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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, October 18, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 kec1902101801 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 18, 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. L r 0 I r tt 2I t of KENTUCKY IRISfl AMFR1CA4 J d J vOLtiME JXNO 16 LOUISVILLE SATURDAYjiOCTOBER+ 18 1902 PRICE FIVE CENTS IRELANDS SONS From Every State In the Union Arc Gathering atr Boston National Convention of the United Irish League of America I Prominent Irish Members of Parliament Will Bo Pros out at Meeting LOUISVILLE WILL BE REPRESENTED The national convention of the United Irish League of America will be held In Boston on Monday and Tuesday October 20 and 21 Great preparations have been made by Boston IrishAmericans for the reception of the delegates and outside of the regular business of the convention several public receptions have been planned In many respects this will be the greatest gathering of Irishmen on American soil or on any other soil in years Every State in the Union will be represented and Ireland will send sonic of her distinguished sons aye and daughters too John E Redmond John Dillon Michael Davitt and Edward Blake all Members of Parliament will be there If In the meantime they have not ben arrested under the nefarious British crimes act These men have sacrificed much for Ireland as others before them have done as others will continue to do Till Ireland shall stand Mid the isles of the sea A nation unburdened Great glorious and free Redmond Dillon Davitt Blake what one of this quartette could not leave Ireland and become leader in America leader In politics leader at the bar leader in the world of letters But no they prefer to remain at home in Ireland and face the ignominy and insults of English courts In an effort to make their people a tree people to give Ireland her proper place among the nations of the earth Surely there must be something great and good and glorious about such men as these Redmond Blake Dillon and Davitt are not the only leaders but It happens they are the ones which are coming to this American convention Another distinguished visitor at this national convention will be Mrs John Martin whose husband was the prede cessor of Parnell as representative of the i County Meath In Parliament He was one of the rebels of 48 Her brother was John Mitchell one of the leaders of the Young Ireland movement of 1848 He was closely allied with William Smith OBrien Thomas Francis Meagher and Finton Lalor in that movement It is needless to say that Mrs Martin will be warmly welcomed by the delegates to the codyention and by the IrishAmeri cans of Boston Boston is par excellence the home of s intellectual culture in America and in Boston as in many other cities Iin America the Irlsh Americans are the leaders in culture and refinement as in politics The Irish Members of Parlia ment were due In Boston yesterday and tomorrow night two monster demonstra tions have been arranged in their honor One hall will not be large enough to hold the people so two have been secured and even then It may be neces sary to hold overflow meetings At any rate the Irish Members of Parliament will address the two meetings arranged for and their addresses will be supple mented by addresaeabytbe lion Patrick Eganformer Minister to Chile Hpn John Binerty former member of Congress lion Bourke Cochran and other distin guished IriantAmerieans The convention will beheld in Faueuil Hall Every Irish organization In the United States will be represented whether they be members of the Clanna Gaell the Ancient Order of Hibernians or such kindred organizations It will in deed be a United Irish League These men are all desiring to benefit Ireland On this occasion they will sink their differences and unite for the common good New York City will send a splendid delegation of distinguished sons to this convention so will Boston Philadelphia Chicago Cleveland and many other duel Unfortunately Louisville has at present no branch of the United Irish League but a representative citizen of Louisville will be present at this convention not as- a delegate nor as a participant but as a modest onlooker Jeremiah Kavanagh who has lived in Louisville continuously forthirtyseven years and who has taken an active part in Irish national affairs for more than fifty yen has gone East on a vacation the first he has takes in thirty Mx years Mr Kavanagh expects to at tend the sessions of the United Irish League and to meet many friends that lie has not seen for morn than forty years among them the Hon Patrick A Collins Mayor of Boston Mr Kavanagh expects to be ia the Bast about ten days He will visit his old home Lowell Mass Incidentally his youngest daughter M- Ann tae Isabella Kavanagh now Slater Agnitaofthe Dossinican order Is teach fag at St Michaels Convent b we111 ThisJtatiOfial convention ought to be productive of great good Iteaght toI r J show to the world that the Irish leans are united against the British coerIIerument in1 its present methods of cion What IIs the trouble In Has not Ireland representatives In British ParliamentYes has representatives in British Parliament but England fea them Irelands representatives s are tried trusted educated men They are born leaders England is afraid that these men will force the English and Scotch and Welsh members of Parliament give them home rule for Irelaed whic would only be a stepping stone to Ireland- as a nation England has put Into force a crimes act when in fact there Is no crime in Ire land Irish members of Parliament are daily being arrested and committed to jail after chock trials the right of free speech is denied these men are knocked down and maltreated by the British po lice while addressing their constituents And yet statistics compiled by officinlsof the British Government show there is no crime in Ireland At the beginning of the present year six counties id Ireland closed their jails because there were no inmates for them no larceny no house breaking no murder no malicious cutting no shooting no malicious assaults yet forsooth the British Government declares crime to be rampant In Ireland England now seeks to lessen Irelands representation in Parliament by impris oning some for daring to exercise the right of free speech others are having their business destroyed as in the case of Hon Patrick A McHugh In order that they may be rendered bankrupt and thus ineligible to serve in Parliment With one half of Irelands representatives in in jails and the other half bankrupt the British Government expects to break up the work of the United Irish League In Ireland But the United Irish League of America will at its convention Boston announce in tones that wilt go echoing across the continent to the Sierras and down to the Gulf of Mexico There Is no crime in Ireland If you dont stop imprisoning without cause members of the Irish race in Ireland the people of the United States wjll stop it We in terfered in Cubas behalf jn the interest of humanity We can do it again in behalf of Ireland CHOIR SUPPER Rev Father Kelly Appreciates the Services of His Musicians 7 Rev Father Ke11y pUtrOfAHot Trinity church New Albany showed his appreciation of the services rendered by his choir by giving the members of the choir the trustees and a few invited guests a supper at his rectory on Tuesday night The members of Holy Trinity choir under the able management of Mrs Henry Terstegge director and George Ruffner organist have been un tiring in their efforts for several years past and during the recent jubilee celebration they made most extraordinary efforts to furnish music of a high stand ard After discussing an elaborate menu the guests spent a pleasant evening in listening to informal speeches In praise of the work of Mrs Henry Terstegge the choir director who while the mother of six children finds time to direct the music of the choir which is considered the best in Southern Indiana Another pleasant feature was the presentation of a pair of gold sleeve buttons to George Ruffner who is about to retire as organ ist Mr Ruffner has secured a more lucrative position In the East Miss Chase daughter of Prof Chase organist at the Cathedral in Louisville succeeds Mr Ruffner as organist at Holy Trinity church The presentation to Mr RUffner was made by Joseph Bruns who paid high tribute to Mr Ruffnero worth GOES TO JAIL ODonnell of Mayo Gets Throe Months at Hard Labor Hon John ODonnell the representative of the South division of the County Mayo in Parliament is the latest victim of the Crimes Act Court and was sentenced to threemonths imprisonment at hard labor and to an additional three months In default of ball for good be havior ODonnell was convicted of in timidation and inciting people to boycott Think of it Three months at hard labor for daring to exercise the right of free speech Mr ODonnell was summoned while in Wales last month but refused to obey but on September 25 was ar rested at Claremorris County Mayo while addressing atneetiag of the United Irish League BOYS AWFUL DEATH John L Welsh the eight rearoldson- of Pat Welsh of lull Brent street plIl with an unfortunate accident which re sulted in his death last Saturdayafter noon The little fellow and a coman on were gathering coali from beneath a on the Louisville c Nashville aidinl near Broadway and the Beargrase creelsI when a train backedfntotbecai1be wheels passed over young Welsh and ht I companion escaped with difficulty The child coos literally cut IB twain and di immediately his funeralt took from the fjamlly residence Sunday alter noon JphffqiQi AVelsh waa an ususmnaljjy bright aa4 attractive boy and Mfljpa rants he received the sympathy oft many fri d in their bereav aeat CIr O f cU FATHER ALBERT Sends Another Letter From tho CarrlbbeanmsSea oils Missionary Work on the ProgressinghSatisfactorily Thinks tile Standard of Morals Would Bo Improved by Good Example HIS REPORT TO THE GOVERNMENT Special Correspondence of the Kentucky Irish American ST ANDREWS ISIAND COLOMBIA S A Sept 1 1002 Since my last communication to the Kentucky Irish Amen can I have been getting along slowly but satisfactorily with the class of converts I have under instruction With the grace of God I expect to receive them into the church and to allow them to make their first holy communion on Christmas From Old Providence Island which I I visited last February I have received I several very encouraging letters from different members of the Baptist church there One of them writes I have re ceived your tracts and believe everything they contain No doubt you will when you come again find many who are anx ious to llearn the truth May you soon be able to visit us again and remain with us longer than last time Another writes who is a deacon of the Baptist church I find no fault with the tracts you sent me and I distributed them among friends I hope to see the day when by the grace of God the true religion will flourish in this island and pray to pod that He may enable you to carry out your work that is to bring theII natives of this island to the bosom of the mother church I now telfouthat I myself was baptized by a Cftholic priest many years ago but we poor people never having had any one to instruct as became Protestants Another one writes 11 have received your reading matter I and thank you for same I would also be very grateful if you would send me J f esamebook yon seatteoaeof ijeje ministers 1 a contifluallyptagtng God to deliver us all out of darkness and J bring us light Pray for usso that weI may see the true religion The book he asks for is an explanation of the Gospels t I received another letter ho less en couraging from one of the ministers to whom I had sent Catholic reading mat ter and who as I remarked in my former letter to you had at my last visit invited ins to preach in his church This I In tend to do at my next visit He writes I have no doubt if it be satisfactorily demonstrafed to us that the Catholic church is the true church that there will be little difficulty infringing the people of this Island back to themother church Such letters as these I must confess en courage me not a little in my missionary labors in these lonely islands and the readers of the Kentucky Irish American may see from them that there is a good spirit among