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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, April 11, 1903. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1903 kec1903041101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, April 11, 1903. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1903 $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. V v- M8SS Sfife mt e P1 ti j 7 KENTUCKY IRiW AMERICANT ttrhCt 1 f W2UME XNOvAPIIL lh 1908 PRICE FIVE CENTS D PRAYERS Of Earnest Thanksgiving WillI Ascend to the Heavenly Throne People of St Johns Congrega tion Will Honor Father Lawrence Bnx Tlio Dead as Well as the Living t Will Be Kcinpmberod in Services FAITHFUL SERVANT OF HIS PBOPL- Beginning t I tomorrow a gala week i promised the pastor and congregation o r St Johns church at Clay and Walnutl streets it will mark the fiftieth anni versary of the ordination of the Very Rev Father Lawrence Bar the venerable and well beloved pastor For nearly a year the people of the congre gation have been preparing for this eventt and have spared neither time trouble nor expense in perfecting the arrange ments In addition to the programme of evening exercises published last week in tho Kentucky Irish American the following exercises will be held on the mornings of the various days of the three days cele bration Monday at 730 oclock am a solemn mass of requiem for all the members of St Johns congregation who have died since Father Bar became pastor a period of fortyseven years Tuesday at 730 oclock a mass for the children of the congregation After the mass the children will be received andentertained by Father Bax and the congregationThe day of course will be Wednesday Father Bax will celebrate solemn high mass at 10 oclock He will be as sisted by the Rev Peter Notten of Diesen Holland and the Rev Peter Vroomans of Holland as deacon and subdeacon respectively These two priests are the nephew and grand nephew of the venerable jubilarian Among the distinguished clergy who will attend the jubi1 ceremonies on C Wednesday will be the Most RevjArch J1iieltop Elder of Ciednnatif we tlgb Rev Bishop Maes of Covlngton and the Right Rev Bishop Byrne of Nash ville The Right Rev Bishop Spalding has also been invited and will be present if he can arrange to do so There will be at least thirty priests besides the Right Rev Bishop McCloskey in the sanctuary and seventy priests in the body of the churchVery Rev Father Lawrence Bar was born in the village of Leende in the province of North Brabant then iin the Kingdom of the Netherlands now a part of Holland His father was a welltodo farmer His mother was the youngest daughter of Sir Francis Pompen llarori of Sterxsel Both were devout Catholics and from infancy young Lawrence Bar i had a strong desire to become a atAyearsII Idtdhe did well andearnestly When he was only eight years old his father died but his devout mother never faltered in the care and education of the children with which God had blessed her Young Lawrence Bar attended the village i school of his native town and then in 1841 entered the preparatory seminary of St Michael at Gestel During his course of six years in that Institution he was always first or second in a class of twentyfive students In 1847 he entered the theological seminaryat Hareu where he studied philosophy and theology for six years He was ordained priest on March 13 Passion Sunday 1853 At that time Bishop Martin Spalding of Louisville afterward Archbishop of Baltimore was visiting Europe in search of priests for his needy diocese Father acceptedHeother young priests nearly all of whom are now dead arriving on May 18 1853 la the fall of the same year he was as I signed as instructor at St Thomas Semi taughtLatin j and astronomy In 1856 he was called to j Louisvillei sad made pastor of St Johns j congregationAt the people of St Johns congregation hipedina small zoom OH Jefferson strut Mar Preston about where the No 1 engine house now h stands The first ptstor of the congregation j if it could in those days be called Josephuv I J Father Bars parish extended fromII Brook street Oi the west to the eastern boundary ofJefferson county and from BullittCttMHty im the south In 1856 Father II ex began the erection of the brick and towt structure which elands today a- toC I a tand Walnut av monument to his wMfataeM Pour years later the church I soot of debt and consecrated Since IaNhflJIu has worked hard for hie rJ 1 congregation He has built and main tahied excellent schools he has faith I fully attended rich and every dtyII ctarolving upon a priest and has looked if ilMt the temporal a Uthelptritual fioekr47j t D left M 01 tke j Very Rev Father Bar has served the I people of Sf Johns faithfully and well And now his people wish to show him that his services have been appreciated They will pray that he may be spared to minister to them for many years and that when the final summons comes he will hear from our Divine Savior Well done thou good and faithful servant YOUNG LADIES Turn Out In Large Numbers at Meeting ofTrinity Auxiliary There are but few societies of Catholic young women in Louisville the most prominent and successful of which undoubtedly is the Young Ladies Auxiliary of Trinity Council Y M I This organ numB years rendered invaluable assistance not only to its members and Trinity Council buts to almost every worthy Catholic chant fable undertaking especially those in behalf of the smaller churches and poorer institutions The auxiliary has always selected its officers with good judgment and to this alone is due much of the success that has crowned its efforts The regular meeting Tuesday night was the largest held this year all the officers being in their places and nearly every chair in their meeting room occu pied Miss Lula Schwaninger President graceolaxity and kept the business going from the start The feature of the evening however was the very interesting and instructive address of Dr Phil Bentel Jr of Trinity Council a stanch coworker for the young ladies Dr Beutel first made an eloquent appeal for support for the Catholic Busi ness Womens Club and then dwelt at considerable length on the benefits of good reading debates and literary exer cises at the meetings which not only make them more interesting and tend to largely increase the membership but are also beneficial from an educational stand point Before closing he referred to the present day necessity of cultivating the art of silence and checking the tongue when surrounded by those who are apt to misunderstand or misconstrue their utterances Miss Schwaninger responded on behalf of the ladles in her usual happy manner when the meeting adjourned highly pleased with the deliberations of the evening MILITARY COMPANY Will Probably Be Organized- by Members of Division Throe Division 3 AO H held an interesting meeting on Monday night The appli cation of Patrick J White was received It developed during the meeting that the j members were desirous of organizing a military company At the next meeting of the County Board representatives of the division will ask for the desired per mission There are many young men in this division who would be a credit to any military organization and it is to be hoped that ere long Division 3 will have a bodyof Hibernian Knights handsomely I equipped and accoutered it Three candidates will be Initiatedat the next meeting The literary com mi ttee has perfected arrangements for a 1 series of dances provided the County I Board grants permission for them to be given A communication from the Fed 4 eration of Catholic Societies asking that If delegates to the State Federation be c upfnlater Iif It themselves to make an active canvass to c secure funds for the aid of the Catholic I Indian missions J J UNITY COUNCIL i I Received Several Applications I and Initiated TWO MemberseI Unity Council Y M L of New I Albany Ind held a meeting last Tues day night that was full of interest Ap a plications for membership were received from John Ott Frank Grantz Jacob I Biter and Frank N Tice Messrs George Burns and Ed Grantz were initiated Andrew Hinkebein and David j Jones were reported on the sick list Lawrence Merl who had been ill was reported I well and able to be out The quarterly report showed that 1150 J had been disbursed fa sick benefits dur a ing the past three months An inter t eating feature of the evening was an address by the Theodore Moritz who i gave the younger members some good advice COUNTIOARDJ County President Patrick T Sullivan will next week issue a call for a quarterly 1 convention of the County Board of the Ancient Order of Hibernians to be held on Wednesday evening April 29 at I Hibernian Hall Arooog the resolutions that will likely be submitted will be one providing for the innnallfildclal eating and another for an Irish fair ftvidM some of the iotl8JUaywaa toti1 brulneastoimportantThegrterl tJfrom the font local diriaiooe J o t 0- I i w VERY REV LAWRENCE DAX I J 11 rrdm KENTUCKIAN Is Appointed to the Important Post of Archbishop Manila Most Bev George Montgomery Is a Native of Da less County j A Has Filled Many Offices of Trust in the Catholic v Church A CREDIT TO CHURCH AND STATE Kentucky Catholics will conic to the ffront The latest one to reach the top is the Right Rev George Montgomery who was on Tuesday appointed Archbishop of Manila The appointment pleases not only the Catholics of Kentucky but is 1heralded with delightby Catholics in far off California where Bishop