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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, November 8, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 kec1902110801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, November 8, 1902. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1902 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. i U I ii KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICANVOLU- ME IXNO 19 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY j NOVEMBER 8 1902 PRICE FIVE CENTS FAIR FAREWELL Successful Conclusion of One of the Happiest Affairs Ever Undertaken Here Local Hibernians Proud of the Event and Ready to Try It Again I Ladles Did Their Share in Mak ing It a Social and Financial Success CREDIT TO WHOM CREDIT IS DUE The Irish fair was brought to a con elusion last Saturday night It was a success socially and financially It has taught the members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians that they can make a suc cess of any undertaking that is started right carried on upon a high plane and conducted according to business princi pIes Of course in starting right they must have the aid of the ladies because without their aid the fair just closed would have been a failure The fair also taught IrishAmerfcans who are not Hi bernians what class of men belong to that order and it taught many Americans who attended the fair that the Irish peo pIe are not the people depicted by stage Irishmen The accounts show that the Hibernians share of the profits is about 800 or about 200 for each local division In all probability the Hibernians will repeat the fair next year and will secure for the occasion either the Eclipse ball park or the race track at Churchill Downs In event the affair is repeated the Irish field day sports will be held in connection with it An effort will be made to get Flannagan the great hammer thrower Duffy the sprinter and other IrishAmerican athletes will be invited to attend Of course the next fair will be an improvement over the one just closed In the first place there will be more time to prepare for it and in the next place it will be held in more seasonable weather and there will be more room for the various attractions Last Friday night was Young Mens Institute night and the members of the local councils particularly Mackin tutned out in large numbers and saw all that was to be seen Saturday night was GermanAmerican night and our Ger manAmerican brethren were present in fair numbers and heartily entered into all the sports The closing event of the fair was a typical eviction scene with Promoter Tim Hurst as the hardhearted landlord and Mrs Thomas P Clines as the distressed tenant Both played their parts well Even after the rent was ten dered Landlord Hurst he remained obdurate Mrs Clines was evicted and her cabin dismantled and torn down while the furniture was thrown out in the road and the cow sheep and goat were turned looseWho made the fair a success The members of the Ancient Order of Hi bernians and their friends No one man can claim all the credit but certainly fair share is due to State President Thos Keenan who worked early in the morning and late at night who was always at the right place at the right time Mr Keenan encouraged this one that one and the other until he had all moving in harmony It was the first great work undertaken by the Ancient Order of Hibernians since Mr Keenan succeeded to the State Presidency and he proved that the Hibernians had not misplaced their trust Another Hibernian who de serves great credit for his work is State Treasurer George J Butler He was the business man lIe handled all the funds and kept his accounts in such a satis factory and systematic manner that when the fair closed he was ready to pay off all bills and knew to a cent just how much money was made in each depart ment State Vice President John HIHennessy and State Secretary William everyrnight No labor was too hard for them to undertake County President Patrick T Sullivan is another Hibernian whose heart and soul were in the success of the fair He neglected his own business freeI quently to attend to this or that thing that needed attention Then there was J J Cronen Tdm Cody William M Higgins Jerry Hallahan Lawrence Mackey John Cavanaugh Phil Cavan augh Joseph J McGinn James T Cole man Pat Begley Dave Reilly Tom Callahan Hugh Higgins Peter CusickI Pat Welsh Mike Tynan Ed Mackey and many others who gave their time and money toward making the fair a success And the ladies God bless them did their share First of all should be men tioned Miss Mamie Keenan and Miss Julia Kelly two young ladies who spent several weeks training the children in the drills and songs and who on the opening night of the fair and on Tues day and Thursday nights played the parts respectively pf Erin and Columbia Miss Mamie Keenan made a prepoSsess- ing Erin and was the admired of all admirers No wonder then it was that she won the prize in the Times popular ity contest It WM only a fitting tribute to a cbarmipg young lady who deserved well of her many friends None were more pleased with Miss Keenans success than Miss Alice Walsh and Miss Mamie Higgiw whose thousands of friends ia tiitea oq voting for them + Then too w n in h thanks are due to Misses Virginia Bar rett Alice Walsh Mary Butler and Mar guerite King who were the Queens of the four Provinces Ulster Munster Leinster and Connaught Besides the ladies who presided at the Souvenir Booth Mrs Thomas Kee nan Mrs Thomas Tarpy Misses Rose Sweeney Hattie Higgins Anna McGov era and Miss Mamie Mackey and the following ladies who presided at the Refreshment Booth Mrs William Higgins Mrs Phil McGovern Mrs Pat Sullivan and Miss Kate Cusick all deserve special mention Last but not least something should be said of Mrs Thomas P Clines who neglected her own home for a week to carry out the part of the Irish peasant She had a pleasant welcome and a cup of tea or a glass of buttermilk for all comers Certainly all of these ladies deserve well of the Hibernians And so the map of Ireland the piper Blarney Castle and jaunting cars have gone the peasant has been evicted the lights have gone out and the Irish fair is but a pleasant memory DEATHS COLD HAND Laid Upon George A Shea a Popular Young Irish American George A Shea one of the most popu lar young IrishAmericans in this city passed into a better land at 4 oclock Wednesday morning He had been ill about three weeks and suffered from a complication of diseases including typhoid fever and pneumonia He died at his home 1225 Twelfth street fortified by the sacraments of the church and surrounded by his family Mr Shea was only twentyseven years old He was the son of Thomas G Shea a well known carpenter Besides his father and mother he leaves three sisters Misses Florence Lillie and Mamie to mourn his loss The deceased was em ployed as a collector for the American Express Company having worked his way up from wagon driver He was well thought of and highly trusted by his employers He was also a prominent member of Division 4 A O H He was a devout member of the Catholic church and was in every way a model young man He was a good mixer always in a good humor and always in demand at parties and dances The funeral took place from St Patricks church at 10 oclock Thursday morning A large concourse of friends followed his remains to their last resting place in St Louis cemetery George Shea was a man among men His memory will long be kept green in the hearts of his many friends who join with the stricken family in mourning his loss May he rest in peace I ALL SOULS DAY Solemnly Celebrated by Devout Catholics on Monday All Souls Day was observed this year on Monday although the day itself fell on Sunday However there were crowds at the Catholic cemeteries on Sunday as well as Monday Large numbers visited the cemeteries on Saturday though many graves were decorated on Friday When the sun arose on Sunday morning the graves in St Louis St Michaels and and St Johns cemeteries were one mass of flowers White and yellow chrysan themums prevailed though there were many roses and other flowers On Sun day afternoon there were solemn services at St Michaels cemetery at which the priests from St Martins and St Boni face churches officiated while thousands of the faithful strewed the graves of their dead with flowers and joined in the responsesOn morning the altarsltt all the churches were draped in black and requiem masses were celebrated During the morning and afternoon the cemeteries were again visited The weather was fine and the beautiful cities of the dead pre sented a delightful view CATHEDRAL FOR INDIANAPOLIS The Catholics of Indianapolis are de sirous of building a new Cathedral The cost will be in the neighborhood of 160 000 A collection will be taken up in all the churches in the diocese next Sunday At present the Cathedral is located at Vincennes Ind but Bishop Chatard and his coadJutor Bishop ODonaghue now reside at Indianapolis It may be that when the new Cathedral is built at In dianapolis a new See may be added to Indiana 1 TWO IMPORTANT MEETINGS The trustees of the Catholic University will meet in Washington next Wednes day This meeting will bring together many distinguished Catholic clergymen On Thursday all the Archbishops of the Catholic church in the United States will meet in Washington to discuss ecclesias tical affairs Doubtless the Philippine question will come in for a fair share of discussionIHOMEWARB BOUND John H Redtnond M P one of the Irish envoys who came to America to as sist at the resent national convention of the United Irish League has returned to London He sailed llast Friday sad was accompanied by his wife and eon Mason Dillon and D vitt will reman is the United States till QUrtstmaaI I IMI PRnlTnDnRJNS MAMIE KEENAN WHO AT THE IRISH FAIR DAWN OF HOPE Settlement of the Irish Land Question Is Said to Boat Hand First i rove Toward Homo Rule Is About to Bo Put Under Way- Experimont11th thojrishTen- ants Has Proved to Boa Success VIEWS OF HON T P OCONNOR London cables are not always to be relied upon particularly when it comes to dealing with Catholic or Irish affairs yet a cable message to the Chicago Tribune under date of November 4 is worth more than passing notice If all this cable message contains is true it is well If it is not true it will only make the Irish people in the United States in Canada Australia and elsewhere work harder to accomplish the end desired The land of Ireland for the Irish people This cable message says in part Leaders of the Irish Nationalists see a settlement of the Irish land problem within a year They expect a compulsory act under which the landlords whose rule has been the bane of the island for centuries will be bought out by the ten ants By this plan the British Government will act as a realty agent and ad vance by a system of credits and yearly installments the tremendous sum of 500 000000 as the purchase price for the ten antsThat the Government believes that the purchase of the Irish estates is the right solution is asserted by George Wyndham M P Chief Secretary for Ireland By