the people and little of that Protestant prejudice we so often meet with elsewhere The readers will also see how much good Catholic reading matter will do among the people here if I only had the means to push it I will be very thankful for any books of Catho lic Instruction sent to me or for any offerings that will enable me to purchase such reading matter To such as can npt assist me in this matter I will be thankful for an occasional prayer that the e Lord may give the grace of light to the good people of these islands Since I came to St Andrews Island I I have been trying to convince the peo pIe that the priest if they confide in him will be their friend in temporal as well as In spiritual matters The readers of the Kentucky Irish American may re member I remarked in my letter from Cartagena in August last year I was appointed by the Colombian Government as director of the public or Government schools I therefore expected to find such a school In this island I have been disappointed The people tell tne that there has been up Government school on the island for more than twenty years I have now made a report of my first years experience io the Government and 1 expect that it will have a result beneficial to the natives of both Islands The fiift point I made in this report was regarding the necessity of free schools which the people have a right to Proyidand directed in accordance with the Thistsame constitution also requires of the teachers that they beef good moral char peter but I cannot help remarkingthat requiredgerfen ands especially the Jlgher odes I have peoplesi that twenty year a more ago when the islands were governed by the natives notasloweas present 1IJI1 people good xample gf Jthoee iIn authority the stand ard of morals wouldbe improved FATH8KAlBKK- T4patber Albertaaye fee also sailedl tie- i f attention of the GovernaHrtit to the condition of the socalled public roads in the I islands which he declaraaj are no roads at all and many of them are utterly impassible during the ralny eason of the yearnDrtOR By II YOUNG LADIES 1 Of St Patricks Parish floor ganize Their Sodality of BlessedI Virgin The members of the Young Ladles Sodality of the Blessed Vlrgfi of St Pat ricks congregation held anjenthuslastic meeting Inthechapel otft L Patricks school hall last Sunday Jfhe altar in the chapel has just bees beautifully painted and enameled by tWo members of the sodality and they vfcre given a hearty vote of thanks by t1brother mem bers The young ladies areapow anxious to increase their library anfwblle they have many of the standardauthors and the classics they wish to adtla11tbe new publications of acknowledged worthI especially The late successfurl productions of Catholic authors f The sodality was reorganlSd last Janu ary by the pastor Very Rijr James P Cronin who is also its Spiritual Director and under his management tie membership has increased rapidly i JEach of the original members Have succeeded in bringing in several new ones and the good work thus to accomplish inauguraied1promlses I The meeting I the recitation time Dead three of the members Misses Emma Mackey Katie Ben h and Margaret McLaugblln having shed within the last few months After lie spiritual exercises were concluded bu slness meet ing took place and several applications I for membership were received It was I resolved that the present funds in the treasuy be appropriated to furnish adorn ments for the altar anti additional furnishi ings for the chapel The tnmbers have all been invested with the pedal of the Immaculate Conception and the manuals for the recitation of the Ofivill be in readiness for the next general meeting which is held on the second Sunday of every month at 4 p m 1 I Last Sundays meeting was a decidedly j enthusiastic one and a success in every I way The exercises of the afternoon t closed with a hymn Aseacb one departed they felt fn the words of the t Apostle that It was good for m to be t hqlyattr t cotwNw isa Sun yefllnti njay wellI be proud firteMSne representation fair young womanhood j it is a most edifying spectacle recalling I to many bygone days of innocence J and happiness and it is devoutly to be I wished that before long every young lady of the congregation will be enrolled among the children of Mary The following are the officers of the sodality Prefect Miss Rose Sweeney j First and Second Assistants Misses Nellie Flynn and Sallie Bolger Consultors I Misses Lydia Smith Mary Corcoran and Maggie Sanders Secretary and Treasurer I Miss Sallie Burke Librarian and Sacris I tan Miss Louise Fackler Organists Misses Julia Kelly and Mame Keenan j KENTUCKY WELCOME I I Will Bo Extended Unity Coun ell Y M I of New AlbanyII Trinity Council Y M I held a well at tended meeting on Tuesday night Presi dent Joseph Piazza was in the chair The Executive Committee reported that the Council was not only in a splendid financial condition but that there had been a material increase in the treasury Another matter on which the Council is to be congratulated is the falling off of ill ness among the members during the past month A communication was read announc rag the proposed visit of the members of Unity Council Y M I of New Albany Ind next Tuesday night The follow ing committee was appointed to arrange for the reception of Unity Council Presi dent Joe Piazza John J Sullivan Tom Garvey James B Krlljr and Emmet SlatteryThis went to work immediately and arranged for street cars to transport the visiting council from Four teenth and Main streets to Shelby and Gray streets on Tuesday night When the Indianians arrive they will be given an oldfashioned Kentucky welcome WILL HOLD A FAIR The ladies of the Church of the Blessed Sacrament are preparing to give a fair for the benefit of the church about the middle of November This Is a poor congregation but its pastor the Rev Father OSullivan has the satisfaction Of knowing that hIs people are energetic and usually accomplish what they set- out to doi Success is predicted for this fair SURPRISE PARTY AUrpriSee chfe party was given Arthur Dehler by his parents at their typme onEast Broadway Thursday night The celebration was Jniouor bf the yountmaua nineteenth birthday The prize winnersi were Misses Viola Kellar jDayleMKellarwas served after the euchre and then the young folks danced until a late hour MrjDoUler ia a bright and popular young mad and isade a splendid kwk j l- Eq r I PAT HOLLEY Deserves Credit For His Sugges tion on tho Disability Fund Important Mooting of Central Committee of tho Catho lie Knights If Adopted Locally rt Will Lead to Adoption by the Su promo Body DELEGATES FROM OVER THE RIVER The local Central Committee of th Catholic Knights of America held its reg ular meeting at St Marys Hall Eighth and Grayson streets on Friday night October 10 Business of considerable im portance was discussed President Harry Veeneman was in the chair Jonathan Thixton State President of the Indiana C Kof A Thomas Monahan of the Jefferconville branch and John Recktenwald and Otto Hoffman of the New Albany branch were present The resignation of branch 25 was not ac ceptedEdward 6 Hill Chairman ot the com mlttee on awarding prizes for increased membership made a partial report He was given until the next meeting t make a complete report on the award of prizes The matter of increasing the membership brought about a very agree able discussion in which State President Thixton of Indiana John Recktenwald of New Albany Pat Holley Edward G Hill Mike Sheehan and John Fackler advocated that proper measures be taken toward establishing a permanent disabil ity fund The discussion led by the gentlemen just named was exceedingly interesting By their respective arguments they showed that a permanent disability fund for the Catholic Knights of America was a necessity Prom statistics they showed that since the establishment of the order 11600000 has been expended by the order for church expenses education of children for timemaintenance of children outside of orphan asylums and to enable many Catholic men and women to take E eai Yee bI 44Ii t 3p t Holley deserves honorable mention for his suggestion The thought that confronts us he saysjls what should be done in the future Hethen pointed out the need for a disability fund Many of the original members are grow- Ing old and some of them are dying The men who grow old frequently are thrown out of work pot throughany fault of their own These men went into the society when they were full of life and vigor and contributed their quota to the funds for those who died Why should they be set adrift when in their old age they are for no faults of their own unable to work or to pay their assessments Mr Holley advocated the pay went of five cents a month or sixty cents a year for every member of the local Central Committee for the establishment- of a permanent disability fund Mr Holleys remarks seemed to meet with the approval of the entire Central Committee If it meets with the favor of the various branches it win mean a permanent disability fund for the mem bers of the C K of A in Louisville New Albany and JeiTersonville and then undoubtedly Mr Holleys plan will be adopted by all the branches in the United States All credit is due Mr Holley for what appears to be an admir able suggestion If his suggestion is carried into effect it will obviate the necessity of giving picnics euchres lawn fetes etc to keep up this disabil ity fund Moreover it will meet with the indorsement of branches outside of Louisville and will make the CK of A what it started out to be the greatest t fraternal insurance order in America MACKIN COUNCIL At Its Regular Meeting Post poned Its Next Dance One Night President Murphy occupied the chair attbe regular meeting of Mackin Coun cil Y MI last Tuesday night Severall candidates were voted upon and accepted A number of new applications I were received Steve Gathof and Pat RiderI were reported still pn the sick list jibe following committee was appointed to arrange for aseries of euchres at the club house Frank Schmitt George Sinionis John Ratterman Jack Shelley and Edmund Coleman The members of the dance committee e reported that their next dance would be postponed one night It was originally intended to give the dance on nextt Wednesday night butTony Landenwich I proprietor of Fountain Ferry Park notified the committee in charge thatt his bali had been rented for Wednesday evening before Mackin Council spoke for It However Thursday night was open and theCouncil decided to give the dance on Thursday Mackin Council has become celebratedI for Its dances The tfluAic is alwayss- exceBenhsd the young meq and wpui- ewkoattendarehigh n s andbg iathe n tJ Q- IJ 0 community Noorieever attends one of these dances who ia not anxious togo again It is expected that the coming dance will surpass all others in point of attendance and in every other way Chairman Dan Weber of the dance committee has made arrangements with the Louisville Railway Company to have cars at Fountain Ferry Park after the dance Iis over at 130 oclock a m sharp These cars will not stop at First and Market streets as formerly but those who attend the dance will be transferred to cars either to Clifton or on the East Broadway line to the city limits HARD AT WORK Division 1 AiO H Held a Large and Enthusiastic Meeting It was with great satisfaction that President Tom Dolan of Division 1 A O H saw every seat in Hibernian Hall thatethere were few if any visitors present President Dolan congratulated the mem bers on the interest they were taking in the affairs of the order and said it boded good for the cause James Cushing was reported ill at his home on Mellwood avenue John M Hennessy Dennis Kennedy William Whallen John King John J Flynn Joe Byrne and Patrick CusblnKcouli1not be present but William Clegg and Daniel W Lawler were there and were initiated Interesting talks were made br County President Sullivan State President Keenan Thos P Walsh John Meagher and exState Secretary Coleman One and all pre theofuture President Keenan announced that organizers would soon be iri the field to increase the membership He also stated a plan in which it was proposed to have Division 4 take the south ern partof the city Division 2 the east ernpart Division 3 the western part and Division 1 the central part in the work of organizing If the work progressed fa vorably it is