Montgomery 1has for some time past been coadjutor to the Archbishop of San Francisco Only a few lines came by cablegram telling of the appointment of the newArchbishop George Montgomery was born in 1 Daviess county Ky fiftysix years ago He came of good old Irish stock His ancestors took part in the revolulonary war and later removed to Kentucky The Catholic faith was inherent in the Mont gomerys They were leaders in the church and leaders in politics thus defy ing the axiom of many presentday poll clans who insist that a man can not be a church member and honest and be a poll tician at the same time George Montgomery was a son of the Hon Zachary Montgomery well and favorably known in Kentucky He became Judge of the Federal Court in Montana before that State was admitted tothe Union He held radical views in favor of the Catholic school system and this brought him into disfavor with the late President Grant To the end however he refused to relinquish one jot or tittle of his views to please even the nations chief executive From him George Montgomery inherited strong willpower and it ie this same selfcommand that has now placed him in position where the eyes of the entire civilized world will be upon him He must be a churchman diplomat and an American When Ken tuckians have been called upon to showtheir American spirit they are never found wanting GeorgeMontgomery priest and his father encouraged him in the idea The boy was given every ad vantage and after completing a prelim nary course in the schools of his native county attended the Cedlian College in Kentucky andlater took his theological course in St Marys Seminary at Km mltSburg Md He was ordained by Cardinal Gibbons before the lattera ele yallou to the cardlnalate A short time thereafter he was placed ia charge of a parish in San Francisco where he has since remained So well did he acquit himself that he soon arose to be Chan archdiocesecoos appointed Bishop of Lot Angelea and still later egadjntx to the ArchbUhop of Ban rancisco He haa prorAn hlaiatlf an able mss JB every tnart rtpoajed in him KcatnckUos ass proud of him and i11iIn a rHEAR THE WORD it Dominican Fat1ier8 to Con duot Mission at St Louts Bertrands f Beginning with tbehightnas3 at St Louis Bertrands church Sunday morning a mission to be conducted bttieDomini- can Fathers will commence and continue two weeks There haiaotbeeia mission at this church for sotae yearsand the announcement that feathers OCorinell and Carroll two Of The meet eloquent pulpit orators amiW the Domltflcana nlnginsuresaservices They will also have the assist ance of other priests and every member of the parish mayprdfitby this season of grace The first week will be for women and the second for men but all may attend the morning services During the second week a specialmission will be given for children The masses on Sundays will be at the usual hours and on week days at 5 and 8 oclock in the morning with short instructions after the first mass and sermon at the second The evening serv ices will consist of the rosary and sermon beginning at 730 oclock Confessions will be heard after Tuesday evening morning afternoon and at night All who make this mission and are present- at the close will receive the Papal bless lug s MORE GOOD WORK The Hibernians of Limerick Make a Big Stride Forward Wednesday Wednesday night Division 4 of the Ancient Order of Hibernians composed largely of the best nienMn Limerick made another stride forward After re ceiving the applications of Myles Hlg gins Will Newman Edward Anderson Joe Sullivan Dr John Chawk and RiteyI Ford which were referred Michael Monohan was elected to membership President Hennessy called for reports and itdeveloped that only John Mongon and Martin Naughton were on the sick list Messrs Joe King Sylvester Doyle and John OLeary having returned to workThe quarterly reports of Secretary Joe McGinn and Treasurer John Hellon showed a gratifying addition to the finances of the division which has of late paid out large sums to sick and dis abled members Both reports were com ileteanciwon favorable comment VA letter was received asking aid for the new church being erectedat Savannah Gaby the State Chaplain of the order Rev Aloysius OHauloa and by unanl mous vote the request from exNational President OConnor was granted Presl HenneMy announced the death of James Harris whose claim was ordered paid Messrs Joe McGinn Tom Lynch and reportreeohatloua I who kad been a tAaeck Member of the orderThe j I evZulug j upon Corporal John jJ ReJlly William J P SnlliPpuMichaelJMonoghan and Leo Osborne Patrician Berry Oracle I Reilly Bard Hannhan Scribe Kenealy and Gruml Guide Divan performed their parts admirably They won line highest praise yet conferred on any divWon team Another pleaaing feature was tbcJJ singing oftbeeboirwhidi shows care tUNwj exempflnaUion of tb rttaaL j Fr 2 r J to BIG BAZAR 1 People of St Cecilias Parishi Plan a Splendid En terprise List of the Booths and Those Who Will Preside Over Them History of the urclvwtiich Is Now Entirely Too Sniall 1 1 ENCOURAGE PASTOR AND PEOPLE A big bazar will be given for the bane fit of St Cecilias church at St Cecilias School Hall beginning Monday ievening April 13 and continuing through the week Sunday excepted to April 20 the following Monday night The people of the congregation are pulling together with one accord to make the bazar a success and the Rev Anthony J Brady pastor of St Cecilias church is much gratified with the work of the general and special committees James Shelley a well known young business man is Chairman of the general committee His hard work and energetic spirit has done much toward encouraging the other members of the congregation to hustle for the success of this most worthy enter prise When the doors are thrown open to the public next Monday night every thing will be found in apple pie order As the inner man must be cared for during the bazar the ladies of the Altar Society will have charge of the dining room and refreshments A certain sage wisely remarked that the way to a mans heart was frequently found through his stomach The ladies of St Cecilias Altar Society go him one better They believe that the way to his pocketbook is through his stomach and good wholesome fare will be furnished the hungry wen and women each night while the bazar continues The Si Vincent de Paul Society will have a handsome booth John Kelly will preside there and will be ably assisted by Louis Andriot John Kinney John McQuese and G Robertson The Young Ladles Sodality booth will be presided over by Miss Maggie Flynn wlowillbe assisted by Misses Annie Butler Agnes Ford and Mary Baldwin The booth for the Catholic Knights and Ladies of America will be presided over by Miss Mary A Monahan assisted by Mrs D W Cnnniffe Miss Katie IohnNilandHobanThe Knights of Columbus booth will be presided over by Mrs John Grnber assisted by Mrs John J Flvnn Mrs John DIgaan and Mrs John Campbell- St I Josephs Sodality booth will be in willbeMary A Connor ITtlli Byrne and TiUie Kurron It should be the duty of every Catholic to aiwbt the good people of St Cecilias congregation in their work The object of the baaar if to pay off the debt off the old church if any debt remains and whatever funds are leftover and above will tie used in building anew sad more cotaujodJous churcli for u8tCefi Cecilia strut nar i nlyGdk TM a- J o3 ground on which the church now stand- was donated by the late Thomas Slevin8r who hoped to see a college presided ove by the Carmelite Fathers But the Car melite Fathers shortly afterward removed to Paducah In September 1873 the cornerstone of St Cecilias church wa laid The church was dedicated in th following year Rev Father P M J Rock now of the Cathedral was the first pastor and through his untiring efforts the first pastoral residence was built Soon after a brick residence was erected on Slevin street for the accommodatio- of the Sisters of Charity who were to take charge of the parochial school for boys and girls Father A T McConnell1 succeeded Father Rockand was in turnI succeeded by the late Father WP Mackin who labored long and zealously among his flock until death removed him The next and present pastor was Rev Father Anthony J Brady who is greatly beloved by his people He has succeeded in building a new and hand some parochial residence and more the 400 pupils are in daily attendance in his parochial schools congregationd their bazar should be made a success YOUNG LIFE ENDED Cosmas Meagher Could Not Withstand Attack of Pneumonia The death of Cosmas Meagher which occurred Monday night at the home of his father Dennis J Meagher 1441 Seventh street in the twentyseventh year of his age removes from the scene of action one of Limericks most highly esteemed and popular young men Though he had not been enjoying good health for about two years his passing away was somewhat sudden and unex pected by large numbers of his friends The immediate cause of death was dread pneumonia which developed only last week Fortified by the sacraments of his holy religion he awaited the final sum mons with a calmness that was sublime Cos Meagher was a loving and dutiful son and the bereaved family have the sympathy of the entire community His parents and brother and sisters cannot but find consolation in the exemplary life he led and also the great respect shown for him by the large numbers who attended the funeral services at the Dominican church where solemn high mass of requiem was