Mirth and Melody songsSistersportoire the musical comedians Craig and Ardell Ive Got Another Job Now and a chorus of twenty pretty girls RfAGANS EXCHANGE F S W Cor Preston and Market Wines Liquors and Cigars SPEOIALBest Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up Tel 5132 sorTelephone Mala 64 Home Telephone 1509 BABEYS LICE CURTAIN LAUNDRY 908 W JEFFERSON ST No Brauch houses or Solicitors in Louisville 7 Mr C Babey has opened a new and complete Lace Curtain Laundry at 003 i 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 pricesRealIrish Point Curtains 49c Nottingham Curtains 20c Muslin Curtains 20c Lace Bed Sets 40c and 60c C BABEY PROP rs MMUSICmrPUPiLS WWANTEDJ FOR PIANO GUITAR MANDOLIN Most thorough instruction and reasonable terms Address Music this office k T3ilOZTITOI Y IRISlI A1 BiRICA1 T J WATHENS m M fMm l Mm BAKERY l629 Eighth St Louisville Ky Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75c Peach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon 85s Brick and Euchre Cream pergallon100- GI A7Ce LOI E RUSSEFinest quality all sizes 25c 35c 60c and up Individuals per dozen 50c Try them You will be pleased All kinds of Fancy Cakes made to order Capacity 1500 gallons per day Goods shipped as far as two hundred miles Fine Cakes made daily Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealers andeveryday orders Homee Telephone 2144 RANGES Quick Meal Gasoline Stoves Quick Meal Oil Stoves The immense sale of the Quick Meal is due to its MERITSand nothing else It is the BEST 214 Market Street Near Second Louisville Military ISECRETARYI J i d 1663 IIIJ III 1m III I 1m U S= =I STATIONERS kBOOKSELLERS PRINTERSBINDERS QUICK MEALG- AS GEHERSON Band CarIIIJ The Bradley Gilbert Go INCOarORATED Blank Book Paper Box Manufacturers Representatives ol the Hammond Typewriter for Kentucky Typewriter Supplies Ribbons etc for all Machines Cor Third and Green Sts LOUISVILLE KY I I H t I I I It II It HtI fI 4I + 4NI HMHHI I Itt lit+I N- Jr I 1 PARADISE SAMPLE ROOM Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool M J HICKEY PROPRIETOR Home Telephone 384 248 West Jefferson St M + HHMMHMMMMMMMtMMt I t MHMMHMHMM c DRINK Hofbrau Pilseneri Beer BREWED BY SENNACKERMAN BREVVING coMPANYJNOOBPOBAXED TELEPHONE 452 LOUJ8VUL ICY SOCIETY PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American has excellent facilities for doing firstclass job printing Business cards invita tions bill and letterheads statements envelopes dodgers etc neatly and promptly executed at reasonable prices Call I orderingIHENRY C LAUER LEPHONE ixao Fine Wines and Liquors Livery Boarding Stable 407 EJEFFERSON ST I 428 and 430 Branch House 905 West Market EAST JEFFERSON STREET JOXX3V EC FRANK WALTERSt 1 Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone 2092wLOUISVILLE ICYir 0r THE RUSH HAS BEGUN Consequently We Advise Early Morning Shopping to All Who Can Conveniently Come at That Time II ICOLORED DRESS GOODS Granite Cloth in all colorings red navy blue green brown castor 45C38 inches wide at per yard Colored Zibeline in castor and red inches wide CZ C CyardSilario Suiting or Heavy Closewoven iEtamine Cloth in castor gray 98ccadet 50 inches wide at per yard IQinches 7 P I cI1 I o 54 per yard 4 r edo85inchesj1 LADIES STYLISH FALL WAISTS I Handsome Flannel WaistsTnadein all the newest shades fine soft flannel tucked with cluster of eight tucks in the back front trimmed with the o swellvelvet buttons red green black old rose and blue its waist T 1 JA worth 198 at only q 1 ZT1 elegant Embroidered Flannel tucked front and corded back IIThe embroidered comes in light rose black red andnavy this waist is worth 298 we shall T 1 Q O offer it at only q li7Oon Third and Presents Division 4 With Mng uillccnt Picture of Rob ert Emmot Enjoyable Reception Given a Large Number of Young Hibernians Preparing For Meeting and Address by Judge Matt ODoberty A BIG INITIATION NEXT TUESDAY Hibernian Hall was thronged with members of Division 4 Wednesday night when the reception and doings in honor of its large number of newly elected candidates took place President John Hennessy was in the chair and no delays occurred John Welch and Harry Kerr were elected membera and the