planned to establish new divisions in convenient parts of the city The greatest enthusiasm prevailed during the meeting and every member promised to do his utmost to bring in new mem bers MOTHER CLEOPHAS And Three of Her Stators Cel ebrated Their Golden 0 Jubilee iJ IrJ fTTH- d M UL Nazareth Academy in Nelson county was the scene of a quadruple golden jubilee on Thursday of this week The jubilarians were Mother CIcophas Sister Mary Vinsent Sister Jobannali and Sister Eupheuila Besides the Sis thelrIacademyLouisville attended the jubilee The Right Rev Bishop McCloskey and nearly every priest in the diocese were present Besides there were visiting priests from varjqua towns Iin Massachusetts Ohio Illinois and Indiana The main religious celebration began with the celebration of Pontifical mass by Bishop McCloskey In the afternoon vespers were sung Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament followed Both before and after the religious services the jubilarians received the congratulations- of their visiting friends These tour good women made their professions as Sisters of Charity at Nazareth ou October 15 1852 Conse quently the fiftieth anniversary ought to liave been celebrated on Wednesday but inasmuch as Bishop McCloskey had to attend a meeting of the Bishops of the Province at Cincinnati on Wednesday the jubilee festivities were postponed until Thursday Next week the Kentucky Irish American expects to give a more detailed account of the quadruple jubilee COAL FAMINE Is Not at All Likely to Affeot the Local Mar ket Fortunately the people of Louisville have not been thus far affected by the great coal strike though one local coal dealer If he happens to be correctly quoted bye dally paper predicted that coal in the local market would go as high as 5 perload A week has passed since that was printed but coal has not advanced perceptibly in the meantime A representative of the Kentucky Irish American asked Charles L Crush manager of the Pacific Coal Company yesterday what were the chances for an advance Iq the price of coal in the local market He staid I see no immediate cause for uneasiness Several millions of bushels of coal are on their way down here from Plttsburg and this new supply with what we have on hand ought to prevent any immediate increase You can say for me though that the Pacific Coal Company will not make any ad vance oh orders for coal if they are placed immediately CATHOLIC NIGHT SCHOOL In Philadelphia they have a Catholic night school threepigbfsin each week In which thw are commercial short hand and typewriting and advanced doses the latter for students preparing for the bar or the academies at West polstaad Annapolis v f1 IRISH PIETY J The Subject of anEloquent Sore mon by His Eminence OardinallIorun Religion and Patriotism Are Inseparably Blended in Irish Hearts Remarkable Progress Made in Religious Education During the Past Century PERSECUTION INCREASED FERVOR On Sunday in the presence of his Grace Most Rev Dr Fennelly Arch bishop of Cashel of a large number of dignitaries and clergy of the diocese and of a great gathering of the Inhabitants his Eminence Cardinal Moran laid the foundation stone of the new chapel of the Mercy Convent Callan The day was a truly memorable one in the history of the diocese and much regret was felt that owing to illness his Lordship Most Rev Dr Brownrigg was prevented from being present High mass was celebrated in the parish church previous to the cere presldMAfter nal Moran ascended the altar and preached the sermon Taking as his text the words Let the heart bf them rejoice that seek the Lord seek ye the Lord and be strengthened seek His face evermore his Eminence said A hundred years ago Ireland was slowly emerging from the penal laws Need I sufieringshow justclosedthe Catholics had to endure but they were trials like to those of the patient Patriarch of old inflicted not in wrath but In mercy destined as they were in the mysterious ways of Providence td show to the whole world the fervor of Irish piety the devotedness and heroism gloriousalder in the first place some of those hadtoendureef theIriahchtlrch oftodaywhidt tJr tell of the recompense that heaven has begun to mete out to the piety and hero- Ism of our people The first great trial was associated with the demand for emancipation The Irish people yearned for emancipation At length in 1829 their constancy was crowned with suc cess The proposed veto concessions were flung aside and the emancipation a not as a favor to our people but as an Imperative necessity of the 1plicwasg- ranted to the Catholic body What has been the result The freedom pf the church in Ireland has been placed on the surest footing the clergy enjoy Ja the fullest measure the confidence t f their people and religion and patriotism re main inseparably blended in the Irish heart The famine years were a trialiin paralleled in intensity it extended ofer several years and the dire tilence went hand in hlaird witbtLen- me It has been calculatedthatwne million and two hundred thflusandj of rfodItrial haS befallen any other people in modern times Abundance of food was collected through various Protestant agencies in England and elsewhere It was forwarded to the stricken districts one condition onlwas attached to its distribution The Catholics receiving it were to renounce their faith The fam ishing people refused the food at the price of apostacy In 1831 the national system was ushered in and it was supposed that now at length Ireland would be happy in her schools But here again batted of religion must have its way The mancc agement of the system was practically entrusted to the Protestant Archbishop of Dublin Dr Whately who regarded It as an engine Vto Uproot the gigantic fabric of the Catholic church and toan ex Calvinistic minister Air Carlyle who was to all intents and purposes an avowedaagent in the work of proselytism For twenty years the national schools were utilized by their Protestant and Presbyterian friends as proselytising agencies but thanks to the wise action of the Catholic Episcopate and the happy union of clergy and poison has been banished romthese schools and their work is now carried pn to some measure at least in harmony with the traditions and requirements of the Catlio Hc people So all10ln the higher branches of education nothing was left 1 undone to separate the youth of the I IIalthfulIi College and the idle records of they Queens Colleges attest how vain the efforts of the enemies of our faith have been and afford abundant proofat the same time of the unchanging resolve of the Irish people that they will be content with nothing less than perfect equality thwagencies of proselytism were uhscrupu ously employed throughout the length and breadth of the land to uproot thekk ifCatbolicCONTINUED ON TUIRD PACXJ u NTUOKY JRI8H AlWERJOAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflN LMIINNIINNIIIINLIN Ievoted tdtbe Moral sad Social Advancement of bit Irlib Americans i c WILLIAM M XXXGOXKOt Psxtnlitter sciHntorod at tko Louisville Postofflce as SecondClean Matter Addtettalt CnlalDlkaUO l to tile KENTUCKY IRISII AMERICAN3Z6 Welt OreclI Street IBSsplpSsTRADES COUNCIL S SlMfSS LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY OCTOBRR 18 1902 I THE MINERS WIN The great anthracite coal strike is ended and the miners win the coal opearators having agreed to arbitrate President Roosevelt backed by public opinion brought about the settlement by persisting p in his effort in response to the peti tion of the Federation of Catholic Societies The offer of the miners to submit to the decision of Presi dent Roosevelt or a commission named by him was not accepted by the operators but they finally proposed that the President appoint a commission limited as to its selection and the questions to be considered the miners not being given representation and the de cision must be acceptable to us the operators The proposition was not fair but was sent to Presi dent Mitchell who was summoned- to Washington The operators finally modified their proposition so that President Roosevelt was not so restricted as to the person nel of the commission labor allowed a representative and a defi nite agreement reached It has yet to be formally accepted by the miners but as it is satisfactory to President Mitchell and will be recommended by him it will un doubtedly be accepted and work resumed next week President Roosevelt named as the commission Brig Gen John M Wilson U S A E W Par ker Chief Statistician U S Geo logical Survey United States Judge George Gray of Delaware E E Clark Grand Chief Order of Rail way Conductors Thomas H Wat kins coal dealer Scranton Pa Right Rev John Lancaster Spald ing Bishop of Peoria Thus ends a strike that attracted 1theattention of the civilized world entailing loss of life millions of value suffering and apprehension The ultimatum of the minersto arbitratesubmitted before the strike last May urged by the Civic I Federation Governors commercial bodies public officials and finally by President Roosevelt and for months defiantly refused has been accepted by the coal operators Had they accepted it last May there would have been no strike I with its disastrous results as the miners would have continued at work as they will now return to 1 1work pending the decision The strike was a bitter but a beneficial lesson to the people a i vindication of organized labor a rt rebuke to arrogant capital on the one hand and anarchistic labor k agitators on the other It demon strates that on an issue of principle and right public opinion in this can and will force even Tcountrymillionaires to respect and yield to the right that wealthy monopolies must heed pleas for redress from employes and that labor by keeping within the law and asking only what is fair will win with the aid of the American people THE BOND ISSUE rj The ordinance to issue bonds for streets and sewers is to be voted on at the November election and it is the duty of every citizen to read and reflect upon it that he may vote intelligently The rapid of growth and increasing traffic of the city necessitates better streets and more sewers and the earlier they are provided the greater the bene = fit to the city The ordinance has been criticised 6ut so far no good reason why it should be rejected has been advanced the only ob jections urged are that it will increase the citys debt and taxes and the money will be squandered for enriching of cliques The first two objections are the old hue against progress since there can be no progress without cost the last objection if not due to partiI sanism is at least premature as it requires three years to spend the money and assumes that the city administration is to be dishonest for that length of time The only progress of the city in streets sewers and parks has been as pro posed in the present ordinance and they met the same sort of op position and their advocates were likewise condemned That our readers may fully understand this important matter we publish the ordinance in full in this issue WHEN WILL THEY Major Garretson not a Catho lic an officer of the United States army who for several years has been on duty in the West Indies and has traveled among the islands writes of his visit to the city of Castries on the British Island of San Lucia On invitation he and several British naval officers at tended the confirmation services in the cathedral which greatly im pressed him as he says of the two thousand present only the priest Bishop and visiting officers were whites that the natives old and young were cleanly orderly and devout and the closing sermon of the Bishop was such sensible advice as would tend to the moral and physical betterment of the people Concluding Major Garretson says Clln all the countries of the world the Catholic church has made an effort to place intelligent men to disseminate her doctrine Wher ever we have met missionaries of her creed we have always found them to be well instructed and perfectly educated That is why Roman Catholic missions arc so flourishing When will Protestants learn to understand this fact THE dOQD AND THE BAD President Baers tirade against labor unions charging them with being disturbers a menace to life and property and anarchists was a slander against the United Mine Workers and all bona fide labor unions If not willfully false it was due