former acts the Government has already advanced 100000000 and thus enabled 70000 tenants to purchase their holdings This was in the richest districts There has been no relief in the poor sections of Western Ireland where the most suffering is reported The plan worked well Only three tenants were behind In their years repayments of their installments to the Government As a result of the same legislation 150 000000 is available now for future pur chaseIt W declared that the Irish leaders In Parliament expect a satisfactory settlement of the Irish question along these lines Chief Secretary Wyndham Is ambitious to effect a solution His recent appointment of Anthony McDonald as permanent Under Secretary for Ireland has an important bearing on the situation McDonald was formerly on the India Board of Control and wrought great land reforms there settling liberally the differences between the native tenants and the foreign landlords His appointment gives the Irish leaders more faith in the Gov ernments promise of important land legislation at the coming session of Par liament That the Government Jjs equally confident Is shown by Chief Secretary Wyndhams remark I believe the end will come in one year I believe I will hold the place of an honest broker between the tenants the landlords and the taxpayers of this countryThere are 480000 tenants in Ireland Of this number 70000 bepebougbt their holdings using the llQOtOOOipOO extended incredits by the Government Of the u u w remaining 410000 morn than half live on eight or tenacre tracie rMany landlords areA ivoring a speedy settlement of the agital nwhichi for so many decades has kept heir tenants In a state bordering on rel lion The land lords have suffered arlHuction In their rents of at least 40 pet cent by the past acts of their tenantspThey Lave been compelled to encumberJlfeir estates with heavy mortgages and 1 jkave been at the expense of costly litiga on and they are at the mercy of perioi cal rent revaluations ifrT P OConnor the ellknown news CfParliamentdeclaresi is now in the way of tM ttlement of the Irish question WMMItXoiBrien head of the United Irish League insists upon the passage of a sweeping compulsory purchase act In urging his plan he saysThe tenants ought to be allowed to pay on an eighteenyear valuation The Government should give the landlords a sum equivalent to three additional years rental as a bonus This bonus would require only 1500000 The Government could easily make it back by arranging the governmental system of Ireland which is now conducted on a most ex pensive scale Ireland is only half as large as your State of Illinois and yet Irelands police force costs the Government 7500000 a year This police force is only main tamed to keep the landlords in control The land problem once settled there would be no need of such a heavy ex penseAccording to the cable message men tioned above work on the land bill has already begun Chief Secretary for Ire land Wyndham has asked a deputation of Irish Nationalists and landlords to meet him in January to consider the terms Unity of the Irish Nationalists was the first thing to be considered All factions in Ireland have become reconciled and are now working to a coming end while a short time ago there were six different factions in the Irish Nation alist party all working against each other Speaking of this feature of the situation T P OConnor said Two years ago the Irish problem was as far from final settlement as ever Now there are the best prospects of a speedy and favorable settlement Ire land was never so strong as she is today Land purchase is the common ground upon which the landlords the Irish leaders the tenants and the Government must and will soon meet The settlement of the land question will remove the greatest to home rule for Ireland Once dispose of the interests of the landlords and they will have no serious reason for opposing the plan of Ireland having at least her own Parliament just as the separate States in the United States have their own Legis htures T P OConnor said on this subjectIreland legislativebodyGovernment should abolish State control of local affairs and run everything itself HIS BUSINESS DOUBLED Ben J Brumleve who only a few months ago started into business as a dealer in hay grain mill feed coal lime and cement has been so successful that he has had to double the capacity of his warehouse 315 Sixteenth street Mr Brumleve treats his customers politely and fairly so it is no wonder his bust ness has increased so rapidly TRINITYSSELECrpANCE Trinity Council Y M 1wiU give a selectdance Trinity Hall next Wednes day evening A good time is assured all those who attend president Piazza and his collesguesWii1 strain every nerve to make visiting Y M pJfeel at key 4 uJ- r 0 BISHOP MFAUL 9 Celebrated TwentyFifth Anni versary of His Sacerdotal Ordination Trenton Cathedral Was Scone of Solemn and Beautiful Ceremonies Eloquent Orations Delivered at the Baihinets Following tho Mass FATHER OF CATHOLIC FEDERATION A great event to Catholics in New Jersey was the recent celebration of the silver jubilee or twenty fifth anniversary of the sacerdotal ordination of the Right Rev James A McFaul Bishop of Tren ton It was also the eighth anniversary of his appointment as head of the diocese ofTrentonPromptly at 1030 oclock the line of priests and acolytes which was to con duct the distinguished prelate to the sanctuary of the church formed in the episcopal residence The Rev Father Powers walked in advance of the party and following him came the crossbearer andacolytes wearing long white cas socks with red silk girdles More than a hundred priests marched after the acolytes and their ranks con tained representatives of numerous cler ical orders and secular prieststhe Dominicans with their white cassocks the Benedictines with their black cas socks and cowls the secular priests with surplices and cassockstestifying by their presence to the regard and love borne for the Bishop by his priests far and near The Bishop attired in the purple robes of Tiis office and followed by six trainbearers brought up the rear of the procession which proceeded from the residence up Warren street and into the church As the Bishop and his escort reached the church entrance there was a burst of music that echoed and reechoed throughout the stately edificea volume of melody that was grand and inspiring Simultaneously with the wave of musi cal harmony electric bulbs blazed into view among the arches of the church even the tapers which had been lighted were transformed in the instant by vari colored incandescent lights which glinted upon golden candelabra and other sanctuary furniture making a scene of wondrous beauty High above the center altar and ex tending from one side of the great stained window to the other was the Inscription Ad Multos Annoswish fug that the Bishop may be spared to reign over his people for years The letters were formed of electric bulbs which sprang into brilliancy as the Bishop and his party walked up the aisle When the visiting clergymen had become seated in the front pews of the church and ranged within the sanctuary the Bishops robes were changed for those of the mass and the holy sacrifice was commenced The Bishop was the celebrant of the pontifical high mass He was assisted by the Very Rev Monsignor John A OOrady of ew Brunswick The dea cons of honor were the Very Rev Dean B J Mulligan of Camden and the Rev Maurice P OConnor of Harrison N J The deacon of the mess was the Veryrr- z3 tJ ce Rev Dean F Kivelitz of Freehold subI deacon the Rev John F Brady of South Amboy masters of ceremonies to the visiting clergymen the Rev Dr Norris and Rev James Maroney of the Cathedral masters of ceremonies to the Bishop the Rev P J Powers and the Rev W F Gilfillan of the Cathedral The Right Rev Bishop OConnor of Newark who delivered the sermon was escorted to a chair at the right of the altar when the mass was begun Bishop OConnor described the life of a priest working to bring souls to God and closed by paying a fitting tribute to Bishop McFaul the jnbllarian The Rev Dr Norris read an address in behalf of the clergy of the diocese and presented the Bishop with a well filled purse Bishop McFaul made a brief but fitting reply though his eyes were filled with tears and he often choked with emotionAfter mass there was a banquet in St Marys Hall at which Bishop OConnor and the priestswho attended mass were present to honor Bishop McFaul The first toast The Man and the Age was responded to by Rev William OBrien Pardow S J After telling how often it was that the very discoveries made by man lowered man how machinery had put man aside Father Pardow gave utterance to this particular gem of thoughtWe subscribe for three morning news papers one evening paper and one weekly and then we absorb without assimilating what some one else has thought out for us Thus our thinking bill does not come as high as our Chinese laundry bill We are thinking at reduced rates and of course with greatly reduced results Father Pardow gave all credit to Bishop McFaul as the man who con ceived the idea of the Catholic Federation Other toasts were responded to by Bishop OConnor Rev Father Brown and Rev Father Lambert At night Bishop McFaul was tendered a banquet by the Knights of Columbus On the following day he held a reception for the children of the diocese Bishop McFaul is a great believer in union He it was who some years ago brought the divided factions of the Ancient Order of Hibernians together and made that body the grand order it is He also was the moving spirit in the formation of the Catholic Federation and is known as The American Flag May he live many year- sPOPULAR I COUPLE J William Horstman and Miss IliabTella Schuithels to Be Married J William Horstman and Miss Isabella Schultheis will be united in the holy sacrament of matrimony at St Boniface church at 8 oclock Wednesday morning The ceremony will be followed by a nup tial high mass vThe Very Rev Father Faul Alf will officiate The only attend ants will be Theodore Schultheis a brother of the bride and Joe Diersen After the wedding a breakfast will be servedat the residence of Ben Horstmau 022 Fifth street During the morning the newly married couple will leave for a three weeks trip to Washington New York Philadelphia Boston and other points in the East Only the immediate friends of the contracting parties have been invited to the wedding J William Horstman Isa popular young grocer at First and Green streets and a brother of Ben Horstman another popular grocer Miss Schultheis is a beautiful and accomplished young ladyI formerly of Jasper Ind During her stay in Louisville she has made hosts of friends and has many admirers She is a sister of Mrs Ben Horstman This is a case where two brothers marry two sisters It has been remarked that the Horstman brothers are trying to corner all the pretty girls of Jasper Ind Certain it is that they are trying to keep a good thing in the family The many friends of the young couple wish them many blessings on their journey through life BIG RECEPTION For Supreme President P J OConnor Planned by Local C K of A P