sung for the repose of his soul Wednesday morning Father Fowler preached an eloquent and feeling ser oninwhlchJ1epolntedouUhtUlob1e traits and Christian virtues posses rty the deceased as worthy of emulationl by all young men The remains were borne from the church by Messrs Joseph Four tans Dri John Chawk Daniel Hartnett John Wells Pat OKeefe and John J Barryt and now rest peacefully in St Louis cemetery forgottenNevef de Loving thoughts shall always linger Roundthe grave where he is laidI FRANkFORT w 0 Fine Music ProJrilsedFbr the Catholic Church Easter Services The finest musical programme ever heard in Central Kentucky will be rendered by thecelebratedi cho rofthe Church of the Good Shepherd on Raster Sunday morning at the high mass The choir under the direction of Prof Way land Graham has been rehearsing for the past three weeks and thi year will be much stronger in point of members and vocal talent than ever before The special vespers programme that will be suns in the evening is also said to be very fine and the Catholics of Frankfort as well as their separated brethren have a rare treat in store for them As Easter draws near the usual numerous rumors of marriages in the parish of the Good Shepherd become circulated It is said upon good authority that no less than six and possibly eight marriages wilt occur withfn two months afterI Easter Of course the prospective brides apd grooms are kept busy denying the reOrtsthat dame rumor has caused to be circulated but nevertheless the ones I who seem to know their friendssay i that these events are sure to come to pass early in the spring perhaps some of J them before the roses bloom in June Lambert Young Council Y M I will give their twelfth annual Easter I dance ou Monday evening at the Y M L Hall The Frankfort orchestra will ren der the music and a delightful time is anticipated A large number of visitors I is expected from Louisville Lexington Georgetown and other Kentucky towns The political campaign has opened up in earnest during the past week Gov Beckbam and Col Hendrick have both opened headquarters at the Capital Hotel stenographersareature to the dear voters- COMPLETED The Central Committee of the four councils of the Young Mens Institute of Cincinnati Newport and Bellevue have completed arrangements for the initiation to take place May 3 Already large num hers of applications have been received and earnest work ip being pushed among the Catholic young men of the threec cities The banquet to follow promises to be memorable one as the Grand officers of both the Kentucky and Indiana- uriwlictlon win be present M guests lOMvCV Y Y a s 4 on 0 n 8GRANDMUSIC Will Bo Hoard in the Catholics TomorroweMorning Easter Sunday Will Bo Fittingly xay Parnish Church Lonton Period Is nt An End ami the People Rejoice as Ever ANBINDn Tomorrow will be Easter Sunday one of amongCatholicsday upon which our Divine Lord and Saviour arose from the dead thus fulfilling His prophecy Destroy this temple and in three days I will build it up againThe resurrection wan the crowning event in the redemption of mankind The churchand people the world over there fore commemorate it with joy The purple coverings are removed from the altars varicoloored flowers and lights adorn the altars and glad music peals from the Choirs Indeed He has risen as He said and the world is glad therefore In Louisville the Easter musical pro grammes are unusually elaborate- At 7 the Cathedral Director George Chase has prepared a programme of unusual JamesPerryAt St Louis Bertrands church Prof Charles Weiss will have an augmented choir and a large orchestra to furnish the music Miss Maggie Gorman organist at St arrangedfor r Lambllottes Regina Coeli and Owens leAve Maria arranged for a trio will be piecesAfterthe afternoon at 3 oclock ilillards yes pars will be sung with Mozarts Magnifi a catMiss hula Mattingly organist and die rector of the choir at the Church of the Sacred Heart has arranged an excellent InlisiarpTdgflJ nx t fItmr uua ytmorning The usualchoirt will be aug+ y- mented by several excellent singers from other choirs and will render Poniapow Halelujahchoruswiltbegiv Mrs Fred Harig Jr organist and di rector of St Mary Magdalena choir has arranged for the production of Gounods mass at 10 oclock on Faster Sunday prjncipalChorus will be rendered at the offertory sungwlthLambiJottc1 3o clock The churches of Our tady and St Cecilia in Portland St prances of Rome HigblandsH01yNawj Pauls on Jackson street arid St Philip Neri have all made special preparations for a magnificent celebration of Easter So have the German Catholic churches The programmes are all elaborate and would fill more than a page of this paper AWFUL DEATH Edward Hanlon Is Crushed While Switching Cars at Logansport Ind knownyounirailroad engineer on the Illinois Central met with an awful death Monday at Logan port Ind After leaving the Illinois Central young Hanlon accepted a peal Pennsylvaniarailroad conductor Monday last while switching cars and making up a train at Logan port Ind Hanlon was caught between two cars and crushed to death His re mains were brought to this city Wednes placeThursdaychurch Rev rather Walsh being the celebrant of the solemn mass of requiemJ Tte deceased was the son of Mrs Catherine Hanlon of 1220 Eighteenth street and a brother of Edward Hanlon Assistant Superintendent of the old Den nil Long Pipe and Foundry Company at the foot of Jackson street and William Hanlon His sisters are Misses Annie and Mary Hanlon In railroad circles he was very popular and the news of his accidental death caused widespread gloom among hie very wide number acquaintances wito bereavedr SERVICES AT HOLY CROSS Rev Father Boland celebrated olnhigh mass at Holy Cross church on Holy Thursday Rev Father Bernard ACop ningham was master of ceremonies Tomorrow the floral display at Holy Cross church yQthctecnnninghamopk thlOfUatfWIethis cottgjrs tkm in rapidly yfafrtir 9i riiJ L N U I- z v i YMt I NTUOKY IRI8H AiAN KENTUCKY IRISH ftMERIGflU NIe111eN1IIp1e1M reveted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Amerlcaus KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY sc Hutered at the LoalsyHte PostoHlce as Second CUss Matter Addict jail COllltllDIlIcaUonl to tile KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 Weit Qreea Street UNION TRADES taeEt COUNCIL LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY APRIL 111903 i FIFTY YEARS AGO On the golden jubilee of his ordination to the priesthood the Rev Father Bax receives as he justly merits the kindly greetings of the old pioneers of Catholicity their children who have grown up under his fatherly care and of their grandchildren following his faith ful guidance Fifty years aKo Rev Father Bax a newly ordained priest came to this city to begit r his labors It was not a promising field but one of hardship struggle and sacrifice His welcome in this now famous hospitable city was far from hospitable Of course the few Catholics greeted him with heartfelt gratitude and kindly words but had little else to give or promise him But the people gen erally prejudiced by fanaticism regarded him as anything but a de sirable addition to their population He was a foreigner and not wanted he was a Catholic under the ban of their perverted patriotism and worse still he was a priest just from Europe an emis sary from the Pope then regarded as the avowed and most dangerous enemy to civil and human liberty KnowNothingism was in full sway Its lodges were flourishing with thousands of members meeting r nightly to plan and carry out exclusion of foreigners and extermination of Catholics all the city and county officials including t police and city employes were of the same Catholics then were a small proportion of the population principally the Irish on the levee t Germans in Butchertown and French in Portland were shunned haled proscribed as superstitious t zealots slaves of priestcraft The Sisters were believed to be eunuchs of the priests and their convents harems in which deluded and kid naped girls were imprisoned for vile purposes Their few churches i and schools were regarded as ren devous of filibusters and assasins where meetings and drills were held and arms concealed for the purpose of revolution to murder the nonCatholics capture the city and rule it in the name of the Pope And the priests were believed to be the agents and instigators of this dastardly plot under the leader ship of Bishop Spalding in obe dience to orders from Rome On the streets Catholic women were insulted children were chased and beaten by juvenile Americans while their elders assaulted and sometimes murdered Catholic men At night Catholics feared to venture out dreading that their houses would be burned their families murdered while the de struction of convents academies and churches and the slaughter off their inmates was openly threat ened culminating in Bloody Monday that day of horror blood nd carnage a foul blot on Louis ville and Kentucky when men omen and children were hunted ike wild beasts by infuriated mobs beaten and murdered houses burned and the destruction of all Catholic institutions and people attemptedIt incredible that Kentuckians of noble impulses and kindly heart could be goaded by ftntUcIsm to such barbarous and cqUdlycondnct toward fellow humanity but such was Louisville and its people when Father Bax came here to begin his work and that work was not the ordinary pastoral duty in the face of such o unfavorable