to prejudice We some times hear workingmen condemn ing capitalists corporations and em ployers as monopolists robbers and oppressors which generally is like wise due to prejudice Capitalists whether individuals firms or cor porations have the same right to organize as has labor both are j usti fied and benefited by such unity But neither has the right to violate the law or impose upon the rights of others There are combinations of capital whose object is to profit by encroaching upon the rights of others in violation of law even to the extent of plunder and there are labor organizations advocating abol ishing of rights of others in viola tion of law eVen to violence revo lution and anarchy But these are the exception as to labor unions and likewise as to capitalists The legitimate labor unions and the law abiding capitalists are getting on peacefully and mutually prospering year by year as they come to un derstand and recognize each others rights and purposes They should become more closely united and in timately acquainted freely discuss and settle their differences on the basis of justice aud business aim ing to advance their crafts and trade and protecting each others interests on the principle that an injury to one can not benefit the other Let the legitimate labor unions 0 GJM and the lawful corporations and firms attend to business along the lines of common sense fairness and mutual interest to the betterment and profit of both and the peace and prosperity of the country This will also bring about a distinction between the sheep and the goats in the industrial sphere and the goats the monopolistic corporations and socialisticanarchistic labor organ izations can be left to fight it out in their own ideal way and enjoy a monopoly of all the blessings it may bring them FRANCE AND COflBES We hear but little from France The expulsion oLthe religious so far as the police force could ac complish if is about completed and those who have not left France are sheltered and cared for by the people The schools are closed and education has generally stopped as the people will not send their children to the State schools nor recognize the teachers sent to supplant the religious The Government has abated its efforts to expel the religions and close the schools in the mountain districts and quite prevails It seems however the calm before the storm for the people have awakened to the realization of the outrage and disgrace and the re action has set in Premier Combes has postponed his official visits to the provinces and is a virtual recluse in his office to avoid the imprecations and derision of the people who have nicknamed him le gros Combos He is caricatured in the newspapers made the butt of ridicule by actors and singers in the theaters and cafes there is strife in the Cabinet and he is ignored by his colleagues and snubbed by President Loubet These conditions presage exciting times when the National ASembly- meets Let us hope that the storm may be of short duration with no more serious result than the overthrow of the fanatical cannaille who have reflected only humiliation and dishonor on the French re public Russia Japan Mexico and Cuba are negotiating to float their next national loans in the United States and last week the Bank of England advanced its exchange rate i percent to prevent gold shipments to- New York where the interest rate had advanced so that it would be cheaper to borrow in London It would seem that Uncle Sam and no longer Johnny Bull is now the worlds moneybags and New York instead of London the ba rometer of finance No one now goes to England for money nor looks to London for guidance in financial matters while all turn to the United States for loans and the transactions of the New York Exchange attract far more attention abroad than at home The British educational bill is now a Government measure and will be the issue before Parliament and the people till disposed of So say Sec retaries Chamberlain and Brodrick- of the Ministry The latter thus explicitly declares the educational bill will not be withdrawn and its rejection will mean the rejection of the Government So the Balfour Ministry has thrown down the gauntlet and the fight is on and will spread throughout the empire preparatory to a test when Parlia went meetS The Boer Generals visited Berlin and it was reported the Emperor had invited them to an audience Then it was stated that the Boer Generals declined to be introduced by the British Ambassador and the imperial invitation was recalled It has since developed that the British government fearing antiBritish demonstrations in Berlin over any public honors to the Boers induced the Emperor not to invite the Gen erals to an audience and not being invited they did not call on the Emperor The Kulturkampf intended to xtirpte the Catholic church from Germany like all persecution only purified and revivified it In no I o IJ other country is the church making such progress Churches schools monasteries and charity iinstitutions are being Jrcestabllshed and en larged and congregations growing throughout the empire In Berlin the capital the Catholic populatioi has reached 187000 afad continues to increase requiring new churches and schools year after year Right Rev v John Lancaster Spald ing Bishop reportedIhas been decided upon by Pope Leo XIII as Archbishop of Chicago Bishop Spalding is a Kentuckian nephew of the late Archbishop Mar tin John Spalding of Baltimore and formerBishop of Louisville Should the report be verified it will be hailed with joy by the people of this State among whom Bishop John Lancaster Spalding is so well and favorably known Germanys meat inspection law intended to exclude American meats does not go into effect till next April t The effect of its enact ment has already caused extortion ate prices a meat famine and loss of American trade that alarm Ger man traders and arouse popular pro test The Taggeblatt and other papers urge the repeal of the law by the Reichstag which met Tues day SAW HIM OFF A Few Friends of Jeremiah Kava nagti Accompanied Him to the Train Jeremiah Kavauagh left last Thursday morning for a brief trip to Boston LOwell and other points in the East Mr Kav anagh is a well known IrishAmerican an during the past thirtysix years has been foreman of shop No 7 of the Louisville Nashville Railrond Company This is the first vacation he has had in thirtysi years and while he was raised in Lowell Mass he has not visited that city for forty years He has gone now on ia threefold purposeto visit his daughter Sister Agnita of the Dominican order to visit the home of his boyhood and last but by no means least to attend the ses sions of the national convention of the United Irish League which will be held in Boston on Monday and Tuesday On his departure Thursday morning a num ber of his friends including Judge ODohertyahd Vulaski seeds Superin tendant of machinery of the Louisville Nashville Railroad Company accompanied him to his train and wished him good luck on his journey The Kentucky Irish American expect an interesting letter from Mr Kava nagh next week TAKES A REST Pat BattMoti Has Gone to Indian- For a Sojourn of Two Weeks Pat Bannon left Tuesday to spend twoI weeks at West Baden Ind Mr Banno is one of the oldest Irish American residents of Louisville and is now nearing his eightieth year Despite his advanced age he continues to take an active pan in Irish and Catholic affairs Mr Ban non was the only layman outside of committeemen Invited to a place on the re viewing stand during the parade attend ant upon Bishop McCloskeys jubilee By the way Mr Bannon did the plastering on the Cathedral of the Assumption more than fifty years ago and since that building was completed it has never bee- found necessary to patch or repair any part of the work Mr Bannon and his sons Martin J Richardand Pat Bannon Jr are still iit business in this city His many friends hope that be will return home fully restored to health and good for anothe- decade BIG RALLIES Hold by Democrats and Others Ano to Follow Next Week The Democratic forces are at work in earnest in behalf of the candidates to be elected this fall During the week an enthusiastic meeting of the Young Mens Democratic Club was held and all the members pledged themselves to redouble their work during the remainder of the campaign Another feature of the week was the formation of the Young Lawyers Democratic Club No less than seventy five of the most prominent members of the bar were present and joined the first night Prom now on meetings will be held in every ward at which good speakers will expound Democratic doctrine The Democratic candidates are all good men The card of the party will be found in another column HOLY NAME BAZAR The big bazar for the benefit of Holy Name church at Fourth and 0 streets opened Tuesday night and is being well attended Rev Father OConnor has jjust cause to be proud of his parishioners- as both men and women are working hard to make it a success Why is a pig In the kitchen like a house on fire The sooner its out the better I 11 I I i I SOCIETY Mrs Fannie Wcssel left Thursday to spend several days with friends in Cin cinnati Mrs John J Barrett and little daugh ter Lillian have returned front a brief visit to friends at Pewee Valley Miss Ada Walsh daughter of Pat Walsh the popular merchant tailor will be one of this seasons debutantes She willentertain with a large ball in November A pretty baby girl has arrived to gladden the home of Mr and Mrs Eugene Kelty at 023 East Chestnut street Mother and child are doing well and the father Is happy Miss Anita Muldoon daughter of Col Mike Muldoon and one of Louisvilles most accomplished musicians has returned home after a pleasant visit of two months spent in the East The many friends of Henry Levy Sr of the firm of Levy Bros will be pleased- to learn that he has passed the crisis in a severe case of typhoid fever and Is now on the high road to recovery Hon Frank Burke of Indianapolis who has been ill in JefTersonville during the past month was able to visit Louisville during the present week Mr Burke will soon be as well as ever J M Landswcrtb the well known trunk maker at 536 East Green street who has been ill at St Anthonys Hospital is improving His many friends hope to see him fully recovered in a short tithe The many friends of Harry B Harri son and Miss Katherine Smith both of New Albany were surprised to learn that this young couple were married by Very Rev Father Faller at St Marys rectory on August 10 The marriage was kept a secret until last Friday Mr and Mrs William Gannon who were visiting Mr and Mrs Joe Rebm In this city have returned to their home in New York Mr Gannon was a member of the Louisville base ball club during the greater part of the season just closed but was later transferred to the Kansas City team Mackin Council Y M L will give another of its famous dances at Fountain Ferry Park on Thursday night Dan Weber Chairman of the dance com mittee through the Kentucky Irish American invites all friends of the Council to attend and assures them an enjoyable evening Miss Maggie Sweeney principal of the Smyser avenue public school was hailed with delight by the children when she arrived at the school last Monday Miss Maggie suffered from a threatened attack of typhoid fever at the close of the sum mon and was confined to her room for seven weeks Her many friends will be glad to learn that she is able to resume her duties IJerry B Collins the efficient Secretary of the Louisville Water Company and his wife returned home Thursday after a three months trip through the North west Mr and Mrs Collins spent some time in Omaha and also visited Mr milesawest of Omaha Both Mr and Mrs Collins are delighted with their trip and returned in perfect health Miss Lola Ewerlng and Elmore Sher man were married at St Frances of Rome church Clifton at 9 oclock Tuesday morning Rev Father White officiated Mr Sherman is a popular young business man connected with Hoffman Ahlers Co and his bride is one of the most charming young ladies of the East End Mr and Mrs Sherman will be at home to their friends at Letterle and Mt Holly avenues after November 1 John Louis Jr and Miss Mamie Merl popular young people of New Marysnchurch at 615 oclock Thursday evening The bride is the accomplished daughter of Prof M Merl organist at St Marys church