resignation of Harry Brady acceptedwith regret John P Hellon was elected to fill the term Eugene Sullivan and Pat Mulloy were reported improving and five applications were referred Before adjourning for the social session which was a bummer Joe McGinn on behalf of Michael Doyle just back from Ireland presented the division with a magnificent steel engrav ing of Erins martyr Robert Emmet which was received by President lien nessy with appropriate remarks Two hours were spent in enjoyment and a splendid entertainment was given by the McGinn vaudeville company the stars being Profs Weaver and Palmer and Prestidigateur Lindsay Coleman Division 2 also held a rousing meeting Thursday night Judge Matt ODoberty and John Barrett being among the wel come visitors Judge ODoherty an invitation to deliver an addresss on Thursday November 13 for which occa sion the division will make extra prep arationsDivision 1 has issued invitations for the initiation next Tuesday night All mem hers of the order will be welcome The newlyelected State officers will be the guests of honor and a large gatherings predicted BACK PROM ERIN Michael Doyle and his mother Mrs Ellen Doyle 1313 Seventh street arrived here Sundaylafet after a six weeks trip to Ireland and England most of the time being spent with relatives in Dublin and Manchester Both are in excellent health and express themselves their reception especially in theUmerald- Isle F 0 T Venetian Covert Basket Cloths in allnew fall colorings red brown castor 50perp Beautiful quality heavytwilled Suit ing Material that can be made without lining in desirable colorings navy blue garnet brown and castor 52 Fjt 3 C inches wide at per yard H 1 J I I this cloth is the favorite for coat suits and dresses a nice medium weight 60 inches widei per Q 2 V C yard P J 54inch Broadcloth this cloth is a French make worth 3 per yard 8 5yarddi 4 You will find this special in the IBlack Goods department I II ofvery a You will think this waist a bargain when you see it It comes in all colors such as black red navy old rose and blue fulltucked front and back 0frontbest sellers we have in stock worth only 350 we shalll offer for 2 74 iLILY CREAM the new skin food for chapped face and hands prepared by 0a woman chemist who has made the com plexion a study for years and has perfected 0this excellent preparation 25c jar u IJ BACON SONS iBet and FourthMARKET STREETBet Third Fourth i DOYLES GIFT accepted CATHOLIC KNIGHTS t Spirited Meeting of St Johns Branch Last Monday Night i St Johns branch of the Catholic Knights of AmeHca entertained a large number of visitors last Monday night and the meeting was the most spirited held for many months There was a big turnout of members and much business of importance was transacted President Martin presided and introduced the vis itors the first being Very Rev Father flax State Spiritual Director who made a number of suggestions as to how best promote the interests of the branch and the order Supreme Delegates Reichert and McGinn took part in an interesting debate relating to the late State convention and explained the changes in the laws President Michael Sheehan An thony J Sheridan and Joseph Rickel man were visitors from Branch 642 and they were given a cordial reception to which they made happy response Others who contributed life to the proceedings were Secretary Mann Charles J Desse Will Meehan and Bro Minto- nTHEATRICAL For next week the Avenue announces Miss Rose Melville who has become famous as Sis Hopkins and needs no introduction to local theatergoers Rarely- Is there seen in stage work such a really enjoyable combination of comedy and humor and deeppathos as is shown in her delightfully quaint play of country life in Central Indiana Otis Skinner will be at Macauleys the first three nights next week with his new play Lazarre founded upon the well known romance of Mrs Catherwood He will be supported by a company in every worthy his great talent For the last half of the week Colliers Would You Par Five Million is announced Matinees Wednesday and Saturday Another brand new show to the Louisville public any said to be an exceed MoonlightMaids for next weekIThis company has been well received everywhere