and menacing conditions He was appointed pastor of st Johns parish to hunt up then clattered and irighteaed people a form a parish provide a church and school With the Catholics few in number poor in circum stances ostracised from employ ment terrorized by persecution little could they give him But a small building was secured on East Jefferson street and Father Bas entered upon his apparently impossible and dangerous task What hardships difficulties insults dan gers he endured the humble palest has rarely mentioned but we know of some which prove not only his devotion and selfsacrifice but his bravery By persistent and untir lug effort going from house to house to friend and foe he main tained his poor parish and solicited the funds to build a church and school among the largest and finest and one gf the first to be finished paid for and consecrated in the city in the midst of one of the hotbeds of antiCatholic fanat icism of ten years before And the results to the people of the East End were the upbuilding in the morals beneficence brotherly feel- Ing and education from St Johns church and school under the fatherly guidance of its zealous and kindly pastor No wonder that Catholics revere and nonCatholics respect Father Bax and all join in congratulating and honoring him on the golden jubilee of a mission work so well and fully done despite trials and adversities and that resulted in such benefits to the community a spirit of love and charity to all forgiving the past The people of St Johns old and young many of them now scattered over the country joy ously hail the golden jubilee and rejoice with him who has been a father to them not only in spirit ual but by advice and aid in mate rial affairs as well Catholics gen erally honor him as a pioneer who blazed the way amid danger and trial and nonCatholics respect him for the good he has done May the venerable pastor of St Johns long live to continue his labors and receive the congratulations of his grateful people REST IN PEACE In the death of Hon J W Dryanof Covington the State loses a good and useful citizen He was no politician though he served as Lieutenant Governor under Gov Buckuer winning the good will of all by his ability courtesy and fairness as presiding officer of the Senate He declined further official honors preferring the quiet of private life As a citizen however he was active in public affairs and did much to develop and advance the resources of Eastern Kentucky Still in his prime with promise of many years of usefulness his sudden demise is a bereavement to his section of the State especially His funeral took place Thursday from St Marys Cathedral where for years he was a regular communicant ACT IN BAD FAITH The New England cotton mill owners in anticipation of a deferred demand from employes shut down without notice throwing out 18 ooo It is surprising the lack of honor and good faith that some employers are manifesting lately They seem to utterly disregard all promises to and interests of others If the labor unions ordered or per pitted such a course what a howl would be raised These New England mill owners are no doubt re garded as gentlemen and honorable business len but they are clearly neither toward their employ V oa Scales and grievances are adjusted annually Last year the employe accepted a compromise with a promise of better terms this year iif conditions justified As the time approaches for arranging wage and terms this year the employer lock out their employes with the evident purpose of coercing them into agreeing not to urge increase wages which It is clear can not be rI evaded on the plea that improve trade conditions do not now justify All the promoters of anarchy are not foreigners nor classed as labor agitators Such dishonorable in justice as thatof the New England mill owners tends to anarchy POOR OLD KENTUCKY The Kentucky Exhibit Associa tion certainly manifest the prove public spirit in their efforts to raise 100000 for a building and ex hibits to represent Kentucky in the St Louis Worlds Fair To then is due the saving of the Old Commonwealth from the humiliation of being left out of the great show of the worlds arts and products Every State Territory and foreign country except Kentucky has made appropriations for exhibits The Kentucky Legislature refused Bui then the people of Kentucky will elect econominickle Legislatures and as long as they do they must expect just such petty picayunish ness as makes the State the butt of ridicule and forces them to pass the hat to save the State from being the one lone orphan outside the circus tent- DONT BE FOOLED The Street Railway Company la seemingly catering to the public in arranging more transfers of the same old kind But somehow the public doesnt seem to be satisfied They want not only trans fers but a more convenient and general system The people art disgusted with the old system as much as the lack of transfers a fact which the street car management affects not to realize A slip from and to all parts of the city is what the people want and if they do not get it they will be to blame for not keeping after it and declining all subterfuges The old system however it may be increased is a nuisance The Wabash railway employet have won as they deserved the company coming to terms and granting nearly all demands But satisfactory as increased wages and reduced hours may be the goodwill of the public which their manly and lawful course has earned for them and labor generally is the greatest victory They respected the law vindicated their conduct and demanded the protection of the law and obtained it The railway management and not the em ployes were shown to be lawbreakers Let labor unions take this lesson to heart and not forget itt Some corporation managers and other employers miry also enter It in their notebook It seems in granting franchises as in regulating transfers that it depends which side of the bread the Louisville City Railways butter ison whether the Council votes aye or no Several suburban electric railways in which the Louisville City Railway was not interested have been refused franchises to enter the city but recently wo of the refused franchises have been granted on conditions less favor 1le to the city those who voted no on the first applications voting aye on the second It develops that the Louisville City Railway is interested in the second pplications Mayor Grainger recommends the City Council to again submit to the eople at the November election the proposition tor bonds to build sewers It Is to be hoped the matter will not be made partisan this time It is in no geese politicalll- but a clearly domestic question and should be so considered and decided The suburbs need sewers for drainage and until drained the I itys growth ie clwckad air it bar wen for too t1ctn I 4- I IU C n j t Our cheap FJacal1 Court are con sidering the postponement of work on the new jail till next year iIn the hope that i material and labor may be cheaper Economy iiis proper but the economy which hopes and prays for dull times and cheap things iis a back number of the old fogy regime of which alas Kentucky hasipore than her share There was spine plain street railway talk Tuesday night at the meeting of the Board of Aldermen Matters seem to have reached the stage where the skeleton in the closet will have to be shown or somebody back downand some body indicates do intention of backing down Lets1 have the skeleton and see who hunts cover The stringency of London financial affairs may be judged when the payment of 35000 interest by the Government last week relieve the market Johnny Bull seem to be on his uppers Written ten the Kentucky rash American l FORGET ME NOT In your hearts garden fair Plant in the sunniest spot This little flower bright and rare For methe dear Forget Me Not Keep it fresh and ever in bloom To brighten my memorys plot Then life will hold Loves perfume Sweet in yourForget Me Not KATHIHKN DON LKAVY r iOGIEfY JMrs Frank Fehr has returned from a visit to her sister in Chicago Miss Marie Thompson has been visit lug at Bardstown the guest of Mrs S C Muir Miss Jessie Webb has returned from ta pleasant visit with Mrs Walter Briggs at ShelbyvilleAlbert of Cincinnati who has been the guest of Miss Mollie Keiran has returned homecr Miss Adele Tarpey is home from Shel byville where she was the guest of Miss Florance Abbott Mrs George R Mattingly who visited Mrs C E Warrelf has returned to her home at Bardstowu August Hollenbacb the Thirdstree winemerchant he3 teen spending the week at West Baden Mrs P H Newnan Sr of Frankfort was here this week visiting her mother Mrs Margaret Fulkerson Miss Virginia McMackin who was the guest of Miss Patty Doll in Parkland has returned to herhome Mr and Mrs Owen Keiran have gone to Memphis to visit their son J P Keiran They will be absent about two weeks Misses Pearl and Rudy Mack of South Louisville are in New Orleans where they will spend several weeks with friends Miss Mattie Nones who was removed from Str Josephs infirmary to her home in the Highlands isI reported improving steadily Misses Mayme Kdaney and MolHe Kei ran have returned home after a pleasant visit to the formerssister Mrs Beckman in the country 1Mackin Council Y M I has everything in readiness for the dance to be given at Fountain Ferry Park on Tuesday night April 28 Miss Carolyn Sullivan who was very ill of typhoid fever at her home in Parkland is reported out danger though Improving but slowly Mrs