The groom is one of the Deputy County Clerks of Floyd county Both are popular young people After the cere srwedding journey to Chicago and other cities of the Northwest A number of Tom Callahans many friends surprised him with a enche party on Friday of last week Those present were Anna Rihii Lizzie Callahan Kato Davern Julia Crowley Mary Ndwmani Babe Dwan Rose Hanlon Maggie Calla han Laura Iredale Lily Callahan Mrs Rihn Messrs Jim Davern Ed Harris John Reilly George Iredale John Dwan Jim Gardner George Henriott Paul Schnell Will Newman Ed Sweeney Tom and John Callahan The prizes were won by Misses Anna Rihn and Maggie Callahan and George Henriott and Jim Gardner William Leon Housman of Birming ham Ala and Miss Josephine Hubbuch of Louisville were united in the holy bonds of matrimony at the Church of the Immaculate Conception last Wednesday morning Owing to the Illness of the grooms sister the wedding was unusually quiet but a pretty one After the ceremony and a reception at the home of the bride 1210 West Jefferson street Mr and Mrs Housman left for their future home in Birmingham where Mr Hous man is engaged iu the drug business The bride is the daughter of Mr Joseph Hubbuch Sr the well known Market street merchant She ia a beautiful and accomplished young lady The young couple have the beat wishes of a large circle of friends for their future success One of the prettiest weddings at St Anthonys church this year was that of Councilman Albert S Smith and Miss U 4 j IRISH FAIR I la Well Under Way and Is Bound to Bo rt Grkhcl Success Ancient Order of Hibernian Maklnc Grout Efforts For the Opening Attractions Promised That Will Educate the People on Irish Affairs WHERE TO LEAVE YOUR RELICS Arrangements for the great Irish Fair to be held at the Horse Show building in this city during the week beginning October 27 are progressing favorably The fair will be given under the auspices of the Ancient Order of Hibernians with Tim Hurst a popular IrishAmerican of national fame as baseball umpire and promoter of athletic events and R CI Gray of local celebrity to assist in making the affair a success Attorney New ton G Rogers representing the Ancient Order of Hibernians drew the contracts last Thursday that made the Irish fair a reality State President Keenan County President Sullivan State Secretary Mee han State Treasurer Butler and Attorney Rogers represented the Ancient Order of Hibernians Messrs Tim Hurst and Bob Gray were also present in their own interestsIt expressly stipulated that every attraction at the fair was to be of a high class and that under no circumstances would anything be allowed which would bring ridicule on the Irish race Mr Hurst notified the representatives of the Ancient Order of Hibernians that he had the Irish turf Blarney Castle and several other attractions on the way Before the opening on October 27 it is expected that every one of 100 attractions will be on band including several Irish cottages Irish pipers harpers jig and reel dancers and everything that goes to make upa miniature Ireland An at traction that deserves special mention is Mr Hursts series of panoramic views of Ireland In this not one of the thirty two counties will be neglected while half a dozen views of historical Interest from several counties may be shown St Kevins Wishing Chair will be another attraction Incidentally there will be Irish inns where you can get a cup of coffee or an Irish stew or other things that go to restore the inner man The Irish children from all over the city are now in training for their part in the fair Several hundred boys and girls of Irish parents are being trained to sins patriotic Irish songs and to go through marches that will entertain and enlighten the public as to what Ireland really Is Mr Hurst is looking after the training of the Irish children in person and is meet ing with success The Ancient Order of Hibernians desire that every Irish man or woman boy or girl in the city of Louisville who has an Irish relic to lend it to them for exhibition at the fair Assurance is given in advance that these relics will be taken care of An Irish cane of histori cal interest a churn or a spinning wheel from Ireland Irish books all these and a thousand and one other things will be of interest not only to the IrishAmericans but to the other residents of Louisville One man has promised a donkey another a goat another a quilt of Irish chain Now let every Irish man and woman hunt up something to make the curio department a success In sending in relics or curios be sure to have your name and address on them to insure a safe return Between now and the time the fair opens these relics can be left with State President Tom Keenan State Vice Presi dent John H Hennessy State Secretary William T Meehan State Treasurer Butler or the following local officers and members of the A O II County Presi dent Patrick T Sullivan Joseph P McGinn Thomas Callahan John J Sullivan Thomas Dolan Newton G Rogers John J Barrett Owen Keiran Thomas P Walsh Lawrence Mackey Michael Sheehan Thomas Lynch John P Hellon Mike Walsh Thomas Cam field Mike Tynan or the Kentucky Irish AmericanA special feature will be introduced every night during the Irish fair Tillie Gent which took place at 6 oclock Wednesday morning The ushers were Messrs Ernest Bohue John L Coady George E Porter and D L Gerst There was no maid of honor nor best man The bride was attired in a becom ing traveling costume After the ceremony which was performed by Rev Father Leo nuptial mass was celebrated The bridal party was given a breakfast at the home of the bride after which Mr and Mrs Smith left for a shprt bridal trip through the East On tbeic return they will be at home at 700 West Walnut street The bride is a daughter of Bernard Gerst who was formerly in the wholesale notion business at Seventh and Main streets She is a strikingly hand some and accomplished young lady The groom is the head of the firm ef Gran W Smiths Sons undertakers and is a prosperous and energetic young business man He is also a popular young Democratic leader and represents the Ninth ward in the lower board of the General Council Both young people have a host of friends who join In wish ing them every blessing In life PRIEST FOR SPEAKER A movement is in progress up in Vermont to elect Father Daniel J OSulli van recently elected to the Vermont Legislature Speaker of that States lower house I lJ IRISH SOCIETYDIRECTORY A O 11- 1DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas J Dolan RogersRecordingFinancial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank sweet- Treasurer John Mulloy DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month PresidentWilliam T Meehan Vice PresidentCon J Ford Recording SecretaryJohn J Sullivan Financial SecretaryJohn T Kcnney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month MackeyViceRecording SecretaryP T Sullivan Financial Seccretary Will E Burns 350 Nineteenth street TreasurerGeorge J Butler- DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month HennessyVice LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnu- tAssistantDave Reilly TreasurerHarry Brady DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall KinneyPresidntFrank HoganViceLynchSecretaryJohn TreasurerMike Kenney Financial SecretaryThomas OHern IRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month Presldentohnlflvnu First Vice residentoseph Nevin Second Vice PresidentD J Minogue Recording Secretary T D Claire Financial SecretaryThomas Walsh Treasurer Thomas Keenan SergeansatArms J Heffernan SentinelTim Lyons BANQUETSWEDDINGS WEDDINGSRECEPTIONS Furnished and Served Co- mpleteCEKEY CAT RER SEVENTH AND JEFFERSON Bakery and Confectionery Ice Cream all kinds Largest Insurance Company In tko World Assets 3000- 0000JERRYKING SPx CJAL AQitirrr NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 616 East Gray St Louisville Ky companythatof issue- SONSPIR M NDRml 8 8 WAGON MANUFICTIJRERS Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST OREEN ST JOHN SULLIVANSELLS KINDLING WOODSAWDUST AND SHAVINGS Telephone 1863a Sou- thHALF RATES TO Cleveland OhioA- ND f f RETURN VIA Bio Four Route Account general Missionary conven tion M E church Round trip tickets to Cleveland and return will be on sale October 20 and 21 1002 inclusive from all Big Four points at the rate of one i fare for the round trip Tickets will be good for return to and Including October 27 1902 For full information and particulars as to rates tickets limits call on Agents Big Four Route toor address the undersigned TicketLynch General Passenger and Agent W P Deppe Assistant General Passenger and Ticket Agent Cincin nati O S J Gales Qeiertl Aieit Lo lyle Ky honeyThey n KfQNTUOKY IRJSa AL ERIOANe VOTE FOR YOUR DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES SWAGAR SHERLEYi HENRY S BARKERFOR CONGRESS FOR APPELLATE JUDGE THOMAS R GORDONI UPTON W MUIRj s L FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE COMMON PLEAS DIVISION No2 f FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE COMMON PLEAS DIVISION NO3 45th DistrictJOHN C DAY 46th DIstrictJOHN HOERTZ 47th DistrictLABAN C PHELPS 48th District DR BRUCE LENTZ TRUSTEESi Y SCHOOL i i It 49th DistrictJAMES C NORTON 50th District JAKE SIMON 51st DistrictA H BRACHEY Heres The Start To a finish of competence or wealth Get a little steel safe from the KY TITLE SAVINGS BANK Fifth and Court Place and open a SAVINGS AC COUNT Compound inter est on and PERFECT SECURITY for your savings Deposits of 25c to 5000 taken Certificates of de posit issued if desired FOR BEST OLD MKENNA WHISKY CALL UPON SEVENTH AND OAK STS TEN CENTS PER DRINK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out BROWN LEGHORN EGGS Five Cents Each JACQUES 2422 ST XAVIER ST Brown Leghorns can be kept in small about half feed of other chickens They lay about ten months in the year only stopping when moulting Pullets begin laying at six to seven months A few hens will supply the family with Record for three years 1899 twelve hens IoCld pal 1233 eggs 1900 ten hens 868 eggsjfMl eleven hens and pullets 954 eggs 1002 during very cold weathe Januajy 76 eggs February 01 March 161 April 203 May 181 June 120 PURE BRED BROWN LEGHORN ROOSTER A year old for sale I have one too many and dont want to kill any Come and get one for 100 JACQUES 2422 St Xavier Street 50 YEARS P EXPERIENCE F a TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS Ac margnlckllI tloiuttrtctlr confidential Handbook on Patenu tent free Oldest agency for arlnll patent lntenu taken through Mann A Co receive pecat notice wltboa ChaJre In the Scientifici Jflmericam A banibORielr Illavtrated weeklr rargeatdrL- eaianoa of any fdentue loarnaL Term re a rear four months I Ba14 bail newedaalere MUM Co3etarna9trk NEw York JkaaeIIOfIIce ale P StWashinaton D C What game do the wavea play at rlteb Bud toss I r t- j mm 01 Election ON THE issuance 01 Bonds OF THE CITY OF LOUISVILLE NOV 4 1902 By virtue of the authority vested in the undersigned as Mayor and in accordance with the provisions of Section 6 of the ordinance hereinafter set out I hereby give notice to all the qualified voters of the city of Louisville that on Tuesday November 4 1902 the day of the gen eral election the question will be sub precincts the issuance of the bonds of the city of- LouisvUJe in the sum of three millions two hundred and fifty thousand 3250 000 dollars payable on the terms and conditions and the proceeds of which are gurposes the following ordinance towit No 237 Series 1902 AN ORDINANCE Concerning the issuance of bonds of the city of Louisville in the sum of three millions two hundred and fifty thou sand3250000 dollars for the con struction of sewers reconstruction of streets and improvement of Beargrass creek for drainage purposes Be it ordained by the General Council of the city of Louisville Section 1 That in order to raise money for the construction of sewers the reconstruction of streets and the improvement of Beargrass Creek for drain age purposes the Mayor be and he is here by authorized and directed to cause to be Louisvilleinand fifty thousand 3250000 dollars each bf said bonds to be of the denomi nation of one thousand j11000 dollars and to be dated March 1 1902 and to become due and payable forty 40 years after said date and to bear interest at the rate of three and onehalf 3y per cent per