J OConnor Supreme President of the Catholic Knights and Ladies of America will visit Louisville on Sunday November 16 A reception has been ar ranged in his honor and will be held at St Martins Hall Gray street between Shelby and Campbell at 8 oclock In the evening Members of the order from Louisville Jeffersonville and New Albany will take part in welcoming this dis tinguished gentleman The Concordia I Singing Society and several distinguished soloists will help to make the evening a pleasant one All Catholic Knights of America are urged to attend this recep tion 1 VICTOR THIEL AS A HUNTER Victor Thiel spent a pleasant day hunting at Valley Station Jefferson county on Tuesday He returned home t tired happy and with a full game bag During the day lie bagged American rabbits one Welsh fourteenI four canvasback ducks two back hams seven turtle doves and nine teen mockturtle doves He says Valley Station is a great piace tar game of all kinds partlcalarly pinochle r- r 0 r s 7 SAFE AT HOME Jeremiah Kavanngh Returns and Tells of His Trip to the East Met a Few Old and Many New Friends In and Around Lowell Attended a Meeting Addressed by Dillon and Davltt the Irish Envoys PAID A VISIT TO MAYOR COLLINS Jeremiah Kavanagh an old and respected citizen of Louisville has returned home after a pleasant trip to Lowell Mass Incidentally he visited Boston Charlestown and other points in Massa chusetts and also paid a visit to Nashua New Hampshire Mr Kavanagh for paidthatyears He took this trip East for a three fold purposefor his health which was considerably shattered by long attention to his business to visit his daughter a Dominican Sister teaching at St Michaels Convent in Lowell where she is known as Sister Agnita and to visit again the scenes of his boyhood anti early manhood Mr Kavanagh was born in Ireland but came to America with Ms parents to Lowell when a small child In Lowell he lived attended school and learned his trade as a machinist Later he became interested in Irish national affairs and traveled the country over He finally settled in Louisville about thirty seven years ago and here he has been ever since KentuckyIrish K return the other day I went for rest and recreation I got the recreation butrI got little rest I was never so well treatedas I was by the people of Lowell although of the many I knew in Lowell forty years ago very few are left alive The few I did meet introduced me to others and my daughter has made many friends during the eight years she has r been teaching there All in all I was well treated The people could not do enough for me When I reached Lowell I went tothe American House and spent the mydaughterfriends The OBriens took possession of me and carried me to their home They would not even let me return to the hotel for my grip Mr Denis OBrien is in the drug business and is a splendid specimen of IrishAmerican manhood ii theyhlveme feel at home and indeed I did After that it was one continual round I demandII Peter J Brady the Democratic candi letterIDetectives of Louisville I had a letter to Chief of Police Moffett Now remember I departI onlytootI afternoon he took me for a three hours Moffettkindly convendonI I am not going to weary you with all the people I met and how they entertained me but you may be interested in knowing thatIattended the meeting at Lowell at which the Irish envoys made addresses Davitt and Dillon were both- there I met both of them and was in Wi11amOBrienpresided at the meeting It was a great greatTheto hold up their end in subscribing for the fund to fightthe landlords- I dont now1ow it would have been possible for me to have a better time unless I had been a member of the Knights of Columbus the Ancient Order organizations Knights of Columbus are particularly strong in the East By the way Lowell is a clean city It has an admirable tem of sewers and a brigade of streetii cleaners Dirt is not allowed to remain on the street five minutes It is a great manufacturing town but everybody thriftyMayorInspector of Food and Drugs took me to Boston to see Gen Patrick A Collins now Mayor of Boston Collins and I were old friends but we tad not met for nearly forty years We were glad to see each other and had quite a chat I traveled in good company always I was never on a train either going or coming that there was not a priest aboard It seemed if one got off another got on Well lam back now and I am only sorry T could not stay an other mouth IMr Kavanaugh expressed himself as than pleased with the conditions of the Irish people in the East They are now leaders in mercantile affairs asawell as at the bat and in the practice bi medicine During the week many of his old friends called to welcome bin lb9ktU vPr rr- tr F L Th iTTiroTY lRIa M11ICA KENTUCKY IRISH ftMERIGflN Bevoted to the Moral atid Social Advancement of all Irish Americans WXX4X4LM AX HIQGX1VS P b11her- I SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY 50 littered at tho Louisville Postoffice as SecoudCloss Matter II1 ttfdieuall CoiiiinlCtIoflI to the KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN326 West Green Street tTRADES l cOUcILH H1 i t UISVIILE KY SATURDAY NOVEMBERS 1902 FAREWELL TO THE FAIR The Irish fair has come to a sue cessful conclusion thanks to the good hard work of the Hibernian 1 1and their lady friends and to the 1generous people of the three Falli Cities There were no unpleasant I features about the fair Every department of it was well con ducted There was nothing about it to be ashamed of There was no part of the fair that could not be visited by members of the clergy 4and by pure minded women and men The Irish people if they 1areanything are lovers of purity L hence there were no midway shows of a doubtful character at the fair Aside from the exhibits it was a v pleasant place to meet old friends and to spend a happy evening i Nearly everybody who went once went a second or a third time Many attended every night and i never tired of the busy scenes It r was the intention of the Ancient 1 Order of Hibernians to show a glimpse of Ireland as it really is as it has been made by centuries of 1 British oppression The little cabin with its thatched roof the peasant and the neatly kept house t where poverty and cleanliness t reigned side by side were there and i the cow and calf the sheepand the goat The jaunting cars were I L there so was Blarney Castle and other interesting things These p were enjoyed by all the high I minded intelligent patriotic Irish Americans True it is that there were a few a very few who ex pressed disappointment at what they saw They wanted a stone mansion with upto date gas stove r in lieu of the thatched cabin and the ol3 fashioned fireplace How ever ignorance is one of the legacies of centuries of British oppression Thnnk God this ignore ance is now limited to an exceed 1 ingly small number If you heart anyone adversely criticize the Irish j fair dont set it down to his or her L fault Generously attribute it to a terrible misfortune I ARBITRATION The settlement of disputes by arbitration rather than strife is not a new idea originating with the advanced civilization of the Twen k ieth century as claimed by some of its admirers Arbitration the adjusting of differences by peaceful methods and mutual conces L sions rather than by the sword was 1lttaught and urged by the Catholic 4church from its foundation Its missionaries preached that all men as children of the one Divine 1Father should love one another i and in charity and sacrifice live in peace doing good and dealing 4 justly avoiding anger and strife In time class and racial contentions diminished wars almost ceased the Pope generally being the ac w I cepted arbiter between nations among the people the noble and r peasantthe employer and laborer the church fostered the conciliatory spirit and the Guilds which pledged all to justice and peace adjusted by arbitration and concession T all differences arising It is from the Catholic Guilds of the Middle ages that the arbitration r boards and methods of settling labor disputes are derived lUdtbe international Court of Arbitration I The Hague Conference is an effort to revive the peaceful adjust tr merit of International disputes established and maintained by the Catholic church centuries ago the abandonment of which by nations caused so much of wax and its 1hasdisasters The Catholic church jtill latches P t L o H and practices conciliation and arbi tration Frequently has the Pope or other church dignitary sug gested it that contention might cease and war be averted in individual and popular conflict it iis likewise urged that strife may cease justice be done and peace reign And in affairs directly af fecting the church interests the same conciliatory policy is adhered to by the church as illustrated in all matters in this country in the Cuban Porto Rican and Philippine casesAnother case more complicated and of longer standing has just been decided It is the Pius Fund dating back to the time when Spain controlled Mexico including California and other territory since ceded to the United States This fund was contributed to the mis sions of Northern Mexico held in trust by the Spanish Government subsequently by the Mexican Government When Northern Mex icoCalifornia Arizona Texas and New Mexicowas ceded to the United States Mexico retained the fund and on the claim that the Catholic church of that section was now alienated and under the jurisdiction of the United States refused to pay any part of the fund The issue finally became international the United States Government on behalf of its citi zens the Catholics of the South west making claim on Mexico The question was complicated If the Mexican Government was liable was it for the principal alone or were the annuities and interest for fifty years to be added to whom should the money be paid and should it be in Mexican or American currency does this award end the trust and liabilityof Mexico to the Catholic church in California and other territory now part of the United States The claim was urged in the name of the Catholic Bishop of Los Angeles with the MexicauGov ernment as defendant By agree ment it was referred to the Inter national Board of Arbitration of The Hague Conference The board after hearing evidence arguments of able counsel and examining voluminous documeuts decides that Mexico is to pay to the United States for the Catholic church in California the sum of 1420682 and an annuity of the 43051 in perpetuity in Mexican currencyHow much more Christian civ ilized and economical this method than war It is and ever has been the method urged by the Catholic church to adjust differences among men THE MINERS CASE President Mitchell of the United Mine Workers has presented the statement of the miners case to the Commission appointed by Pres ident Roosevelt to arbitrate the the differences between the operators and the miners It is brief and businesslike their demands and the grounds therefor being clearly stated They ask an ad vance of 20 per cent in wages to pieceworkers reduction of hours from ten to eight without reduc tion of wages Jorday workers payment to the miners on the