Jonathan Thickstnn is again at her home in Jcfferspnville after spend- Ing two weeks at Eminence with her laughter Mrs P M Snook Wible Mapotber jnd wife and daughter Miss Helen will remove to Anchorage the first part of May where they intend to reside during the summer Miss May Semonip who was last week eported ill with the grip has almost entirely recovered to he great relief of her egion of friends and admirers Rev Father Felton pastor of St Augustines churctfon West Broadway will leave the last week in April for a threeI months trip to Germany 0Mrs Ella Weir of New Albany accom panled by Mrs Ben Sand of Louisville are visiting Meads and relatives in New Orleans They will return home about April 16 Mesrs Patrick B nnon Sr and Jeff BaBBon left Tuesday for their regular nnual spring visit to West Baden iprings They are expected home the latter part of nest week William Bywater of Frankfort a well uown plumbar of that town who was operted on at Stjaeepha Infirmary last reek is able te be catasd will soon te turn home fully rwlored to health Col John Mwtglwf and family who rrived here taetk from Frankfort botueatlSixthaud MtiMHt dlMllMrt Capital Udbla UwtHid hoes tIM scene of f 0 Frankforts greatest social gatherings They are heartily welcome to Louisville especially in IrishAmerican circles There arrived Wednesday evening from Babyland at the home of Mr and Mrs Michael J Madden 049 West Walnut street One of the sweetest ofall girl babies At least papa and mamma think so- Peter Richard an aged and respected city employe of New Albany has been ill for the past two weeks at his home Pros pect and Union streets He Is the father of John Richard with the Henry Yogi Company of this city Miss Kathryn McCloskey has returned home from a most delightful visit to Shelbyville where she was the guest of Miss Nell Beatrice Fitzgibbou and Miss Lillian Kaltenbacher who are frequent and welcome visitors in this city Mrs John McAteer and daughter Miss Fannie McAteer are expected home from Texas the first of next week accom i panied by Vincent McAteer whose so journj of several months in the Lone Star State has greatly benefited his health Miss Margaret Norton arrived home Tuesday from Nazareth to spend the raster holidays with her mother Mrs Wilt Norton 818 Fifth street Quite a number of other Louisville girls are home from the grand old academy for Easter Louis W Hugelmeyer and his estima ble wife will leave the latter part of this month for an extended European trip They will make quite a stay at Laer in the Province of Hanover the birthplace of Mr Hugelmeyer where he has many relatives and friends He is the well known grocer at Center and Chestnut streets Mr and Mrs Hugelmeyer will sail with Mr and Mrs F B Horstman on the new ocean liner Kaiser Wil hem II on April 28 The party will visit all points of interest in Europe be fore returning Mrs Mary OMara of Monon Ind is here visiting friends and relatives and is at present the guest of Mrs Martin King 1038 Third street She is accom panied by her son John OMara a weltI known and popular conductor on theII Monon road Years ago the family reII sided in this city but the father Martin I OMara left Kentucky to take charge of a division of the Monon road and re moved with them to Motion Indwhere they have resided for twentytwo years When a young man Mr OMara lived at Colesburg and was counted one of the best section foremen on the L N system An event that will be of wide interest in social circles of the West End will be the marriage of Miss Emma Scholtes and Herman Amshoff which will be solem nized the latter part of this month The brideelect is the daughter of John Scholtes the well known Market street dry goods merchant Besides possessing many accomplishments she has always a lovable disposition that among her wide circle of friends makes her the center of their gatherings Herman Amshoff is a popular and successful traveling sales man His numerous friends are not awaiting the ceremony but are now con gratulating him upon his winning so charming a bride We take this opportunity to wish the young couple a long and happy life PATRICK HENRY The Theme of an Interesting Address at Satolil Council Satolli Council Y M L inaugurated a series of interesting meetings last Monday night The main feature of the evening was an instructive address de livered by James C OConnor the well known attorney His subject was Pat rick Henry The address was well received and elicited much applause Others who made addresses were Messrs Thomas P Walsh Frank Murphy Emmet Slattery William Reed Robert J1 Hagan Dr Philip Beutel Hugh J1 Higgins John J Crotty John J Ryan and George A Lautz During the evening ii was announced that the Satolli Glee Club would give a moonlight excursion on Monday June 29 The committee lin charge is as follows George A Perry Chairman E J Aud Will A Perry G V KHsourse John Fahey John Ryan George Tepper Frank C Clerget Charles Lauer Carl Obrecht Joe Monsch Joe Joyce H T Colgan E L Pope John Crotty H T Burch Braymond Monsch James Han non William Hannon and P J Stuetzel The dance to be given by Satolli Council next Thursday night promises to be a social success This council will shortly celebrate its tenth anniversary with a banquet at Seelbachs Hotel The committee on arrangements is as follows William J OSullivan James Hannon and William A King Next Sunday morning all the members of Satolli Council will visit St Louis Bertrand church at the 730 oclock mass and will receive holy communion in abody Mackin Council held also a meeting on Monday night and while nothing of startling interest developed nevertheless a large crowd was present The quarterly report of Treasurer Steltenpohl showed the council to be in an excellent financial condition The Executive Committee made its report on the books showing that the records were well kept The receipts of the meeting were unusually large The question of organizing an or chestra was agitated and seemed to find favor with the majority ot the members Nothing definite was done in the matter jut it will be taken up in the near future Hereafter the weekly meetings which have been held on Monday nights during Lent will be held on Tuesday nights of- each week Trinity Council had a large attendance Monday night but for the first time lit a awhile there wee nothing Iatportant- itoi be acted a only routine bdeln188- heiltCt tirsacssd- ff J i OAST YOUR VOTED FOR ROBERTLI GREENE CANDIDATE FOR Clerk Court of Appeals Subject to Action of the Democratic Party Primary Election May 9 H I 1 I 1 I IH+IIulHI HHII +IHIIHIII1 IIH I HII ttHOME PHONE 88 CUMBERLAND 123 JV ARRE3TT iFUNERAL DIRECTOR y SS8 EAST MAIN STREET the assistance of my sons I will continue the undertaking business ttWith husband under the aame rot name at 838 East Main Street MRS JOHN J BARRETT H HtHIIiIti1IIIIHi444I I +4 +IHItHHiI4 LOUISVILLE MACHINE WHITEWASHING CO CONTRACTORS FOR ALL KINDS OF Painting Calsomining and WhitewashingF- loors 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 NI OERIEN7 MaR1631 Gallagher Street Louisville Ky Telephone 6878 Drop Postal for Estimate Ii AI 1 l E IfdE h 1 FA Muiooon Monument GoiDponu l= DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OFIII ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND i GRANITEs ii- II flonuments I iiArtlstlo Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I i WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET I ftIftftIIftUftftnnD1 1 ftDftDDb ko7r7ree nnaroaris THK HEA terr 4 Penmtl1dhip m S7rar71ran rr ji o jygeufrtfinf v Telegrajjhy X lt f Fi- Jifawue Ld9f41jfSeve- n u 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 SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- CHICAGOON THE 11JUIorawUOllH uwqaIn an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CARE H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANK J REED General Pasiwnger Agent- C H ROCKWELL Traffic Manager W H McDOEL Presided and General Managera DRINK=Hofbrau PilsenerBe r BREWED BY SENN Sc ACKERMAN BRE2VING OOltDANYJNOORPORArED TELEPHONE 462 LOUISVILLE YiY JOHN F UERCELBUTC- HERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY 1903 NOVEMBER ELECTION 1903 JJigOCONNOR CANDIDATE FO- RLEGISLATUREl I FIFTIETH DISTRICT TENTH WARD Subject to the Action of the Demo cratic Primary May 981903- y Y U- i FRRNKRiENiCANDIDATEf l l SENATOR nqSTIhProm Skelby Is Filth 8M Subject tQActfo of the DemscraticParty u- YID n +s t RI1NIUOKYIRISa A1VIEIZtJAN 11 CAULEYJS Monday April 13 one night only Richard MansfieldIN JULIUS CAESAR HOPKINS TEMPLE THEATER MATINEES 21B EVENINGS 8UB NEXT WEEKS BIG SHOW Nellie HawthorneLo- utsvilles favorite singer THE SEVEN EDDYS Celebrated family of acrobats Hall and Staley 20th Century Burglars Herbert and Willing singing and dancing Warren and Blanchard comedians DeHollls and Valora comedy jugglers Arnim and Wagner operatic selections Fialovvski mimic BUCKINGHAM WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY AFBIIi 12 Httlneei Bandty Monday Wednttdty Baturday FRANK B CAR- RSThoroughbred Burlesquers9 25BEAUTIFUL CHORISTERS25 2NEW BURLETTAS2 Grander than ever Everything new Finest beyond question BROWN LEGHORN EGGS Five Cents Each JACQUES 2422 ST XAVIER ST Brown Leghorns can be kept in small yard rcquinng about half feed of other chickens They layabout ten months in the year only stopping when moulting Pullets begin laying at six to seven months A few hens will supply the family with eggs Record for three ears1899 twelve hens and