annum for which interest Installments coupons prlnclJ made payablein gold coin of the United States of America of the present standard weight and fineness and negotiable and payable to bearer at the First National Bank of the city of New York in the State of New York the said bonds to be signed by the Mayor and attested by the Comptroller and sealed with the corpor ate seal of the city of Louisville and the name of the Comptroller alone shall be lithographed or engraved upon the coupons attached to said bonds which shall be numbered from one 1 to three thousand two hundred and fifty 3250 inclusive and countersigned andreJtis tered by the Secretary and Treasurer of the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund of the city of Louisville Sec 2 The said bonds shall be and shall upon their face show that they ate exempt from any and all forms of taxa tion for munlclpial purposes by the city of Louisville and they shall be a charge upon the Sinking Fund of the city of LouisvilleSec That in order to provide for the payment of the principal and interest of said bonds as they fall due a tax of nine 0 cents on each one hundred 100 dollars worth of property taxable for municipal purposes in the city of herebyleviedas other taxes until said bonds principal and interest shall be fully paid off and discharged or until a fund sufficient do so has been accumulated Said toI when collected shall be paid into the treasury of the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund of the city of Louisville and the excess of the fund arising from said tax levy after paying the interest on said bonds as aforesaid shall be set apart by the Commissioners of the Sink andFtsafely invested so as to yield and the sinking fund arising therefrom shall be preserved and used alone for the payment of the principal of said bonds at maturity and for no other purpose See 4 The issue of bonds herein eXfressconditionsale of two millions five hundred thou sand 2600000 dollars of said bonds shall DC used and expended under the supervision of the Board of Public Works in and for the construction of such sewers in the city of Louisville and providedfromGeneral Council 2 that the procetds of the sale of five hundred thousand 500000 dollars of said bonds shall be used and expended under the super vision of the Board of Public Works in and for the reconstruction of such streets in the city of Louisville and for no other purpose as shall be provided from time to time by ordinance of the General Council and 3 that the proceeds of the sale of two hundred arid fifty thousand 350000 dollars of said bonds shall be supervision and for the improvement of Beargrass creek in the city of Louisville for drainage purposes and for no other purpose D 5 i as shall be provided from time to time by ordinance of the General Council Sec 5 That at the general election on November 4 1902 there shall be submit ted as required by law to the qualified questionshall issue said bonds for the purposes aforesaid as provided for in this ordinance and none of said bonds shall be pre pared or issued unless at said election twothirds of those voting on the said question shall vole in favor of the issu ance of said bonds as provided for in this ordinance but in the event it shall be requiredbysaid question at said erection voted in favor of the issuance of said bonds for the purposes aforesaid as provided for by this ordinance the fact that they have done so shall be certified to by the Mayor upon the face of said bonds which shall then and only in that event be issued and delivered to the Commissioners of the Sinking Fund of the city of Louisville to be by them sold to the highest bidder for cash in such numbers and for such of the three purposes herein above stated as shall be from time to time di rected and designated by ordinance of the General Council and after public ad vertisement for such time and in such manner as said Commissioners shall deem best but no sale of any of said bonds shall be made for less than par and all coupons for interest past due shall be de tached and destroyed before the sale of the bonds to which they are attached The proceeds of all sales of said bonds shall be paid into the City Treasury and placed by the Treasurer to the credit of the respective funds to which the same shall belong as provided by this ordi nance and shall so remain until disbursed for the purposes aforesaid upon vouchers and pay rolls allowed by the General CouncilSec 6 That on each ballot which shall be prepared for use in the city of Louisville at the general election on No vember 4 1002 there shall be printed proposition fied voters of the city of Louisville by this ordinance and the Mayor is hereby authorized and directed to give public no tice of the time place and purpose of the propositionforSundays prior to the day of election in each of the daily morning and afternoon papers published in the city of Louisville in which notice this ordinance shall be embodiedSec This ordinance shall take effect from its passagePAUL C BARTH P B A D W PARKHILL C B A F1 HUMMEL P B C CHAS C MARTIN C B C Approved the 13th day of October 1902 CHARLES F GRAINGER Mayor The substance of said question so submitted to be voted upon by said qualified voters will be clearly indicated on each for use at said election and twos aces will be left upon the right of the same one for voters favoring the public measure aforesaid to be designated by the word Yes and one for voters opposing said measure to be desig nated by the word No The elector shall designate his vote by a crossmark thus X site the word Yes or the word Noraas rovidedbySection 1459 Statutes In testimony whereof I have hereunto subscribed my name this the 15th day of October 1902CHARLES F GRAINGER Mayor of the City of Louisville DIED FROM A KICK Ralph Carney the sixteenyearold son of Patrolman John Carney died at his home 1425 Washington street Thursday afternoon at 115 oclock after lingering in agony for several weeks Young Car ney was accidentally kicked by a horse on September 3 He suffered a compound fracture of the leg pr A A Hitt re duced the fracture and the wound appeared to heal up nicely Three weeks ago tetanus or lockjaw Developed sud denly Everything possible was done for the young mans relief but in vain His grandmother and aunt arrived from Chicago a few days before his death The remains were sent to Chicago for in terment yesterday Ralph Carneywas an unusually bright boy and a large number of friends have extended their sym pathy to his parents in their bereave ment DELIGHTFUL TIME St Peters Dramatic Club will give an entertainment St Peters Hall Seven teenth and Sonthgate streets tomorrow night crud Sunday night October 26 The committee having these entertain ments in charge is made up of Henry Grass Al Fraas Andy Waller and Joseph Muenninghoff This club is a beneficiary society organized in 1898 and has a membership of about 100 An excellent programme has been arranged and a delightful evening is assured all who attend Admission will be only twentyfive cents c 0 IRISH PIETY CONTINUED FROM FIRST PACK bonds of reverence and affection thatI link together the priests and the people All such efforts however were in vain For three centuries Protestantism had everything its own way the crown the legislation the taxes the army the administration schools estates and churches By every human calculation the victory would be declared to the strong Yet it was quite otherwise Weakness and poverty achieved the triumph I need no more than mention emigration another trial that to a measure hitherto unknown has come upon our nation It is on record that between the years 1831 and 1864 more than three millions of our people sailed from the Irish shores Peregrinari pro Christo was the mission I must say was the destiny of Irelands sons In the golden ages of our faith They went forth heralds of the blessings of the Gospel and of Christian civilization to peoples overwhelmed by barbarism At home the Celt has suffered but he has not disappeared New and vigorous Irelands have sprung Jnto life beyond the oceans their hearts till cherish the warmest affection for the mother land their energies are pledged to redress her grievances and to assert her rights In a material way despite of every difficulty the Irish emigrant has prospered An unbiased witness attests th tin every colony of the Empire and among the motley multitude of the United States the Irish are distinguished by their energy their industry and their success I would ask you now to take a rapid survey of the proud position which the Catholic church and the Catholic people of Ireland occupy today a privileged position which many enlightened na tions of Christendom may justly envy but which must bring consolation and joy to every one at home or abroad that has at heart the peace and prosperity and every other best interest of this country First of all we see the whole people quickened by a fervent spirit of piety whichwith difficulty could anywhere be surpassed It is true geuuine solid Catholic devotion extending to all parts of the country and in full accord with it the people are earnest in prayer abounding in charity and keeping faith fully the Divine commandments Then we see the whole country studded with beautiful Cathedrals and churches Need I recall to mind the sad condition of the sacred edifices at the beginning of the century There are countless schools of the Marist Presentation Patrician and other Brothers but it is particularly of the Christian Brothers schools that I would wish to speak There are in Ire land today 100 centers ft schools of the Christian Brothers with more than 3000 scholars but in the sister isle and in my own Australia and elsewhere the devoted Brothers are carrying pa their glorious apostolate with the samefruitfulness and the same succuss I have spoken of the array of primary schools that adorns this island But Ireland Is no less justly proud of her equipment of a vast number of higher schools that hold their own among the educational establishments of the country The highest paths of science may now be safely trod by those whose hearts are sanctified by Catholic faith I do not know that any country in the world has during the century made more rapid strides in educational progress than Ireland What shall I say of the count less convents that are tp be found every where a distinguishing feature of the efflorescence of piety that is so character istic of the Irish church of today At the beginning of the century there were in all Ireland ten small struggling con vents and the whole number of Nuns was not more than a hundred As late as 1841 there were only 138 convents in the kingdom Now there are 1200 convents and 20000 Nous And as for charity in religion we find it in all its varied resources attaining its grandest perfection under the guidance of our devoted Nuns I would wish to refer 19 the training of the Irish prieshood In the beginning of the century in consequence of the wars that prevailed the colleges and semi naries on the continent froth which the ranks of the clergy were mainly supplied were all closed and their funds sequestrated A few of these such as the colleges in Rome Paris and Salamanca have been restored aadVjare still flourish ing It is however above all to St Patricks NationalcoIIfe at Maynooth that the rishchurcbJt took to keep her religious army fully dfor the work of the sacred ministry There were e fifty students in St Patricks College in the year 1800 there are at the begin ning of the new century 650 In those early days the college funds were precarious and men hostile to region left nothing undone to stint or stunt as far as possible the education of the Irish priest hood All those difficulties have passed away forever Everything connected with St Patricks College bears the impress of stability and perfection Its beautiful college chapel worthy of Irelands priesthood will not be found surpassed in any part of the world The buildings ad mirably suited in the magnificent array the resources unequaled in any similar institution elsewhere the whole equip ment in its varied details and all are the growth of the century bespeak a na tional ecclesiastical college of which Irelands Episcopate and Irelands priest hood may be justly proud- I have spoken only of one college but it must not be forgotten