basis of the standard ton 2240 pounds the signing of an agreement between the miners and operators for a stated time providing for adjustment j of differences by confer ence and arbitration thus averting friction interruption of business strikes and lockouts i These demands seem fair even to those unacquainted with the u Jr j u dangers and hardships of miners in anthracite working Yet these demands as well as the offer of the miners to arbitrate the issue were contemptuously refused consideration by the operators and the strike resulted The operators and the few newspapers upholding them did not publish the demands of the miners but resorted to mis representation and abuse The miners union was charged with interference and attempting to dictate to employers and the miners were denounced as ignorant half civilized foreigners andanarchists The reading of their demands and their behavior during and since the strike disprove all charges and put the operators on the defensive before the public who now hold them responsible for the strike and its results due to their arbitrary refusal to heed the employes de mands not at all unreasonable when respectfully presented and urgedThe statement of the operators has not yet been presented to the Commission and it is awaited with some interest Commission has not yet taken up the questions nor begun the hearing of testimony Thus far they are inspecting the mines the homes of miners the cost of living and other details in the anthracite region They may begin the hearing of the cases next week though it rests wholly with the Commission as to when and how they will proceed That they intend a thorough investigation seems evident from their preliminary course The only point they decided and announced is that if there is any change in wages it is to date from November i THEY START RIGHT The oftreported deal for the sale of the Commercial has gone through at last the new owners having ample capital to provide facilities to give the public a first class newspaper Mr Young E Allison is to be editorinchief a guarantee that it will be ably edited uptodate and newsy Mr Allison is too well known in the journalistic field and to the general public to need either introduction or compliments He is recognized as a clean forceful writer a thorough newspaper man and pop ular with all parties The Ken tucky Irish American extends its congratulations and good wishes to Mr Allison and to the Louisville public as well for its newspapers will experience a shaking up and improvement beneficial to all that will be appreciated by the people The ending of the anthracite coal strike is one of the few things done in this country that certain newspapers have not lauded to the skies as an exemplification of AngloSaxon liberality and civilization evidencing the close ties existing between England and the United States On the contrary these same papers upheld the operators condemned the miners ridiculed the President and all con nected with the settlement Noth ing strange about it when it is understood they do not settle coal strikes that way in England Fact is they are rare and settled more summarily Such fellows as Mitch ell are sent to jail for interfering with mine workers and the miners foolish enough to strike are cor raled taken before a Magistrate and heavily fined for leaving their employment without notice as was done in Doncaster recently And the English Government never condescends to notice such private matters Only in this country are injdulgenceto interrupt business and the head of the Government so far forget his official dignity as to bother aboutit u bafftirsNowondeJ our AngloSaxon toadies are shocked Some crackbrain is sounding another alarm He says the United Irish League convention in Boston thevisitof the Irish envoys and theiri tour pfthe countrylis a scheme of Rome to disturb the cordial relations and bring about 0 I antagonism between the Anglo Saxon nations which united are the bulwark of freedom and education against Romish oppression and ignorance Poor fellow He should by nil means warn the I British Government to keep those Irish emmissaries out of this coun try for there is no likelihood of the American authorities restraining them in their nefarious schemes against AngloSaxon cordiality America having pointed out the way others will follow The French coal miners with a series of grievances have prevailed upon the Government to induce the operators to submit the differences to arbitration instead of resorting to a strike or lockout to which the larger companies have agreed Thus are European workmen influ enced by American example turn ing from socialistic theory and retracing their steps to the practi cal Christian methods of their fore fathers under the Guilds the labor organizations of centuries ago The growth of the Catholic church in the great Northwest has kept pace with the phenomenal development of that section Thirty years ago there was not an organized diocese from St Paulon the Mississippi to Portland Ore Now thereneat least twelve dio ceses Archbishop Ireland last week consecrating Bishops for the two new diocese of South Dakota and Wyoming The Nebraska Supreme Court rules that thetreading of the Bible in the public schools is religious teaching in 1 violation of law Strangely those who inveigh11 against such decisions are the most ardent advocates of nonsectarian education Yet the decision is strictly in accord with the nonsec tarien school law The success gf the Irish fair last week is a good illustration of the benefits of advertising It was IIt first suggested and boomed by the Kentucky Iri American given a good sendoff tby other papers and thoughgottel1up hurriedly no enterprise in this city was so well known talked about and patron ized RECENT DEATHS John J Garin aged thirtynine years died Wednesday evening at the residence of his fatherinlaw William Hanrahan 1809 West Broadway The funeral took placefrom the Sacred Heart church at 9 oclock yesterday morning The bereaved family have the sympathy of a large number of friends Patrick Kilcoin a highly respected citizen of the West End died suddenly at his home 1828 iIlgh street last Tuesday morning The funeral took place from St Patricks church at 9 c clock on Thursday morning Mr Kilcoin had many friends who joln with the family in mourning his death May he rest In peace Mrs Maggie Peak wife of Zachariah Peak died at the family residence 2503 Slevin street at 7 oclock Sunday morn- Ing The funeral took place from St Cecilias church at 9 oclock Tuesday morning The interment was in St Johns cemetery s Mrs Peak was thirty two years of age and was a devout Cath olic and highly respected wOman Many friends extend their sympathy to the bereaved family SOUSA COMING The announcement last week that Sousa and his band Would give two con certs at the Auditorium Wednesday November 19hasben received with great pleasure by all classes Conse qu ntly Manager imp is being congratulated upon his enterprise in securing the great baud master for two concerts Sousas Band is the only organization that has successfully played in the four greatest cities in the world Lotdon Paris Berlin and New York ah achieve ment that the American conductor may well be proud of Like Caesar the March King may be said to belook Ing for new worlds to conquer an ambi tion likely to be satisfied when be takes his long contemplated trip around the world with his great band In the mean time Sousa goes on discoursing melody for both American and European audi ences and is now engaged upon his sixth grand transcontinentall concert tour after which he goes to Europe for six months opening In London January 2 1003 Manager Camp has arranged to reserve 1600 seats for both concerts to be sold at twenty five sad fifty cents Seats can be reserved at the Auditorium box office Monday TAKE A TRIP John Lowe Armour McFarlahd and M 1J Reardon of the Muldopn Monument Company have go etq Shtlpt Park to eectseralhndseneuPnu13iantWhen man Vheii le 1 IiIIel1t1fW I i 4 toj 0r I f I I rlS0GIETv John Fitzpatrick of Indianapolis Iis visiting friends in Jeffersonville The Misses Hines entertained the Fortnightly Club Monday evening Mrs Walter Lincoln entertained the Five Tables Euchre Club Monday after noonThe bazar for Mercy Hospital in Jeffer sonville will be held during Thanks giving week Mrs Mamie Bailey of Evansville Ind is visiting Mrs Kate Robertson of Slevin street Mrs Seeley of Cincinnati is visiting her sister Mrs Walter P Lincoln in her home in Garvin Place Miss Anita Muldoon will go to St Louis this month where she will be the guest of Mrs Harry I Miller Mrs J M McCarty of Sherwood avenue has as her guests Mrs Bigsta and Mrs Arnold of Newport Ky M S Connelly and wife of First street were among the Louisvillian sojourning West Baden this week James Connors the popular ice man and his wife and daughter have returned from a ten days fishing trip on the Wa bash river The ladies of New Albany gave in euchre Thursday night for the benefit of St Edwards Hospital Quite a nice sum was realized Joe Barrett of theCincinnati Post and one of Cincinnatis most prominent tabor men was visiting friends In this city during the past week Mrs W R Blue left Monday to attend the SulHvanGraham wedding at Rome Ga She will be the guest of her sister Mrs Arthur Sullivan Miss Anna McCune of Jeffersonville has returned home from New Albany where she spent a pleasant week as the guest of Mrs Alonzo Ferguson Andrew Monyhan a well known rail road man and former resident of New Albany but now of East St Louis iIs visiting friends In New Albany Mrs Charles L Crush who visited her sisterinlaw Mrs W G Crush at Dallas Tex for several weeks has returned to her home in this city William Staples of Jeffersorville and Miss Julia OBrien of Columbus Ind both popular young people will be united in matrimony on November 17 Miss Jessie Brady of St Louis a pretty and popular young lady who made many friends here while the guest of her cousin M Jf Quinn has returned to her home Emmet Mallon has given up his position with the Weatlnghouse Company in Pittsburg and has returned home to ac cept a position with the Southern Rail way Company Mackin Council Y M I gave another of Its pleasant dances at Foun Lain Ferry Park Wednesday evening It was well attended and everybody spent an enjoyable evening Both Messrs William M Higgins and Tom Cody who suflered painful injuries while running a foot race at the Irish fair last Friday night are able to be out Although Mr Higgins limps he says he cant kick Ed D Hanan formerly of this city but now a prominent business man and a member of the Council at Paducah Ky and his charming wife came to Louis ville this week to attend the McKiernan Raferty wedding The Cecilian Circle was entertained most handsomely Tuesday evening by Miss Jean McCann at her home in Jeffersonville This is perhaps the most popular society organization In that city and numbers among its members nearly all the young ladies prominent in society Miss McCann proved a charming hostess Miss Rose Brown gave a Halloween party last Friday night Her guests were Misses Ella Beuchele Margaret