pullets 1233 eggs 1900 ten bens 868 eggs 1901 eleven hens and pullets 954 eggs 1902 during very cold weatherJanuary 75 eggs February 61 March 161 April 206 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 Illinois Central Railroa I VERY LLOW RATES TO CALIFORNIAAnd ONLY LINE running through personally conducted Excursion Sleepers to California New Mexico Arizona and Texas Special Low One Way and Round j Trip Rates in effect on first and third Tuesdays each month to the South and Southwest Arkansas Indian Territory Oklahoma Texas etc Best Line to Hot Springs For folder and descriptive matter of California and circulars descriptive of lands in the Soutb and through tickets call on W J McBride City Pass Agent southeast corner Fourth and Market or address F W Harlow D P A Louisville flN 1R IN 10 flORIDA FLORIDA LIMITED CHICAGO AND FLORIDA SPECIAL Superb Pullman Service without change from Chicago Indianapolis Cincin nati and Louisville to Jacksonville and StAugustine VIA Southern Railway and Queen Crescent Route These trains are the finest and fastest in the South and carry dining cars obser vation cars drawingroom sleepers com partment cars and club cars For hand somely illustrated literature descriptive of Florida and Cuban resorts folders etc address any agent of the Southern Rail ore C Stewart Trav Pass Agent Lexington e H ungerford Dist Pass Agent Louisville G B Allen Asst Genl Pass Agentr St Louis H B Spencer Genl Manager St Louis 1BID FOUR ROUTE T- OIndianapolis Peoria CHICAGOAND INDIANA and MICHIGAN r p BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St and River CITY TICKET OFFICE NO FourthI Ave M J TEilie- rnexai v AIt rorml Xy WA1lJlBN JL G PA-a WM P DBPPEGI A CINCD NAT O it- t u t THEI I I i IYOUI YOUGET GETINTO INTOLEVYS 1 TODAYII THEII I LESSTIME ii TIMEYOULL YOULLHAVE HAVETO TOWAIT INcTHEII BIGCROWD CROWDOF EASTER BUYERS COME THISMORNING W MORNINGAINE Tin Slate and Iron RoofingAL- SO TIN SHEET IRON AND COPPER WORK Dealer in Stoves Tinware Hardware etc Repairer of Hot Air Furnaces Hone PHONE 8003 1453 18ih Street Bet Broadway and Map- leMEDDIS I OREILLYFire Insurance X Real Estate and LoansC 226 FIFTH STREET LOW RATESJ TO California Washington Oregon IdahoII Montana and Utah vtAJJ Bio Four Route i One Way Colonist Tickets at very low rates on sale daily until June 15th 1903 inclusive For full information andfar 1 ticulars as to rates tickets I Agents Big Four Route It or address the nndersignedII WARREN J LYNCH Genl Pass and I Ticket Agent W P DEPPE Asst Genl I Pass and Ticket Agent Cincinnati O S J Oates General Agent Louisville Ky 1 MOTHER DIED While Attending the Funeral of Her Daughter atIWhitesvilleI The sad intelligence came from Whites rule Ky Monday of the sudden and unexpected death of Mrs Elizabeth Saddler at that town last Sunday after noon Mrs Saddler was seventyseven years old and was a resident of Ohio county She had gone to Whitesville in Daviess county to attend the funeral of her daughter Mrs Josie Joseph The cortege bad just reached the Catholic church where the funeral ceremonies were to be performed and the members of the family were alighting from the carriages when Mrs Saddler suddenly toppled forward and fell dead The Coroner was called announced that death was due to heart disease The funeral of the daughter proceeded and Mrs Sad- dlers remains were removed to a nearby residence until after the daughters interment Later they were taken to her home at Bells Run Ohio county for interment WOODMEN Officers and member of the various local camps of Woodmen of the World are on the quie vive for the entertain neat and hop to be given by Company A of the uniform rank which will take place at Turner Hall on Monday night April 10 A fine programme has been arranged in which the talented Chester children will take prominent part The musical numbers will be rendered by Live Oak Camp Union Band under the leadership of Director Julius Kuehr All who attend are assured a evening ofr real pleasure SELECT DANCES Invitations are put for two private lances to be given at the room of the Criterion Club on Portland avenue The first will be under the auspices of the T O N Club ota Tuesday evening April 14 The Crlterio Club will give the secondI on Thursday valBg April 16 For thet latter an Interesting programme hag been arranged Both will be select and en joyable rJ U- U HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the PastWeekOeneral News Notes Division 1 meets Tuesday night There is talk of organizing another division in Minneapolis to be known as No9 Division 4 has twenty candidates await- Ing initiation An effort will be made to have them all receive the degrees next monthDivision 1 of Buffalo will hold a ball in St Patricks Hall next Monday night The proceeds are to be applied on the church debt The next session of the County Board will be an important one Every dele gate should be present to take part in the deliberationsHereafter a fine will be imposed by Division 4 upon members investigating committees who fail to report at the appointed time Division 2 will hold its regular monthly 1JUDGE R meeting next Friday night President Con Ford desires a large attendance of members and visitors Financial Secretaries are urged to hive their reports ready for the next meeting- of the County Board They should have been in the hands of the County Secretary last week The Right Rev John J Kennedy V G addressing the members of Division 8 of Syracuse last week complimented the Aucient Order of Hibernians for thier religious educational and patriotic en deavorThe State officers of Minnesota visited Le Sueur again on last Sunday andii finished the good work of making Le Sueur the Hibernian center it ought to be In addition to adding a class of twentyeight young men a few weeks ago eight more were initiated and fifteen applications filed The county parade of the divisions of Essex county which will take place on April 20 at Salem Mass will in all probability bring out one of the largest gatherings I of members of the order ever seen in the Bay State Following the parade a banquet will be given by Divisions 5 and 18 at which a number of prominent members of the order in Boston will speakThe announcement to the effect that a regiment of the Hibernian Knights was in process of formation in Massachusetts had a good foundation as the regiment was formed and permanently last Sunday week comprising all the companies of Fall River and neighboring towns For some time a movement has been on foot for the formation of theI regiment but it was not until Sunday that the decisive action was taken InI the regiment Fall River will be repre sented by five companies New Bedford one Taunton one North Easton one and the Attleboros two The officers will include a Colonel Lieutenant Colonel two Majors and an Adjutant with rank of Captain The office honors will be divided equally among the districts represented in the formation and establishment of the new regiment SIGNS WITH PADUCAH James A Sexton the well known local ball player has signed a contract with the Paducah team and will leave for there this afternoon Jim has the I best wishes of his many friends here for a successful season FATHER TOM OP CONNEMARA Father Tom of Connemara is the title of a new book fresh from the hands of the publishers It is from the pen of Mrs Elizabeth OReilly Neville Father Tom is the central figure in a series of short interesting and beautiful Irish stories stories of Connemara and her people Mrs Neville portrays Father Tom and his people of the Irish High lands not with the brush of the painter who strives alone to bring out the beauti ful features in his subject but rather with the truth of the camera she pictures them faults and all Mrs Neville has a keene sense of the ridicu lous allied with a lofty appreciation of the sentimental Father Tom is Intensely Irish It is a book for Irish hearts and Irish homes In these days when many trashy books are foisted on the people in the name of literature it is a delight to find a work like Mrs Nevilles It is fresh with the sea breezes of Galways lofty peaks It has to be read to be appreciated It should be in every IrishAmerican household One by reading teen not help being a better Irishman and a better Catholic ae be reads these tales of valor of woe and yet the implicit faith of these simple Irish people in the wisdom and justice of andti reflects credit on its publUhwrs Rand McNallyfeCo It U for sale in LouIH villa at the Charles A Rogers Book Company 484 West Jefferson street U i SISTERS UPHELD Judge Cordon Decides They Do Not Wield Undue Influence The Kentucky Irish American last week told the story of the attempt of William T Burch to secure a change of venue for the damage quits filed by Hattie Moore and Rosa wllhite against the Sisters of the Good Shepherd It also told that Judge Thomas R Gordon decided that these damage suits must be tried in Louisville and thatthe people of Jefferson county were wiping and able to give a fair and impartial hearing to the cases Judge Gordons decision was received too late to be published last week so it is given in the present issue In passing on the motion for a change of venue Judge Gordon said The defendant is only known by its name as one of our charitable Institu tions That there may be some general kindly feeling towards it on account of its charitable work this court does not doubt but there are probably a hun THOMAS GORDON instituted dred charitable institutions