that other grand diocesan colleges have in like manner been established or grown in stateliness during the past 100 years colleges which would be the pride of the most flourish ing churches in Christendom such as I Cloniffe Carlow Kilkenny Waterford Thurles and others From what I have said you will I think conclude with me that at no period of Irelands history has the piety of her faithful people shone with brighter luster or been enriched with greater fruitfulness than at the present day Throughout the Eighteenth century persecution for religions sake cast its shadows dark and deep and gloomy over the land In the beginning of the last century the first dim rays of cheering light appeared At the close of the century we find that the clouds have been scattered and that the sun of Catholic faith is sending forth its joyous rays in meridian splendor Will it not be our prayer and as far as may be within our reach our endeavor also that that light may never grow dim on the green hills of our dear land and that it maybe the lot of our faithful people to enjoy in the fullest measure the heritage of holy church which as a lasting blessing our apostle St Patrick be apostolate gratulated Dean Howley on the noble work in which he was engaged and he desired to hand in a subscription of 500 to the good work which he believed would reach an accomplished and suc cessful conclusion RESOLUTIONS OP CONDOLENCE Division 1 Ancient Order of Hiber nians at its meeting Tuesday night adopted the following resolutions of sympathy on the death of Mrs Celia Potter Barry Whereas This division of the Ancient Order of Hibernians has been informed of the sudden and lamentable death of Mrs Celia Potter Barry the beloved con sort of our esteemed and worthy brother James Barry be it Resolved That the sincere and ardent sympathy of all members of Division 1 A O H be by these resolutions ex pressed to Brother Barry his sorrowful child and relatives that we believe and we thank God that our sorrowful brother believes that our Blessed Mother who guided our deceased sister so well through life surely met her at the gates of eternity and that as the faithful client of the Advocate Most Powerful her cause has been won May God bless and protect the grieved ones and unite them at last in the Celestial Home where wife and mother awaits them Resolved That these resolutions be entered upon the records of this division and a copy thereof be sent the bereaved husband and that they be published in the Kentucky Irish American SUPREME DELEGATE BARRY John J Barry of New Haven Ky Supreme Delegate from Kentucky Jurist diction Y M L left last night for Omaha to attend the Supreme conven tion Mr Barry will make a short stay in Chicago on his way West and will visit Kansas City and St Louis on his return trip John Barry is one of the hardest and most conscientious workers in the Ken tricky jurisdiction and the members of local councils know their interests will be well represented at Omaha BISHOP MTAULS JUBILEE I The Catholics of Trenton N f have decided to hold a big demonstration onII I the evening 6f October 24 iiq the Opera celeIbrationthe priesthood and the anniversary of hisII J Trenlton Dr 1 GOLDEN WEDDING M I Of Mr and Mrs John Dutt linger Approprlatoly Observed Mr and Mrs John G Duttlinger cele brated the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage at the Church of the Immacu late Conception at 9 oclock Wednesday morning After the aged couple had renewed their marriage vows Rev Father Westerman assisted by two other priests celebrated solemn high mass The church was filled with the friends of the aged couple After mass Mr and Mrs Duttlinger held a reception at their home 1304 Fifteenth street where they were busy receiving their friends all afternoon and evening Mr and Mrs DuttHnger were born in Germany more than seventy years ago They were married on Octo ber 15 1852 in Cincinnati They have lived in Louisville twenty years Their union was blessed with fifteen children of whom nine are living These nine children and twenty grandchildren were present at the golden anniversary The children are John A Frank Albert and William Duttlinger Mrs Sophia Wand land Mrs Annie Pogel and Mrs Jennie Kettler all of this city and George Duttlinger of Nashville Tenn and Mrs Fannie Nichols of St Louis Mo EUCHRE AND DANCE Trinity Council Y M I held the first of its fall series of euchres and dances at Trinity Hall Wednesday night A large crowd was present and President Piazza and his fellowmembers entertained all present with the hospitality for which Trinity Council is noted A very enjoy able evening was spent by all Due notice of the next euchre and dance will be given in the Kentucky Irish American ATTENTION HIBERNIANS A mass meeting of the Ancient Order beiheldfor 2 oclock Sunday afternoon The object of the meeting is to discuss the proposed Irish fair and to complete the appointment of committees that will have charge of the various branches of the work A full attendance is desired HOME ON A VISIT Theodore Melter an old Louisville boy is spending a few days in this city Mr Melter left Louisville twentytwo years ago He is now and has been for four years a botanist for the national Agricultural Department and has spent the greater part of that time in the Phil ippines where he botanized 300 sped mens of wood that can be used as timber MACAULEYS Two comic operas will be presented to the patrons of Macauleys Theater during the first half of next week On the Quiet in which Willie Collier made such a hit several years ago will be the bill on Monday and Tuesday nights while San Toy that popular Chinese opera will hold the boards on Wednes day both at the matinee and night per formances Thomas Ross who will play the leading role in both productions is said to be a worthy successor of Willie Collier Seats were placed on sale Thursday and are going like hot cakes HOPKINS THEATER Manager Hopkins announces an excel lent vaudeville bill for his Temple Them ter uext week Among the artists are James Thornton song writer monologue artist and singer Clayton Jenkins and Jasper Berol and Berol rag painters Bonnie ThorntonWebbs trained seals Laredo and Blake comedy acrobats the McConnel Sisters and Newton and Wat son This season has been an encour aging one to Manager Hopkins and he desires to please his patrons by keeping the vaudeville attractions up to their high standard The fashionable street gown is made of zibeline cheviot or velvet in a new thin variety not quite all silk which comes in all the colors spotted plaid and finely striped giving a mixed appearance Shades of brown green and blue with an occasional gown of a soft yet fairly bright pinkish red with some yellow in it seem to be the fashionable colors Of nurse gray is never lost sight of and there are black and gray and black and white rough mixtures which are particularly good style I IJMACAULEYlS Two Nights Monday and Tuesday ON THE QUIET a Wednesday Matinee and Night oSAN TOy HOPKINS TEMPLE THEATER MATINEES 5210 EVENINGS 810 THE BEST SEEN YET WEBBS SEALSGreatest Animal Show Ever Booked JAMES THORISTTOJV Man Who Made the Whole World Sing BONNIE THORNTONThe Little Midget Also Clayton Jenkins and Jasper the Darktown circus Berol and Berol rag painters Laredo and Blake comedy acrobats and Lizzie Wilson comedian and vocalist BUCKINGHAM WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY OCT 19 Matinees Sunday Monday Wedneiday Saturdayx SORIBNERS MORNING GLORIESa- A Basketful of Sparkling Effervescense- as Fragrant as Junes Daintiest Flowers Refreshing Wholesome Clean Appetizing 2 Gary s2CSuch as never before adorned burlesque stage Present the musical comedy 3VTV SONS WXFM3 Refined comedy tuneful music gorge ous scenery handsome Costuming and electrical effects Absolutely the best chorus in burlesque world y RfAGANS EXCHANGE S W Cor Preston and Market Wines LLiquors and Cigars i SPEOIAL Best Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up Tel 5132 Telephone Male 64 Home Telephone 1509 BABEYS MCE CURTAINU LAUNDRY 08- U W JEFFERSON ST sa No Branch Houses or Solicitors In Louisville Mr C Babey has opened a new and complete Lace Curtain Laundry at 003 West Jefferson street where he will be glad to see his friends and customers All work called for and delivered and laundered pricesRealIrish Point Curtains441cNo- ttingham Curtains 20c Muslin Curtains 20c Lace Bed Sets40c and COc C BABEY PROP tt- MUSICPUPILSM m I WWANTED 1 FOR PIANO GUITAR MIDDLE Most thorough instruction and reasonable terms Address Music this office n w- s 1tii I I1NIUOKY IT 1 T Ja WATHENS m M f I l M f BAEERY 629 Eighth St Louisville Ky j Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75c Peach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon 85c Brick and Euchre Cream per gallon 100 I OHARLOTTE RUSSEFinest quality all sizes 25c 35c 60c and up Individuals per dozen 50c Try them You will be p1t asedAlI 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 and everyday ordersHomee Telephone 2144 QUICK MEALG- AS RANGES Quickk Meal Gasoline Stoves Quick Meal Oil Stoves The immense sale of Quick Meal is due to its MERITSand nothing else It is the BEST GEHERSON 214 Market Street Near Second A 06 DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN Dougherty 8 K66nan- UNDERTAKERS 1- v I I U West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth II 11225 TB XII HO3VH 122O22 Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night Carriages Furnished for Al Occasions IAllDougherty Telephone 3902Z r sesr e THC ffe fffrboor7reeprnqrN u Penman hta 9 rhor7lian wrofygeufrtfinv rle9rap7t n M lstMv 1ZoufsvilleXyt Seven experienced teachers each one a specialist in his line We are now In our new home N E Cor Second and Walnut streets The finest and best arranged school building in the South Visitors always welcome School open all year Students can enter at any time E J WRIGHT President F STATIONERS PRINTERS BINDERS J BOOKSELLERS the The Bradley GilbertINCO- BPOEATHD CO Blank Books Paper Box Manufacturers Representatives of the Hammond typewriter for Kentucky Typewriter Supplies Ribbons etc for all Machines Core Third and Green Sts LOUISVILLE KY t PARADISESAMPLE Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool M J HICKEY PROPRIETOR Homo Tclcpltono 384 248 West Jefferson St M M U M M t M H +Ni M +I DRINK Hofbrau Piteeneri Beer BREWED BY 1 1SENN Be ACKERMAN BRE2VING OOJMPANY INOORPORATED TELEPHONE 452 LOiTIltrLLIl KY SOCIETY PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American has excellent facilities for doing firstclass job printing Business cards invita dons bill and letterheads statements envelopes dodgers etc neatly and promptly executed at reasonable prices Call at 326 West Green street and see us before ordering a HENRY Ct LAUER rE nPHQNE 11O Fine Wines and Liquors Livery Boarding Stable 407 E JEFFERSON ST I 428 and 430 0ranchHou 905 Wt Market EAST JEFFERSON STREET aOrK n FRANK WALTERS 1 Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET TelepllnM92 l H LOUISVILLE KY J rk y OFAD MILLE FAILTHE RSHFAIIHo1o2SE SIX NIGHTS BEGINNING MONDAY OCTOBER 27 UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE ANCIENT ORDER HIBERNIANS 100A1JC OTIONS100Including Blarney Castle Bachelors Well St Kevins Wishing Chair Real Turf and Shamrocks Map of Ireland Jaunting Cars and Countless Relics from Erin Irish Jigs nd Reels Panorama of Ireland and famous Bagpipers every night Irelands national songs win be sung by trained choir of 250 children AD mSSlorx 2 OENTS IRELAND Record of the Host Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges The Irish Cattle Traders and Stock owners Association recently held a suc cessful meeting iin Dublin John ODonnell M P was remands on bail at Birr for alleged intimidation ff- a in speech he delivered in that town on August 15- Cardinal Moran was on Monday presented with the freedom of Kilkenny city In reply his Eminence deliverer an interesting address Ills Lordship the Most Rev Dr ODoherty Bishop of Derry solemnly blessed the new peal of bells in St Eugenes Cathedral on Friday Thomas Hoey a prominent flour and provision merchant while riding a bicycle collided with a trap near Dundalk and received injuries which caused his deathAs a result of the sworn inquiry held recently by the Local Government loan in Mullingar Union Mr Collins rent collector under the