OBrien Mary Rose OBrien Minnie Timmons Alice Barnes May Miller and Margaret Quill Messrs Jene Miller Sam Hunter Dennis Ryan Babe Ryan Tom McShane Clarence Yocum John Smith M Bohn A messenger from Heaven arrivedat the home of Herman Jacob 1110 Ash street lastSunday morning and brought good tidings of great joy It was a girl a tiny baby girl and weighs only eight pounds Mother and child are doing well and papa Herman is happy The happy mother was before her rilnrrisge Miss Lena Mattel of New Albany While the parents are being congratu lated John Martel is waiting anxiously for the time when little Lena will call him Uncle The Young Ladles Sodality of St Anthonys congregation gave a very enjoyable progressive euchre in St An thonys Hall last Tuesday evening Play was Indulged in until half past 10 oclock when many handsome prizes were awarded Miss Rose Bprntraeger of West Jefferson street won a handsome oak rocker thelades first prize Louis Borntraeger the popular letter carrier and a brother of Miss Rose ntbe third prize for gentlemen a beautiful wl1iteaUknecktieA very enjoyable evening was spent by the large crowd which attended Quite an enjoyable reception was given at the residence of Mr and Mrs James KerHu 1017 Fourth avenue last Tueeday evening Mrs Keriin was asi slated jn receiving by Mrs Lottie Powell A o VtJeI J ff- w 1 NO flDVflNGE IN PRICES Collars and Cuffs 18c Per Dozen etIGH CLASS rAUNDay WORK I Best equidped laundry In Louisville Remodeled entirely and facUlties more than doubled We solicit your work with guarantee that it cant be excelled DOMESTIC LAUNDRY CO Homo Phone 1720 517 Fifth Street Misses Pearl Adkinson Leona Howard Jeaneatte Brooks Anna Rush and Ella OConnell Messrs Wayne Warder McNeal Owen Will Hardln Walter McFee George Berkley George Parish William Dumcyer Jr Arthur Compton and Clyde Kerlin Messrs and Mesdanies William Heaton and William Dumeyer Messrs Warder and Dumeyer rendered several vocal selections Miss Alice Clasby a popular young lady of the southern part of the city was tendered a Halloween surprise partyat her home 1025 Dumesuil street last Friday night Those present were Messrs and Mesdames OBrien Brod erick Hays Coleman Clasby Misses Mayme Fisher Maggie ONeill Annie Clasby Stella McIntyre Lizzie ONeill Nellie Lally Annie Nellie and Maggie Cooney Agnes Clasby Mayme Broderick Belle Peters and Alice Clasby Messrs John RIley August Tinsley Mike Clasby J Miller J ONeill Mouse Lucey Charles Clasby A Woods Griff Cabler Charles Fisher Jim Broderick Harry Hickey Eddie Clasby Will Walters and P B Howard One enjoyable occasion during the past week was a Halloween party tendered Miss Nelly Higgins at her home 1823 Ninth street Among those present were Misses Nellie Higgins Katie Higgins Mamie Jenkins Hattie Wagner Crescent Wagner Bessie Clasby Carrie Berinew Sarah Berinew Jennie Bryan Sarah Ryan Jennie Blair Katie Cotnan Lizzie Bohn Sophie Miller Annie Miller Ollie Olmstead Katie Kipp Josephine Snyder Mamie Cissel Miss Craig Fleda Harri son Lila Troxle Lizzie Martin Lucy Sherry Nettie Hutit Messrs Charlie Helinann Mat Stein Ollie Helinann Alfred Fisher Ed Shea Joe Helinann Chris Walker George Snyder John Keeney Clyde Harrison Joe Flynn Joe MinchMiss Katie Kettinger entertained a number of friends at her home 1414 Preston street Wednesday night The guests first sat down to a pleasant game of euchre and afterward were served with refreshments The evening concluded with a pleasant dance The first prizes were won by Miss Lillian Conrad and H Conrad Jr The second prizes were won by Mrs M Keeley and Tim J Naughton Miss Hattie Faulkner and John Hassan won the booby prizes Those present were Messrs and Mesdanies John Kett inger James Fisher Jackson Conrad and Weber Misses Rita Keaney Lillian Conrad Eva Buddhu Corine Faulkner Anna Gegg Katie Monroe Hattie Faulkner Margaret Keeley Villie Buddhu and Katie Kettinger Messrs John Hassan H Conrad Jr U Smith T J Naughton M Conrad D J Cole man B Faulkner and J Kaufman Miss Susie A McKiernau and Daniel Raferty were married at St Louis Ber trands church at 4 oclock Wednesday afternoon Miss McKiernan is the pretty and accomplished daughter of Mr and Mrs James McKiernan The groom is a popular young business man of the southern part of the city He came to Louisville a few years ago from Flemingsburg Ky Immediately after the ceremony a reception was given at the home of the bride 1218 Eighth street Quite a number of outoftown relatives and friends of the contracting parties were in attendance at the wed ding Among them were David Power and Misses Ellen and Mollie Power of Richmond Ky Mr and Mrs Clell Crawford of Lynnland Miss Blanche Berry of Nolin Will Coleman of Chi cago 111 E D Hannan and wife of Paducah Ky Mr and Mrs Cummings of Flemingsburg Ky and Mr and Mrs Wilt Cox of Bowling Green Miss Clara Elizabeth Nuxol and Martin Joseph Doll will be married at St Mar tins church at 10 oclock on the morn- Ing of Thursday November 27 The Rev Father Thome will perform the ceremony which will be followed by the celebration of nuptial mass Miss Kath erine Nuxol a sister of the bride to be will be the maid of honor and Will Imorde will be the best man Little Mlsa Marguerite Zimmerman will be the flower girl John Nuxol Prank Schultz Robert Doll and Robert Wolf will be the ushers A wedding breakfast will be served at the home of the groom on the corner of Baxter avenue and Rogers street Only the immediate family of the bride and groom will attend the breakfast The bride to be is the second daughter of Mr and Mrs Henry Nuxol of 1023 East Broadway and is a beautiful and accomplished young lady Mr Doll is the head of the F Doll Grocery Com pany the Treasurer of the Retail Grocers Association and a prominent member of the Commercial Club Both are popular young people and their many friends wish them every blessing on the journey through lifeDR HARTS LECTURE The Knights of Columbus inaugurated their winter lecture course at Elks Hall on Wednesday night The lecture was delivered by Dr Thomas P Hart editor of the Catholic Telegraph at Cincinnati His subject was Christian Science and Faith Curei It was handled in Dr Harts usual masterly manner and evoked frequent applause Dr Hart added to bis popularity in Louisville by his scholarly address He was introduced to the audience by Attorney Walter P Lincoln In addition to the lecture there were musical numbers by Karl Schmidt cellist Robert Burkholder violinist and Professor Oscar lelnraeyer pianist Despite the linclemency of the weather a good crowd was id attendance and IRI8H SOCIETY DIRECTORY Aa 11- DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas J Dolan RogersRecordingFinancial SecretaryPeter J Cusick 1911 Bank Hfee- tTreasurerJobn Mulloy DIVISION 2 Meets on the Second and Fourth Thurs day Evenings of Each Month PresidentWilliam T Median Vice President C6n J Ford Recording Secretary John J Sullivan Financial SecretaryJohn T Keanev 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month MackeyViceRecording SecretaryPat J Welsh Financial Seccretary Will E Burns zoo 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 Chestnut ReillyTreasurer DIVISION 1 JEFFERSON VILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall County President John Kinney President Frank Hogan LynchSecretaryJohn TreasurerMike Kenney Financial SecretaryThomas OHern IRISHAMERICAN SOCIETY Meets at Hibernian Hall First and Third Thursday Evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn J Flvnn First Vice President Joseph Nevin MinogueRecording Financial SecretaryThomas Walsh TreasurerThomas Keena- nSergeansatArmsD J Heffernan SentinelTim Lyo- nsAUDITORIUM COMING WEDNESDAY THE NOVEMBER19th 1111 MAT AND E- VESOIISAS AND HIS BAND 50 MUSICIANS 50 POPULAR PRICE MATINEE 25 and 50 Cents Under Local ManagementJAMES B CAMP MACAULEYS Monday and Tuesday Nights and Tues day Matinee Louis James Frederick Warde And Star Cast in- JxiJ3 itTBeginning Thursday night Amelia Bingham In A Modern Magdalen HOPKINS TEMPLE THEATER MATINEES 218 EVENINGSSilO DONT MISS NEXT WEEK ORIGINAL ROSINOS Eccentric and Supreme Almont and Dumont Premier Musicians Dixon Bowers and Dixon Three Rubes Adele Purvis Onrl in a Novel Dance assisted by Little Tsuda Lamar and Gabriel Comedians Tom Babe and Fred Novety Acrobats Vera King Songs and Stories And other big acts BUCKINGHAM WEEK COMMENCIHS SUNDAY NOV 9 Matinees Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday J1 Colossal Aggregation of American Vaudeville Artists Sam Deveres Own Company EightLeaved Clover Combination A Thousand Frolics a Cyclone of Folly Edgar Bixley and thirty worthy asso dates will furnish a ton of fun in Open All Night See the bicycle wonder Miss Gertrude Norton JOHN M MULLOY DEALER Tea Coffee Pure Spices And Chinaware Pond Lily and Home BokingPowder eie wr jvrAJfCKBjx erTelephone Main 1189 greatly enjoyed the lecture t1dth imical roramme U C D 1Ir N lIr1z1Ptroxrs xEIsn AJ RJO K j LEADING HAT HOUSE Fall Novelties are now in Hats Caps Gloves and Umbrellas Largest Insurance Company In the World Assets 300000000 JERRY KING SPEOIAL AG11 Nr NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 515 East Gray St Louisville Ky This is the only insurance company that sells policies incontestible from date of issue MUSICm rijrll WWANTED FOR PIANO GUITAR MANDOLINl Most thorough instruction and reasonable terms Address Music this office EUGENE rOUIS R- CARRAROS CAFE WET GOODS AND SMOKERS TELEPHONE 761 N E Cor Third and Green PllfR M NDRIOI SONS f WAGON MANUfAGIURR8 Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST GREEN ST BROWN LEGHORN EGGS Five Cents Each JACQUESQ 2422 ST XAVIER ST Brown Leghorns can be kept in small1 yard requiring about half feed of other chickens They lay about ten months iin moultingPulletsmonths A few hens will supply the family with eggs Record for three yis 1233 eggs 101000 ten hens 868 eggsP901 eleven bens andpullets 95 eggs J902 during very cold weathe rJanna y Iti eggs February 01 March 161 April 20d May 181 June 120 PURE BRED BROWN LEGHORN ROOSTER I A year old for sale I have one too manyt and dont want to kill any Come and get one for 100 JACQUES 2422 St Xavier Street CO YEARS- EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKS DESIGNS COPYRIGHTS Ac Anyone sending m BKetcn and description may qnlcklr ascertain our opinionI free whether uiI Is robablr patentable Communlcn Lion trlctl conClentlL Handbook on latenu sent free Oldetagency fol eecurlnluatent- Patenta taken through Munn co receive tfttlal noew without charge In the Scientific American handiomelr ntuetraW weekly largest cit culation of any identmo Journal Term fI a MbrannewedealeraUMN Branch Office 8158 Ito Washington D Co JOHN SULLIVAN SEL- LSKINDLING WOO SAWDUST AND SHAVINGS Telephone4843a South 0 ty- l cr Dont Trust To Luck to get rich SAVE part of your earnings Thats the SURE way The KY TITLE SAVINGS BANK FIFTH COURT PLACE lends you a little bank which helps you keep up a savings Opendailydays until 7 p m 4 + ttttt TT 1tist+4 BANQUETSWEDDINGS WEDDINGSRECEPTIONS Furnished and Served Complete C EKEYOAJCIRER SEVENTH AND JEFFERSON Bakery and Confectionery Ice Cream all