and the popu lar vaudeville house will doubtless be crowded nightly An original musical comedy A Day and Night will be presented by a large and competent com pany and the olio will introduce some of the best known celebrities on the vaude ville stage The bill to be seen at the Hopkins next week can not be excelled At the head of the big list of vaudeville entertainers who will appear there is Lew Sully king of the comedy trust andone sf the best in the business Another who will add strength to the bill is Mary Walsh the pleasing vocalist The great Lefebre quartet4 has been engaged for another week and this will be welcome news to music lovers Eight splendid weeksfrogrammeand highest order n t IRISH FAIR Will Bo Hold at the Horse Show Building Last Week of This Month Ancient Order of Hibernians Have Taken Hold of the Matter A Miniature Emerald Isle Will Bo ExhibItion Day and Night HELP THIS GOOD WORK ALONG Two weeks ago the Kentucky Irish American urged an Irish Fair for Louis ville and showed how it could be made a success The suggestion has been adopted and Louisville is to have an Irish Fair under the auspices of the Ancient Order of Hibernians That the members of this patriotic order have taken up the matter is a sufficient guar antee that the fair will be high class that there will be nothing to offend the people of the Irish race The fair will be held in the Louisville Horse Show building during the week beginning October 27 There will be Irish jaunting cars Irish pipers and harpers Blarney Castle with the Blarney Slone the Lakes of Killarney the Bells of Shaudon Irish hedgerows and Irish cottages One special feature will lie miniature map of Ireland laid out in turf brought from Ireland This map will show the four provinces the thirty two counties and every river city town and village in the Emerald Isle This map will be an education in itself In short it is the intention to have a fair of such a nature that the clergy will not only visit it and become interested but will recomend it to the teachers of the parochial schools It will be an object lesson on Ireland The money derived from the fair will go tothe Ancient Order of Hibernians to be used as a nucleus for a new building fund NoW that the matter has been taken up it behooves every Irish man and every Irish woman to help the good work along Prom an artistic and an educational standpoint it will be a grand sue cess It remains for the Irish people of Louisville to make it a financial success FRANK LEVERONES DIAMOND Popular Frank Leverone is the center of attraction these days lIe is the first Louisville man to wear one of the Black Diamond stick pins now all the raKe in New York The pin is handsomely mouhled and was sent to Mr everone by a friend Money wontIi buy it Y 0 PITTSBURGH Try our 4th Pool Coal If you want your fires to hold fire over night Screened Lump 25 bus325Sc- reened Lump 100 bus 1300 Anthracite per ton1200Cru- shed Coke 50 bus550Lu- mp Coke 50 bus500P- d6i116 Goal GO Off 16212666IceLOUISVILLE MACHINE WHITEWASHING CO CONTRACTORS FOR ALL KINDS OF 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 QUICKER BETTER AND CHEAPER THAN BRUSH WORK ZMZ OBPIEZIT 1 ZMIGKR 1631 Gallagher Street Louisville Ky Telephone 5878 Drop Postal for Estimate dU IDIIU ftIU IUGIiUftU DJiIUftUD i IiI i i iII g iiMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short NoticeiiMOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT i TELEPHONE 810 DDuUuftD nftDnnuunnnnt FRflNK FfflR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY III ftl IUal l t II1EI II 1 1F II I 1lI IfMiii Mollllm6llt Gompanil lDESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF= GRANITEII I GRANITEI i I flonuments B IIArtistic Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Carrare Italy I i iUIftDGIIDIDfti1 lu killed flrflrfr6- Exn 1 fNI enl Illustrators tGuarantee PITerfectWork I MAYER JGHLIGH Engravers fsJ Plate Makers COR1IIJRD6IImNlOU V ULKt q ENDS IanelI For Business Good Employment and Success J eau OH WRITE roe FVU INFORUATION p UMR N1UHel tSIXTH AND eRTUllsrsge JOHN F OERTELi BUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEERC14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY l II V 11