in this city presided over by all kitids of religious denominations each one of which I am sure occupies a place iin the minds and hearts of a generous people- I do not and can not believe that defendant the Convent of the Sisters of the Good Shepherd exerts an over whelming influence or any influence in this community other than that arising from an acquaintance with charitable institutions generally which appeals to the better feeling of mankind Judge Gordon is not a Catholic but be it said to his credit he believes in everyman worshiping God in hts own way and is above any petty bigotry Judge Gordon was bred in old Kentucky a sufficient guarantee that he wants tqsee fair play He was elected to the short term In Division 2 of the Court of Common Pleas last year He is a candidate now fr the sixyear term He has proven an able fearless administrator of the law and if his nominated and elected the people can rest assured he will act in the future I as in the past STATUE OP ST MARTIN The Right Rev Monsignor Zabler last week contracted for the statue of St Martin which will be placed in front of St Martins church on Shelby street It will be of large proportions twelve feet high representing the saint on horseback with beggar The cost will be something over 1000ICONSECRATJQNI The solemn consecration of the Church of the Immaculate Conception at New port will take place at Newport on Sun day April 10 Elaborate arrangements have been made for the event Right Rev Bishop Maes will be the consecrator and will be assisted by large numbers of the clergy from the Covlbgton and ad joining dioceses RETREAT Very Rev William Buckman rector of St Catherines church In Nelson county has been conducting a retreat for Catho lics this week The services were im pressive and large numbers attended daily Rev Thomas McGuire who spent some time here last fall was the assisting priest The retreat will close tomorrow with the high mass- EASTER I CANDY PULLING The annual Easter candy pulling for the children of the West End will take place next Saturday afternoon April 18 at Holy Cross church school Thirty second and Broadway This is an event longed for by nearly a thousand children who are always entertaihed in a royal manner by the energetic and zealous pas tor Rev Father B A Cunningham WEDDING BELLS The wedding bells will ring out joyously at the Sacred Heart church on Thursday morning April 23 when the marriage of Miss Rosh Wright and George Rautenbusch will be solemnized with nuptial high mass Rey Patrick Walsh performing the ceremony The brideelect is a young woman possessed of excellent traits of character bringing sunshine wherever she goes and is very popular in social circles in both the West End and southern portion of the city George Rautenbusch Is one of the best known barbers iin Louisville and apopu Jar young man He iis a member of the Kentucky Barbers Examining Board being one of the first appointed by Gov placeIat 730 Uu henwit- be Meflws Leo Schindl fatKl Edward Rautenbusch Immediately after the wedding breakfast the hippy pair will leave on a honeymoon trip through the Bluegnaa region Upon thdr return they will be at horn to their friadlu a oozy flirt at 1807 west Wftlsmt itsrt II u 3 SCHOOLS FOR INDIANSI I Receive Support Prom the Local Federation of Catholic I Societies 1 The twentytwo societies constituting the local Catholic Federation were well represented last Friday night at Hibernian Hall where the regular monthly meet ingsare now held Dr J W Fowler J presided while Secretary JJ J Cooney read a number of communications the most important relating to Catholic Indian Schools After some discussion delegates were instructed to solicit enroll ment subscriptions for the preservation of schoolsMr N Rees of the Evening Post was received as a delegate from the Knights of Columbus The per capita tax was fixed at five cents a slight reduction from last year It was decided that the May meeting should be of a social character Chairman Fowler appointing Messrs William T Meehan Eugene J Cooney and John J Barry a committee to arrange the pro gramme Short but interesting talks upon various topics were made by Walter P Lincoln Patrick T Sullivan Newton G Rogers and William M Higgins Dele gates to the convention to form a State Federation will be chosen next month RECENT DEATHS During the past week many happy homes were rendered desolate by the loss of loved members Old and young were called from all parts of the city Monday afternoon Michael Shane died at the residence of his sister Mrs Bridget Ryan 1806 High street The funeral took place Wednesday morning from St Patricks church The funeral of William Stoesser who died at Birmingham last Sunday was held Wednesday morning from St Boni face church The deceased was the son of Charles Stoesser 1329 Hamilton avenue and was held in high esteem by all who knew him Anton Stammerman an aged and respected German passed away Tuesday and was buried Friday afternoon from St Charles Borromeo church He was the father of a large family all ofwhom are grown Mrs Henry C Gathof was one of his daughtersIFriday morning the remains of Viola Becker the tenyearold daughter of Jacob Becker 1632 Gallagher street were laid to rest in St Louis cemetery the funeral taking place from St Peters church Viola Ruth was a favorite among her youthful playmates whose happy presence will be missed from their midst St Louis Bertrands church loses another of its devout members by the death of Mrs Mary Glenn nee Reagan beloved wife of Patrick Glenn whose death is mourned by all who knew her The funeral services were held Wednes dayafternoon at the Dominican church St Cecilias parish lost three members this week Mrs Mary Tierney wife of Patrick Tierney died Wednesday at her home 2344 Lytle street Arthur Piepho- a highly respected resident of the West End died the same day at his residence 2601 West Main streets This morning the funeral of twelveyear old Mary Mc Manaman daughter of the late Edward McMauaman will take place from St Cedillas Monday morning the funeral of Mrs Bernadina Bernsden will take place from St Marys church She was the wife of Anton Berndsen the grocer at Twelfth and Chestnut streets Her death has cast a deep gloom among a wide circle of friends Mrs Maggie Fitzgerald wife of James Fitzgerald was released from earthly cares Thursday afternoon after a long illness at her home 2109 Barrett avenue Besides her husband she leaves several children to mourn her loss She was a devout communicant of St Brigids church from which her funeral will take place this afternoon Father Connolly conducting the services Mrs Maria Kuhn beloved wife of Christ Kuhn Baxter avenue and Under hill street passed to her eternal reward Tuesday Her funeral took place yesterday morning from St Martins large numbers of sorrowing friends attending the solemn mass of requiem MEETS THURSDAY NIGHT The regular meeting of the Irish American Society will be held nextThurs- day night A number of questions bearing upon IrishAmerican affairs will be dis quiteinteresting BUCKINGHAM The Thoroughbred Burlesquers Frank B Carrs celebrated troupe will be the attraction at the Buckingham Theater next week This organization of fun makers will present A Wooden Wed ding and The Thoroughbreds Be highclassMACAULEYS Richard Mansfield and his excellent company will present Julius Caesar at Macauleys Theater next Monday night Mr Mansfield has been seen here in his revival of his great Shakespearean drama before but since then has made a great hit in the East The advance sale of seats is large and it is to be regretted that Mr Mansfields stay In Louisville on this occasion is so short- HOPKINS THEATER Manager Hopkins of Ute Temple Thea ter will present another excellent vaude vine bill to his patrons next week Among the artists are the Seven Eddya a famous family of acrobats Hall and Twentieth Century Burglars Herbert and Willing and warm favorites Nellie Hawthorne who recently won fame here as a etugr Warren and Blanchard comedians De jugglesMruimClow and Fialkowakl the mimic 1T IRISH SOCIETYDIRECTORY A 0111D- IVISION 1 Meets on Jhe Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month TynanVice RyanFinancial1911 Bank ureet- TreasurerTbomas F Walsh- DIVISION 2 Meets on the Third Friday Evening of Each Month PresidentCon J Ford Vice President James Welch Recording SecretaryEdward J Kei ranFinancial SecretaryJohn T Keaney 1335 Ropers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn Cavanaugh QuinnRecording Financial Secretary William Burns 707 Twentyfirst street TreasurerGeorge J Butler SergeantatArmsPat Begley DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month President John Hennessy LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnut ReillyTreasurer DIVISION 1 JEPFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at pfaus Hall County PresidentJohn Kinney President Frank Hogan Vice PresidentFrank Lynch Secretary John G Cole TreasurerMike Kenney Financial SecretaryThomas OHern Y 3MC I MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 530 Twentysixth Street MurphyFirstW Born traegerSecond Vice PresidentHugh Higgins Recording SecretaryGeo F Simonis Corresponding Secretary Frank G AdamsFinancial SecretaryDan Weber 2548 St Cecilia stree- tTreasurerJoseph Stelteupohl Marshal William Shaughnessy Inside SentinelRobert Osborne Outside SentinelPat Connolly JOE PRYOR CANDIDATE FOR Judge Jefferson Circuit Court CRIMINAL DIVISION Subject to Action of the Democratic