kinds r IRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges Clonmel corporation has granted a site for a98 memorial The great bowling match at Bandon resulted in a win for McGrath the Cork champion by nearly two bowls of odds The Macroom Guardians have unani mously passed a resolution to conduct the business of the board in Irish as far aspossibleA meeting was held at Ballinhassig at which the principal speak ers were Eugene Crean M P and J J Howard Chairman of the Cork County CouncilAt meeting of the Tralee Urban Dis trict Council a vote of condolence was passed to Sir J C Neligan Recorder of Cork on the death of his son Major NeliganIt that Thomas Gallagher the well known tobacco manufacturer of Belfast will open an extensive plant at Richmond Va with a view to fighting the tobacco trust The death is announced of Edmond Concanon Sr one of the principal solicitors in Tuam and one of its most well known residents Resolutions of respect were passed at a meeting of the Galway solicitorsThe Church of St Matthew Dun given was solemnly dedicated to divine worship on Sunday by the Most Rev Dr ODoherty The Very Rev Father But eloquentIdedication sermon A large a enthusiastic meeting was held at Drogheda to protest against the coercion act The Mayor presided and the meeting was addressed by the Lord Mayor of Dublin Joseph Nolan MP and Father Cassidy B McTernan Secretary of the North Sligo Executive of the United Irish League codefendant with PA fclcHugh M P in the Anderson boycotting case has been sentenced to two months im prisonment at hard labor It has been decided to continue the Exhibition in Cork next year on a larger scale thau that of the present year It has also been decided to raise a further sum of money to carry out the extended scheme now decided upon Martin ODwyer County Councilor of Roseniore was recently convicted under the crimes act and sentenced to two months at hard labor He was convicted of intimidating Peter Hickey He also gets three months additional unless he gives bail for good behavior A meeting of Nationalists presided over by the Lord Mayor was held in the e dDact prosecutions IB the country Letters were rad from the Moek Rev Dr Walsh 0 n i and J E Redmoud M Ithe former enclosing a substantial subscription Sub scriptions amounting to over 600 were acknowledgedOn a demonstration was held at Uisneach Hill County Westmeath to protest against the proclamation of the southern division of the county Charles ODonbgbue J P presided and the meeting was addressed by Donal Still van M P and John P Hayden M P Miss Mary OBrien who was Secretary and clerk of the Mitchelstown Loan Fund has been arrested on the sworn in formation of F C Scarr auditor of the Loan Fund Board of Ireland for embez zlement of the funds and falsification the accounts of the Mitchelstown branch Judge Shaw in the Tralee court house heard a claim brought under the land act of 1870 orC4017 for compensation for improvements The claimant was John Alexander Wilson executor of George Howson of Ernismore deceased and the respondent was the Right Hon Earl of Listowel Judgment was reserved The body of James McGrath land bailiff who played a conspicuous part in the Irish land war of 79 and 81 was found in a bog four miles from Ballin robe There were some external marks on the deceased and the police suspect foul play as the water was only eighteen inches deep The Coroners jury returned a noncommittal verdict At a meeting of the Limerick corpora tion Mayor Barry presiding Councilor Prendergast in pursuance of notice of motion proposed that the freedom of the city be granted to Capt ODonnell an officer of the late Boer army an Irishman and a native of Waterford Councilor Slattery seconded the proposition which was unanimously adopted The wife of John Shea Marino street of Bautry a tourist driver was suddenly attacked with bleeding from the nose at her residence She was alone and before being discovered she had almost bled to death Medical aid was soon forthcoming but unfortunately it was then too late The deceased was a comparatively young woman She was attended by a priest before she breathed her last An extremely sad fatality occurredat Spa Tralee J Casey Town Clerk Tralee who had a lodge rented at Spa went for walk along the beach about 4 oclock and an hour later was found dead in two feet of water Deceased was sub ject to apoplectic fits and it is believed he was seized with one and was caught by the incoming tide and drowned The deepest sympathy is felt for his bereaved familyA interesting function presided over by the Rev Father Maher of St Johns took place in the Temperance Hall Waterford a short time ago The occasion was the presentation of a hand some blackthorn stick and silk umbrella both silver mounted to the Rev T F Furlong of the Cathedral as a token of the members regard for him and their appreciation of the services which he rendered to the hall during his connection with it as spiritual director which office the reverend gentleman has resigned consequent on his recent appoint ment as administrator of the Cathedral Father Furlong now succeeds the Rev W B ODonnell of St Patricks in the Presidency of the association WARM WELCOME Is In Store For Supreme President F J Klerce Supreme President of the Young Mens Institute F J Kierce will visit Louis ville next Monday evening and during his stay will be entertained by members of the order of Louisville and New Albany Grand Secretary George J Lautz is in receipt of a letter from Mr Kierce in which he expresses a desire to meet all the local members of the Young Mens Institute in a joint session To that end it has been arranged to hold a joint meeting of Mackin Satolli and Trinity Councils at Trinity Hall next Monday night at 8 oclock Members of Mackin Council have arranged to meet in their hall at 730 oclock and go to Trinity Hall in a body Grand President Will Perry represent ing Satolli Grand Secretary Lantz representing Mackin and President Piazza representing Trinity Council have been appointed by their respective organizations as a committee to meet Supreme President Kierce on his arrival and to see thaf he is properly entertained during his visit Mr Kierce is a member of the bar of San Francioco Cal and is a gentleman of scholarly attainments He has been connected with the Young Mens Insti tute since its incipiency and has spent his time and money in building up the order He deserves royal welcome in Louisville Every member of the local councils Is expected to be on hand and the members of Unity Council New Albany are particularly invited to be present and to assist in the festivities EXECUTIVE BOARD Of Catholic Federation Prom ises Something Interest IngShortiy The Catholic Federation of Jefferson county met in Satolli Hall Thursday night Dr J W Fowler presided Fourteen organizations Were represented Dr Fowler read extracts from the litter of T D Miuehan President of the National Federation The Executive Board promised something interesting for the next meeting Joseph P McGinn distributed invitations Jtp the delegates to attend the reception to Supreme Presi dent OConnor of the Catholic Knights of America a week from tomorrow The meeting was very satisfactory and the benefits of thePederatlonare beginning to be felt Jt is expected that severall other organizations will come into the Federation ere l wg IQ 0 J n LAST TRIBUTE To the Memory of a Stranger Who Died Far From Ills Native Land Local Knights of Columbus Draft a Loiter of Respect to a Brother John J McCarthy 1Vae a Native of Ireland and Unknown In This City d N TOKEN OF FRIENDSHIP AND LOVE A committee of tltte local council of the Knights of Columbus of which Dr J W Fowler pis Chairman has drafted a letter of sympathy ton the death of John J McCarthy who died at St Josephs Infirmary in this city abont six weeks ago The letter is addressed to Fort Edward Council Knights of Columbus Fort Inward N Y of which council Mr McCarthy was a member The letter is a fitting tribute to an excel lent young man who died far from his native land but who ItThis last moments was fortified by the sacraments of the church and who found friends in the Knights of Columbus The letter in full is as follows Dear Brothers It is the sad but sacred duty of Louisville Council Knights of Columbus to officially Inform you of the death in our midst of Brother John J McCarthy one of your members Brother McCarthy departed this life Tuesday September 22 1902 atr midnight at St Josephs Infirmary in this city of typhoid fever and was buried at St Louis ceme tery Thursday September 24 from the Cathedral of the Assumption Brother McCarthy Was here on a business trip when he wasstrickcn down by the insidious foe and it was not until he became aware of his serious illness that he made known the fact that he was a member of the Knights of Columbus This information was divulged to the Rev P M J Rock who had attended him in his illness administering to him the last sacraments of our holy church His remains were taken charge of by our council and after a solemn mass of requiem sung by Father Rock his body was tenderly and lovingly laid to rest in the beautiful and consecrated grounds of our Catholic cemetery Brother Mc Carthy was born in tPeland and he in formed Father Rock that he knew of no relative that he had itytbis country and that he believed that both his father and mother had died since he left his native land He stated that he had a sister living somewhere in Ireland We know very little of the stranger who died among us but all we learned of him was good The house that he traveled for indorsed his character and he was a member in good standing of your council also of the St Vincent de Paul Society of New York and also of the Benevolent Order of Elks All of these societies were represented at the funeral services According to the testimony of his Father confessor he was a man of superior education If any member of your council knows of a relative or near friend of our departed brother we desire you to furnish them with a copy of this letterShould his venerable Irish father or mother be still living jn the sunny land of his birth it will be a sweet consolation for them to know that although their son died thousands of miles from his native land he sank to rest in Kentucky a land pregnant with Irish Catholic tra dition and history the brightest gem in in the sisterhood of the Sunny South land He was lulled to his eternal sleep by those ministering angels of charity the gentle Sisters of Nazareth and the holy oils of Extreme Unction was ad ministered to him by a fellowcountry man an Irish priest whose fame as an orator is coextensive with America and who stands without a peer in the bright galaxy of our Kentucky priesthood He was borne to his last resting place by the flower of our knighthood and in thus selecting our bravest and our best our Grand Knight exhibited the highest mark of his respect to the Irish stranger who died in our midst If any one among us possessed the power to say fitting things to the memory of this stranger beautiful might be the encomiums we would write and glorious indeed would be the