laborers act has beet dischargedIt stated that a provisions agreement has been signed for the amal gamation of the Belfast and Northen Counties railway with the Midland rail way of England- A young woman daughter of a fume at Thomastown Grange near Clonmel died from a wound caused by a shot iron a revolver which is alleged to have beet fired by a brother while suffering iron delusionsThere promises to be a lively fight for the Mayoralty of Waterford The names of David Hyland John Higgins James A Power M D McDonald and Alder man R Herne are mentioned as candi dates for the position At a meeting of the Cork Corporatioi a letter was read from Andrew Carnegie thanking the Council for conferring thi freedom of the city on him and promis- Ing to attend at Cork to sign the roll of burgesses on a date yet to be fixed There has just died at Lisfuncbeon the residence of James Phelan the wel known cross country gentleman rider an old woman named Mary Cordon whc had attained the fine age of 107 years She had been the faithful servant of the Phelan family for half a century and uj to the last retained all her faculties Delegates from various branches of the United Irish League at a meeting held at Buncrana County Donegal passed 1a resolutiou calling on William ODoherty M P to resign having forfeited their confidence and acted contrary to the authority of the Irish party by attending the coronation ceremonies at Westmin ster Abbey At a crimes act court at Klllenaule County Tipperary Martin Maher an evicted tenant from Lisnamrock was prosecuted by the crown for using threat ening and intimidatory language toward a man named Mullally who had taket the grazing of the land from whicl Maher was evicted He was ordered to give bail but refused to do so and was sentenced to two months imprisonment in defaultIntelligence was conveyed to the Limerick police that James Hayes caretaker of an orchard at Ballysimon sow three miles from the city was discovers burned to death in a temporary but in which he was residing The hut was also destroyed and the report was tha his remains were charred and burner almost beyond recognition The orchard is the property ofa Mrs Heunessy whc has sublet it and the police are inquiring into the occurrence around which sus picious circumstances attach Preparations for the Irish pilgrimage to Rome in connection with the Pontifical jubilee of his Holiness Pope Leo XIII are progressing rapidly under the zealous guidance of the Rev Father Ring O M I The movement he inaugurated among the public bodies of the country has been taken up with remarkable fer ror About 120 boards have passed resolutions of congratulation to the Sovereign Pontiff on this joyous occasion and each day augments the number inIfrom Cardinal Logue in which his Emi fence notes that this tribute of respect rom the public bodies will be a splendid nanifestation of Irelands faith and devotion to the Holy See We much regret to announce the death of Father Arthur Moore which occurred at Aughavannagh the shooting lodge of ohn Redmond M Pi Some weeks ago rather Moore who was the guest of Mr Ledmoad while out cycling atuttaiaed evere fajuries to the face by falling from be awchiue He was at once conveyed u J- I L r r Gn to Mr Redmonds lodge where he was notwithstandiingplash he passed away Father Moore who was a native of Sydney was curate of Greystones and the announcement of his death at the early age of thirty years will be learned with the deepest regret by his late parishioners and by all who knew him The body was removed to Aughrim where the funeral obsequies took place The greatest sorrowwas expressed in Belfast when the news became generally known of the death of Michael McCartan The Executive Committee of the United Irish League passed a resolution of sin cere condolence with the relatives of the deceased gentleman Mr McCartan who was just fiftyone1 years of age was a native of Castlewellam was educated at St Malachya College Belfast and Black rock College and was admitted a solicitor of the High Court of Justice in 1882 For fifteen years he represented South Down in the House of Commons and was one of the staunchest members of the Irish parliamentary party He was a member of the Committee on the Irish Land Laws which was presided over by John Morley in 1894 and some of the best clauses in several land acts were his draughtsmanshipIn to the Presenta tion Convent Doneraile the obsequies of Sister Magdalen Vaughan were cele brated with the usual solemnities There was a special pathos and interest attached to them owing to the youth of the de ceased Sister and the circumstances of her early death at the age of twentytwo years Miss Josephine Vaughan was born in the United States but her father hav ing died while she was yet an infant she was brought back to Ireland by the mother On the voyage homeward they suffered shipw ckt from tie consequences of which her mother died very soon after reaching her Irish home The orphan child was placed under the protection of her aunt Mrs Conway New market By this adopted mother Miss Vaughan was placed under the care of the Loretto Nuns Killarney where she manifested very great abilities and took high honors On leaving school she ex pressed a wish to enter the Presentation Convent Doneraile and after the usual preliminaries was accepted making her final vows last June BUCKINOHAM Scribners Morning Glories will be the attraction at the Buckingham next week beginning with the matinee on Sunday The Morning Glories are advertised as a basketful of effervescence refreshing wholesome clean and appe wIIIIIII CHARMING VIOLA SHELDON thing They claim to have the bestt chorus in the burlesque world In the olio will be found such clever enter tainers as Clifford and Burke Harry Hastings the wonderful Coutre Bros the Bijou Comedy Trio Billy Johnson John and Lillian Hoover Leslie Bros Cooper and Schall Viola Sheldon Dolly Jardon The costumes are handsome and the electrical l effects wonderful AVENUE THEATER For next week the Avenue announces the annual engagement of Hanlons gor geous spectacle Supersrealistic and romantic Inka new transformation scenery The Hanlons hold the Genii fairylandmore improveawata to keep ahead of the modern mililosieirea palaces and so the lamp received a good rubbing up this summer and the brains of the good Genii responded with sense of the most marvel one creations of Jborate fairyland com blued with the Metrical novelties of this date Besides the merry pantomime where all Is 1laugh and jollity a number of vaudeville artfets have been engaged to help Superba give a modern flavor to her domain L HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Dolni the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes Several divisions of Providence R I are making arrangements for a union fairFiftyeight names were added at the last meeting of Division 1 of Akron OhioThe order in Montana increased 45 percent in membership during the last two yearsAt the county convention held at San Jose Cal Thomas E Italian was elected County President- At the last meeting of the Hibernian of Springfield Ohio fifteen candidates were initiated by the regular degree team Peter J Keenan of Utica was elected County President at the convention held recently in Hibernian Hall at Rome New York The Hibernians of Monroe county held their biennial convention at Cathedral Hall Rochester Patrick Cauley was elected County President Division 7 of Syracuse received ten ap plications at their last meeting This division will endow a scholarship the Christian Brothers school Rev Father McCormick of Great Falls is the State Chaplain for Montana and D J Hennessy of Butte will serve another term as State President- S J Donleavy prominent at the late national convention was elected unanimously County President of the Ancient Order of Hibernians Arapahoe county Arapahoe embraces the city of Denver Col It is expected that aii Adjutant General will be shortly appointed to take supreme command of the Hibernian military bodies in this country The question was discussed favorably at the last national convention and Col McCarthy of Boston is considered as likely to gain the position The enthusiasts in the cause of the Ancient Order of Hibernians in Ohio are aiming high 10000 members and twelve companies of Hibernian Rifles They claim that if it was possible to more than double the membership during 1900 and 1901 itwill be much easier to do so dur ing the coming two years The Hartford county convention of the ladies Auxiliary was called to order in Hannas Hall by President Mrs Nellie Turley of Hartford Conn The Secre tary reported six divisions in the county with a membership of 760 There was 164 in the county treasury and about 5000 in the subordinate treasuries The biennial convention of the Ladies Auxiliary of Hampden county was held in the Hibernian Hall in Chicopee Palls Mass There were thirtynine delegates present representing seven societies The reports of the officers showed a member ship of 564 The disbursements for charitable and other purposes during the year were 178540 Last week a large and enthusiastic meeting of Division 1 of Syracuse was ad dressed by National President Dolan The project some time since proposed of erecting a building to be known as Hibernian Hall to be a meeting place for the Catholic societies of the city was enthusiastically discussed Further disc cussion of the matter will be had at the next meeting- A feature of the recent annual celebra tion of the Richmond Hibernian held at Ocean View was an oyster roast About 350 members of the order were present State Secretary J J Creamer was in dorsed unanimously for National Secre tary at the next national convention Speeches were made by State President Casey of Norfolk State Secretary Creamer and John Haley of Richmond The Right Rev John Joseph Glennon D D Bishop of Penara and Coadjutor Bishop of Kansas City has been ap pointed National Chaplain of the Ancient Order Bishop Glennon was born in the parish of Clonard County Meath Ire land June 14 1862 He was ordained on December 20 1884 in the Cathedral Kansas City by Bishop Hogan and was consecrated at Kansas City on June 29 1896 by Archbishop Kean of St Louis wrfsled by Right Rev Bishops Fink and Burke He is a wholesouled Irishman and takes a deep interest in the affairs pf the mother country ORAND OUT OP TOWN EXCURSION Sunday October 10 Big Four Route to the Indiana Gas Belt Special train leaves Seventhstreet Union depot at 7 oclock a m Returning train arrives at Louisville at 1140 p ta Extremely low round trip atea as follows Rtuhville fU Kaightstown 11 Anderson SUfi Alexandria 111 Atario 160 rIckets on sale at city office 969 Fourth avenue sad at depot S J Gates General Agent i Office 452 W Jeff rsor PITTSBURGHTry 1 you want your fires to hold fire over night Screened Lump 25 bus325Sc- reened Lump 100 buse1300 Anthracite per ton1200Cru- shed Coke 50 bus 550 Lump Coke 50 bus500 Pa61116 Goal16o I 18212888I LOUISVILLE MACHINE WHITEWASHING CO CONTRACTORS FOR ALL KINDS OF Painting Calsomining and Whitewashing Floors Stock and Machinery Carefully Protected Material Applied Hot Jby Compressed Air Under Pressure of 140 to 200 Pounds Endorsed by Insurance Commissioners Firo Commissioners United States Government and Boards of Health QUICKER BETTER AND CHEAPER THAN BRUSH WORK IM oZBiRiiEiisr IMIGPIR 1631 Gallagher Street Louisville Ky Telephone 5878 Drop Postal for Estimate 1F1IDIfDlfaDK h tIIDnuQDuUDUI III 1 I g I And Embalmers I B 1 erlISTREETII TELEPHONE 810IHDHDZD 111 41 BDIUDDftDlJI FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY flFI 1HIFR1EI 1f lElFlUllll gt111tI Ft111 1IIIDIE1flUlil Il j Muifloon Monument Company I I IJESIONBItSITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND BUILDERS AND OFIII III flonuments I Artist Work Only SolIelUi Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I IDIKuunDnnDOBIIHDDDDIInI skilledJIrtistsfMipert Illustrators rtJ6uoronteeJPerfect Work I IITMIIYIR JGHLIGflfiujraiJerr Hate MakerskLC- OR11IIRUIIIIHLDUSYUUY BNOS SPENCER nd Cxpert Accountant Preddest Educates Young People Fo Business Good Employment and Stscccn J CALL on WRIT FOR run tNroituATtou UlllelIIIIIHIIW 80CTHANDMAM STREETS l61I1SYILLEKY IIiWIIe Business College JOHN F OERTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 1400140 Story Avenue TOfophon 891 LOUISVILLE KY 1 o