recognition of a voice now stilled on earth forever But after all flowers of rhetoric are not what we desire to offer to the memory of our departed brother but rather the utter ance of hearts that beat responsive tohls knightly nature whilst living and are loyal to his memory now that he is dead Prom this far disfant land it is but a withered wreath of flowers that we can lay at the feet of his lloved ones in Ire land who mourn his loss but as it is interwined with our sympathy and love if it expresses what our hearts feel it will be as fadeless as the immortelles which bloom upon his graVe Upon a sloping hillside that is as green as the grass of the Emerald Isle where he first saw the Oullghtl of Heaven he sleeps now in flreatnlesa slumber and it pay be no costly monument will be erected to his memory but better far we can by our hopes and prayers assist in translating his soul to the starry heavens above rid whereit will shine forever like a lovely constellation of the night in the tranquil skies of immortality- On behalf of the council CObrDIITTEE TRINITY COUNCILS IHEETINQ A large crowd a tended the meeting of Trinity Council M I Monday even lug Seven new applications were re ceived Losi8 Bo euBgaad Arthur Kilp t 7I A I y were elected and initiated The Sick Committee reported that Price T Archer was entirely well This leaves no one on the sick list- President Piazza was appointed com mittee of one to act in conjunction with a similar committee from Mackin and Satplli Councils to arrange for the reception of Supreme President Kierce on his approaching visit to Louisville The report of the Treasurer showed the Council to be in a good financial con dition INTERESTING TALKS Made at the Regular Meeting of the Irish Amoticou Society The IrishAmerican Society held its regular monthly meeting at Hibernian Hall Thursday night Several interest ing informal addresses were made Hon John Ryan spoke of the advancement IrishAmericans were making in every walk of life anddeclared that this society would be of incalculable benefit to its members He said it would teach them to be true to one another He urged that great care be taken in electing members and said it was the duty of members to propose only honorable upright men Attorney Thomas P Walsh said the society afforded a fine opportunity for mutualadvancement He said it had a splendid field which when correctly un derstood would increase its membership and cause it to wield a world of influence Other addresses were made by President John J Flynn Joe Nevin Thomas Claire Denny Heffernan and Tom Conway The following have applied for mem bership William Martin John Murphy Redmond Stanton Martin Fogarty Ed ward Hines and John McGinnis The first fall social session will be held in the near future QUADRUPLE JUBILEE Four Lorettlne Sisters Cele brate Their lTbftlot- hAnniversary Loretto Ky one of the oldest educational institutions in the State was the scene of a quadruple golden jubilee last Tuesday The jubilarians were Sister Winifred Leahy Kilkenny Ireland Sis ter Alex Hayden of Bardstown Ky Sister Mary David Bowling of Fairfield and Sister Matilda Drury of Marion county These four good women joined the Lorrettine order on November 4 1852 The celebration of the anniversary was essentially a religious one as the Loret tines are not worldly in any sense Neither the alumnae nor the many friends of the nuns were invited to the celebration Solemn high mass was celebrated by Father J J Riley Chap lain of Loretto Academy He was assisted by the Rev Edwin Drury the Rev Louis Spalding and the Rev F Broy Among the visiting clergy were the Very Rev Father Volz O P of St Roses Springfield Ky Very Rev Dean Schweitzer Sinsinawa Wis and Rev Father Hart GREAT WORK Is Being Done In Ireland by the Gaelic League JUst Now J C McCandless recently delivered an address in Carroll Institute Hall Wash ington His subject was the work of the Gaelic League in Ireland Mr McCandless has for a number of years been conspicuous in the work of reviving the Gaelic language in the Emerald Isle and that night he told of the labors and the success of the League toward reestablishing the old tongue Year after year he said the members of the League sought to have Gaelic placed on an equal footing with other languages and at last the claims had been recognized A few years ago the history of Ireland was not taught in the schools either national or parochial while now through the efforts of the League there are 1500 national schools where the study is given Mr McCandless predicted that within ten or fifteen years a new Ireland would arise out of the conditions now existing as a result of the movement begun by the Gaelic League which has at present 18000 active members composing 458 societies KEEPING PROMISES A promise is a delicate thing andonly the vulgar minded treat it lightly and without consideration If we want to be classed as honorable women we must remember that only a proper fulfillment of a promise can ever pay the debt of honor we imposed on ourselves when we made it A distinguished speaker once said Trust in that mans promise who dares to refuse that which he fears he can not perform j Intelligent wellbred people consider matters minutely before they make any agreement In this way they prepare themselves fit for others to put trust in Those who respect themselves will respect others accordingly If we follow that little golden rule Do unto others as you would be done by we will always be true to those two virtues which are the backbone of character honesty and sincerity INTERBSTINOMCASUREMENTS The proportions of the human figure are six times the length of the right foot the face from the highest point of the forehead where the hair begins to the ndof the chin is one tenth of the whole stature the hand from the wrist to t1ieendofthe middle finger is also one tenth of the total height from the crown to the nape of the neck is one tenth oft r stature Ten days per annum is the average amount of sickness In human life 0- a fJ n n SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOON THE C Q IUlUurOIl5rI eI RtIlWAYb Y In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CARE II AgentLouisville FRANK J AgentCrlAnagerW DefianceClothing Is Union Made and Made inii LouisvilleWe for it and have just had made up for us large lines of 750 and 10 Suits Which are extra good values and come in blues blacks and fancy patterns Pat ronize home union laborand get your moneys worth LEVY BROS THIRD AND MARKET CBTHOMPSON F ORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS Telephone 1050 261 West Jefferson Street All orders receive prompt attention and satisfaction guaranteed HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekOeneralfI- leW5 Notes Division 1 meets Tuesday night Organize the Ladies Auxiliary Tom Cody announces ready for another sprintNo more foot races for the editor of this column Attend the meetings next week and hear the reports Next month the four divisions elect officers for two years President Hennessy wants to see all the members of Division 4 Wednesday night ExState President Martin Cusick has recovered from his recent spell of illness Three divisions of the A O H of Den ver assisted last Sunday at the blessing of the cornerstone of St Johns new church at Harman Col The meeting of Division 2 on Thursday promises to of more than ordinary inter est A prominent citizen is expected to be present to deliver an address and the members of the order at large are cordi ally invited to be present to hear him Division 2 of Rochester N H gave a very successful concert and ball at Harti gan Hall which was one of the most enjoyable events of the kind ever held in that city The hall was beautifully deco rated for the occasion with American and Irish flags- Division 3 A O H held a well at tended meeting in its hall Nineteenth and Portland avenue last Monday night Seven applications for membership were received and considerable routine busi ness was disposed of At the next meet ing November 17 twelve candidates will be initiated Members of other divisions are requested to attend The various divisions of the Ancient Order of Hibernians in Cincinnati made great strides in increasing their member ship during October Division 6 initiated forty during the month and Divisions 1 2 and 0 under the auspices of the County Board initiated fifteen members The Ladles Auxiliary initiated ten new members during the month All of the meetings were well attended Buffalo New York Hibernians are moving right along Last Sunday a new branch Division 15 was organized in the parish of Our Lady of Perpetual Help The organization was made under the supervision of National Organizer Ryan and County President McCormick as listed by President John E Burke of Division 3 and William OKane and Thomas Bridgewater of Division 2 About seventyfive men were initiated When the fingers are stained in peel lug fruits or in similar ways dip them ia strong tea frUbbingj them weUwiihB nail brush and afterwards wash them in warm water and the stains will disappear t n lu I 7 t 1 IRfAGANS EXCHANGE 1 S W Cor Preston and Market Winos Liquors and Cigars SPEOIAL Best Old Whiskies in bottles and jugs six and eight years old from 200 per gallon up Tel 5132 C J SCHNEIDER DEALER IN CHOICE Hams Bacon Pork Lard- Sausages Etc STALL 2 KENTUCKY MARKET Fifth and Green Streets Telephone 2241 e HERRMANN BROS IMPORTERSStSt FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Deal ers in Finest Brands of Ken tucky Whiskies especia- llyPEAEL OF NELSON lS BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sixth Street Illinois Central BEST AND QUICKEST LINE BETWEEN LouisvillegMemphisAND r4 New Orleans Two Fast Trains Daily Ves tibuled Throughout and Lighted by Gas Cafe Diners Buffet library Cars SleepersFree Cars Close Connections to and from Arkansas Texas and the Southwest S NEW HOT SPRINGS LINE via MEMPHIS Through Sleeper reservations I from Chicago Cincinnati Louisville or New Orleans to Hot Spring- sExcursion Sleepers Through to California From Chicago1 Cincinnati or Louisville without change and at low rates anyIllinoisW J McBRIDE City AgentFourth A H HansonG ChicagoWm A G P A Louisville BIG IQUR ROUTE v TO IndianapolisPeoria CHICAGOAND c INDIANA and MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St and River CITY TICKET OFFICES No 259 Fourth Ave S j GUVZM3 XyWARRnNWM P DEPPE A G P A- oINCUINATl 0 h aO r k I QNrUCKY1RI8H A1tJBRIOAN T Js WATHENS 1 mICE CREAM FACTORY CREAMERYM r AND BAERYI l629 Eighth St Louisville Ky Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams per gallon 75c Sherbets all kinds per gallon 75CC Peach Strawberry and Chocolate per gallon 85 Brick and Euchre Cream pergallon 100 CHARLOTTE RUSSEFinest quality all sizes 25c 35c 60c and up Individuals per dozen 60c 4 Try them You will be pleased All kinds of Fancy Cakes made to order- Capacityl5oo gallons per day Goods shipped as far as two hundred miles Fine Cakes made dally Special prices to churches festivals hotels dealersI andeveryday orders Homee Telephone 2144 QUICK MEALr GAS RANGES Quick Meal Gasoline Stoves Quick Meal Oil Stoves The immense sale of the Quick Meal is due to its MERITS and nothing else It is the BEST GEHERSON 214 Market Street Near Second w- rnw v wwwwwvwnr wMriiilii liiiii t u DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN J 1 I Dougnertu mmUN- DERTAKERS I 1 U tTELITiPIi01B t Twelfth and ThirteenthJIJJIJ 15O2to Day or IITBItBPHONBAll Occasions OarIIl 1t Jo PEST JS tNt CHC PCST uIII Kkeel Srr 4a Penmanjship Martha a o quril l 9N= ale9ra7r laealaloZoutsvilleXy 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 in the South Visitors always welcome School open all year 4Students can enter at any time E J WRIGHT President J STATIONERS PRINTERS j BINDERS rBOOKSELLERS The Bradley Gilbert GoIN- COKPOfiATED Blank Book Paper Box Manufacturers nepHSinUtlMt of the Hammond Typewriter for Kentucky Typewriter Supplied Ribbons etc for all Machines Cor Third and Green Sts LOUISVILLE KY I + M M H j PARADISEt SAMPLE ROOM Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool M J HICKEY PROPRIETOR Homo Telephone 384 248 West Jefferson St I I I It + + + + DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener1 Beer BREWED BY n SENN Sc ACKERMAN BRE2VING COJtIPANYINCORPORATED TELEPHONE 452 LOUXSVXLLE KY t SOCIETY PRINTING t The Kentucky Irish American has excellent facilities M invitaM etc neatly and promptly executed at reasonable prices Call at 326 West Green street and see us before orderings O HENRY C LAUER rrELEPHONE 1140- n Fine Wines and LiquorsI Livery Boarding Stable 407 E JEFFERSON ST I 428 and 430 ranch House 90S West Market EAST JEFFERSON STREET IIJOHN IB PRANK WALTERS Clay=5treet Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET T on 2092 LOUISVILLE KY x titJ i i- YI o I s LADIES RIBBE- DUNDERWEARi Ladies Heavy Bleached Fleecelined extra size Vests crocheted neck and frontr coveredseams Frenchband 25cPants to match worth 350 for CottolllRibbedanallongCfinished lJVestslJ 7sc for 1 I IIo heels and ribbed LworthLadies Extra Fine Allwool Fast o Black Cashmere Hose double soles o oofor1 j Ladies Stylish Suits iOur great leader in a suit is a beauti IsatinlinedI I g 9price Cheio cloth in several different styles in black navy brown Oxford and gray it is the best collection of Suits ever shown by us1 at 3500 2798 2498 Cl QQ 1898 1598 and 3lJyOWe are now showing the new Couvess a Etamine Cloth so much in demand for suits 52 inches wide and worth 850 per 756sons 0 Fourth and MACKIN COUNCIL Had a Good Time and Heard All About Pumpkin Pies Quite a large crowd attended the meet ing of Mackin Council Y M I Tuesday night In the absence of President Mur phy First Vice President Will Kerberg occupied the chair Grand Secretary Lautz was present and announced the approaching visit of Supreme President Kierce Mr Iutz was appointed a committee of one with full power to make arrangements for his reception and entertainment James Shelly Charles Raidy Ben Sand V B Smith and Dr Casper made interesting talks princi pally on the Bachelors Club Dr Cas per was particularly humorous He told how he had forsaken bachelordom and advised the others togo and do likewise He related how he had married a Hoosier girl and extolled her work in making pumpkin pies A good feature about Mackin Council is that It has two physi cians Drs Michael Casper and A Bizot to look after the sick if necessary The Dance Committee was complimented on its admirable arrangements for past dances Only two more of these dances will be given before Advent one on November 10 and one on December 3 BIO FOUR ROUTES OFFER Popular Sid Gates the General Agent of the Big Four Route in Louisville ad vertises Hunters rates to points in Arkansas Louisiana Missouri Wiscon sin and Michigan He also advertises low rates for November 20 and 27 be tween all local points on the Big Four Route within a radius of 150 miles of starting point This Is done in order to give patrons of the road a chance to eat Thanksgiving turkey with the old folks at home For full particulars as to rates call upon or address Col Sid Gates General Agent Big Four Route RESULT OF ELECTION The Democratic nominees in Louisville and In the entire State of Kentucky won a great victory at the polls last Tuesday All are intelligent gentlemen and fitted for their respective positions whether as representatives in Congress or on the bench The election was unusually quiet and free from fraud and charges of fraud The campaign was without mud slinging from start to finish and the defeated candidates have nothing to be ashamed of They did the bet they could but were defeated by a superior number of voters The bond Issue dto pees not because sewers arcnotnecded but because the majority of the people failed to vote on the sewer bond IJseue 7r u a c f Ladies Extra Heavy and Extra Fine Peeler Cotton Union Suits button down the front worth for rooCLadies Extra Fine Natural Gray Allwool Cashmere Union Suits very highly finished worthl 250 tf 150 Lily Cream for softening and beautifying the skin the best article in the world for chapped face and 250hands Per jar only I I heels and toes sizes 6 to 94 1 12 1 1Cworth IQC for iFleecelined 0toes6 to 94worth 250 for C Ladies Dress Skirts iThe greatest assortment of styles in Dress Skirts for this price that anyone 0 can show you in Rough Cheviots Broad cloths Tweeds and Venetian Cloth These garments are well made andupto Only date in every particulari T 498f One of our great leaders this season is a beautiful Pebble Cheviot trimmed with wide bands of taffeta silk with flare andcut in nine gore styles Comes in 0SkirtThe largest line of Silk Skirts in both peau de soie and taffeta Silk made in the newest styles and the prices are always at the lowest notch 2498 1998 1698 1598and 1298 798 5 981 J1 BACON SONS Bet Third and MARKET STREETBet Third Fourth i MACAULEYS Louis James and Frederick Warde two actors of more than national celebrity are booked for Monday and Tuesday nights and Tuesday matinee at Mac auleys Theater They are to appear iin The Tempest one of Shakespeares greatest comedies Managers Wagenhal1 and Kemper have expended money in an extravagant manner to produce Th Tempest in an elaborate and appropriate manner The mechanical and electrical effects are marvelous and the costume- are elaborate The supporting compan- is strong and the advance sale of seats has been above the ordinary- BUCKINOHAM Sam Deveres Own Company will hold the boards at the Buckingham Theater next week beginning with tomorrows matinee It is described as a colossal aggregation of American vaudeville artists a ton of fug aud a thousand frolics The olio wilt be headed by that Prince of comediansEdgar Blxley Of course he willbe supported by twenty shapely girls and a host of male com edians and acrobats There will be something doing all the time HOPKINS THEATER The Hopkins Temple continues to hold up its end as far as vaudeville at tractions are concerned and next week offers an entirely new bill Head ing the list are the original RadnOR contineutsIDixon Bowers and Dixon the three rubes Adele Purvis purl ina novel globe dance Lamar sad Gabriel coma dians Tom Babe and Fjred novelty acrobats Vera King in songs and stories The following weak frames J Corbett theattrpetioM JI TURNED THE JOKE He Used to Play Halloween Tricks Himself and the Boys Got a Scare byethe boys in the suburbs and many a gate was missing Saturday morning It was whilesEndyand knowing the gentleman chargedwith the shooting a representative of the Kentucky Irish American called to inquire about it- liDless your soul said he do you think Id shoot the lads for doing what I used to do myself not so long ago No not if they stole the fence I only turned the joke on them I was sitting in the house when I heard a nolce at the front I gate Remembering it was Halloween I guessed what was up I got my boys toy pistol put a blank cartridge in it stepped out into the alleyway and fired in the air not even pointing toward the boys taking off the gate Well such a helterskelter pellmell scatterationl They didnt take the gate but left five hats two caps a chisel and a hatchet which led to their identity for they came back later two or three in a bunch humbly asking the return of the things dropped in their retreat I hear they have been congratulating each other on their narrow escape from the bullets whistling by their heads Yes I know the boys but I promised not to tell on them as they are apprehensive of a warm reception if their parents find them out Thats why they came back to get their hats and caps to avoid explana tions at home SUFFERED A BROKEN LEO Mrs Bridget Herley an aged lady who lives with her daughter Mrs Noon at 3102 Montgomery street wandered away from the house early Thursday morning and fell off the high trestle approaching 1 the Kentucky and Indiana bridge She was carried to her home iin an unconscious condition Dr C Harris was summoned and found she was suffering from a compound fracture of th thigh and also sustained serious internall injuries Her recovery is hardly a probability Resided her daughter Mrs Noon she has several children among them Mike and Peter Herley both well known railwayengineers AVENUE THEATER Only a Shop Girl will be the attraction at the Avenue Theater next week Miss Lottie Williams who takes the leading part is meeting with success The play is described as clean and bright No doubt itwill prove attractive to Luis theater MM Williams 1madeu- I i PITTSBURGH Try our 4th Pool Coal If you want your fires to hold fire over night Screened Lump 25 bus 325 Screened Lump 100 bus 1300 Anthracite per ton 1200 Crushed Coke 50 bus 550 Lump Coke 50 bus 50- 0PaciiiGGoaiCo 18212686UlllUtlLOUISVILLE MACHINE WHITEWASHING MrtnaaeaCO CONTRACTORS FOR ALL KINDS OF Painting Calsomining and Whitewashing Floors Stock and Machinery Carefully Protected Material Applied Hot by Compressed Air Under Pressure of 140 to 200 Pounds Endorsed by Insurance Commissioners Fire Commis sioners United States Government and Boards of Health QUICKER BETTER AND CHEAPER THAN BRUSH WORK IMI o RIrtNMGR1631 Gallagher Street Louisville Ky Telephone 6878 Drop Postal for Estimate uIIRKftK 1f1 ftUi11DDUDQUDI1I113t I III I I I III B IIMISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer i= Carriages Furnished for AH Occasions on Short Notice I i STREETII1 DIIDIIIIDDDftIInu KUI UDUDDD RflNK FEflR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY lfl lt l 1 IMiiiii i6Gofflpalljj IJBSIONBQS AND BUILDERS OPIII ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND I MonumentsII IIArUJUo Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I WAREROOMSI 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET II- XXXXXXXX3XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXSXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXif killed JlrtiJtsiMItExi ert Illustrators Guaranteed PerfectWork1 I DRYER JCILICH En avers JP ate Makers aLCORhH O what you V ULKY CMOS wad rtEducates Young PeopleF- orBusiness Good Employment and Success I CALL on wnnrx row ray INFORMATION MCeI Ink MAIN ttlxnf wry Business CollegeKTRBBT5 LOUIS Y ILLEKY JlHN F OERTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story venue i P1tQt89 i LOUIS IhErKY tuG 0 t- c ii 3