Party BOOKKEEPING taught naitr upttt iutnetin SIS Ho Chug la Booli 7 L TSUHAJT IZTZSr iCCOTOTAltt 170 rcsrtt AM SEVERAL REPORTS Read at Meeting of Catholic Knights and Ladles Committee The special committee in charge of making arrangements for the National convention of the Catholic Knights and Ladies of America met on Monday night Thomas Keenan presided and Miss Mary Sheridan was Secretary Tony Hucken beck the director of music chosen for the euchre and picnic made his report which was well received He also asked for further time which was granted The report of the committee on souvenir buttons was adopted It was resolved to give a big euchre and dance atphcenlx Hill on June 1 One hundred prizes will be awarded to the winners of the euchre Among the ladies who attended the meeting Monday night wereMisses Mary Sheridan Margaret Foley Josephine Greager M Roth Annie Duerr Mary Corcoran Rosa McCollough Bridget Hanrahan Mary Kast and Katie Smith The gentlemen present were Messrs Tom Keenan Val Kast Joe Vetter John Rudd and Fred Rush The committee will meet again next Friday night STRANGE TRIBE The remnant of a strange tribe of Es quimaux has been discovered South ampton Island at the north end of Hudson Bay These people had never seen a white man until recently Their huts are built of the great jaws of whales covered with skins In the middle is an elevation on which is a stone lamp used for lighting heating cooking melting snow and drying clothes The tribe is beingleftKILLS CORNS Have you ever tried linseed oU It is excellent You soak a piece of cottonwool lathe oil lay it on the corn cover with a piece of oiledsilk which must be tied on so that the oil may not escape Tb beet plan Is to put it on when you go to bed and leave till morning A few nights of this treatment softens the corn no much that it can be easily removed tu i 2f THIS LITTLE BA- NKRemindWill You To Save And youll put into it small amounts that you WOULD NOT take around and deposit in a bank In this way you may start a SAVINGS ACCOUNT and KEEP IT GOING We take these little deposits and pay you I3 COMPOUNDI Ky Title- Savings Bank FIFTH AND COURT PLACE Open Daily until 3 p m Saturdays until 7 p m SCHIEMAN BOSSE SUCCESSORS TO Spring Styles have arrived In Hats Caps Gloves and Umbrellas JOHN Me MULLOY DEALER IN Tea Coffee Pure Spices And Chinaware- Pond Lily and Home Baking Powder GIG W 3VTAJKHKEJT ST Telephone Main 1189 Pf1fR M AND RIOI SONS WAGON MANUFACTURERS t Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST OREEN ST CBTHOMPSON FLORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS 261 West Jefferson St 682 Fourth Ave BOTH TELEPHONES 1030 All orders receive prompt attention and satisfaction guaranteed C J SCHNEIDER DEALER IN CHOICE I Hams Bacon Pork Lard- Sausages Etc STALL 2 KENTUCKY MARKET Fifth and Green Streets Telephone 2241 HEEEMANN BROS IMPORTRRS FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Deal ers in Finest Brands of Kentucky Whiskies especially PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sixth Street BUOENK IOUIS R- CARRAROS CAFE WET GOODS AND SMOKERS TELEPHONE 761 N ECor Third and Green The hats wiJbar fruit in and out of Beaeou OBraupporti a spray of wall orange arfother isa strawberry bd a third U ItHdAu with them D 13 0 iNTUOKY ImSIEI AMERIOAN y ee ee e eee =eee eo ee 0 e 000 GREATEST SUIT SELLING IN LOUISVILLET Today will be a great day in our spacious light Cloak Department Therell be Suits Dress Skirts Silk Waists etc at the greatest moneysaving prices in Louisville The many distinctive styles are shown here for the Easter Season Youll make no mistake in selecting one of our garments especially when the prices are so phenomenally low j + ITIl I I 1 + H- 9 + +I 10I WALKING 6 8i SUITS for 0 = of black or dark blue mixed cloth Walking length tailor finish pos r IIMade back or Eton coat For general J bargain suit has no equal and is a first H H M M H H H++++++++++4HHHMMMMt t t 22 11ene fordsuit is a beauty made of allwool navy blue Chevi6t blouse coat trimmed with slot seams the rolling collar stitched with black or white silk and taffeta beads The drop skirt also fin ished with slot seams One of the seasons best bargains ee3 STREETS ttt + + + + + + + + + 1tttt+ + + + + t + 12 SUITS for a = In this lot there are blue or black Cheviot suits in blouse or Norfolk effects full dress or walking lengths The coats of these suits are silklined the skirts made in best styles ++++ tt+ t+ + t t+ i 1 This suit is a lovely French blue or black Etamine suit blouse coat made with postillion back double cape edgedwith black taffeta front and cuff trimmedwith Persian or black trimming flare skirt trimmed with two circular folds and box plaited back oe 0 Zv v vvv Vv v v Vv vVG 4 ssFor Goodness Sake Eat iMOTHERS1 4 IBREAD 898 Label It ZZOh yes There are imitations I And at some places substitutes will be 1 V offered But all youve got to do is to INSIST on having Mothers Dreadand to see that theres a WHITESIDE blue label on every loaf S to nrKQ tTti tT h 1 tT tT r nntnVVVVVVVVVVVVV VVVVVVVV TJWATHENSIce Charlotte Russe 4 and Wine Jellies Wrifcf f vr is Are the Best and His Prices the Lowest Try Them t Horne oiophone g144 I 629 EIGHTH STREET t + + p + i roe Ghas i Rogers BOOK GO 1- tt gptheBOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES 1 OF EVERY DESCRIPTION S i PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY 2- 4 FULL LINE OF EASTER mOos 434 v Jofferson Street 1 SS + + + + + + + i + + lQ + l 8S ExpertAccountan4J Utlel iieWI tLOUISVILLE KY 8fornew Educates Young People For Business Good Employment and Success pALL Want rqR ritt mronuATioN Ji I IialdiegMAIN II on Business College iJ mDANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN I K6611a114UNDERTAKERS 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth TBJI13JI BCO3VE All Calla Promptly Attended to 12402IIrlngcH Vuruislicd for D Dougherty Telephone 3OO22 z HENRY C LAUER7CIIJICkHOPiI3 1140 Fine Wines and Liquors Livery Boarding Stable a 430ro Branch House 9O5 West Market EAST JEFFERSON STREET JOSN B FRAT+TIK WALTERS Clay Street Brewery 312 and 814 CLAY STREET T LOUISVILLE Y- j n I I DEATHS ANGEL Galled and Frank Burke Ap geared at tho Bar of Eternity Scholar Statesman Lawyer andI Friend of the Right and Truth A Staunch Catholic and Loyal IriHUAmorlcau to the End INTERMENT WAS IN JBFFBRSONVIL- LExpected i but not the less shocking LtlurkeL ney last Monday morning Mr Burke died at St Vincents Hospital in Indianapolis where he had been for some time His death is regretted in Louisville al most as much it is in Jeffersonville andI Indianapolis in which he had labored soI long and faithfully Mr Burke was a lawyer a statesman a Catholic ami an Intense Irish Democrat He was loved by all who knew him and even his politi cal enemies admired him The remainsI were brought to Jeffersonville for inter mentThe funeral took place from St Augus tines church in Jeffersonville at oclock Holy Thursday afternoon Rev Father OConnell of St Augustines church assisted by Rev Father Raffo of Louisville conducted the ceremonies A large delegation of friends from Indianapolis came down Thursday morn ing to attend the funeral which was the largest ever seen in Jeffersonvile Those who acted as honorary pallbearers were Judge John H Baker John E Foley A Green Smith A J Leach Indianapolis Gustavus E Menzies Mt Vernon Charles L Jewett New Albany R W Brown James Keigwin Louisville Jonas G Howard M A Sweeney John H Hoffman Jeffersonville The active pallbearers were M Z Stannard John C Zulauf R M Martin James W Fortune N H Myers J W Buchanan M F Dougherty John D Driscoll Jeffersonville Edward Fitzpat rick New Albany Edward A Driscoll Louisville Prank B Burke was born at Jefferson ville Ind in 1856 After a term in the parochial schools of his native town he entered St Josephs College at Bards town Ky and graduated with high honors in 1876 He at once took up the study of law in the law department of the University of Louisville During his course in the law school he was a student in the office of Judge Asher G Caruth and the friendship that sprang up between them continued till the present time After practicing law at Charles j town Ind for two years Mr Burke was elected Prosecuting Attorney of Clark j county He was reelected in 1882 and again in 1884 Four years later he was j elected State Senator where he became an important factor as a member of the I Judiciary Committee In 1893 President i Cleveland appointed him United States District Attorney for Indiana Here he distinguished himself within a year and was generally recognized as the most brilliant lawyer at the Indianapolis barJJ After his term expired he formed a partnership I with Henry Warrum and con tinned to practice his profession in Indianapolis Frank Burke was always a Democrat sad never failed to respond to his partys call In 1899 he stumped both Ken tucky and Nebraska in the interest of his party pa several occasions he NdbeenI the orator of the day at banquets given by the Friendly Sens of St Patrick in various partS of the country In 1900 Mr Burke treuuou ly opposed the im perialistic policy of the United States and his efforts made such a hit that he was led to announce hit candidacy for- Governor of Indians subject to the action of the Democratic party Mr Burke WM comparatively unknown in of certain sectiousof the State and wag iliasppecLoceptiitg made hint one of the most popular ii1ocrat in Indiana and he worked aa hard i U litM H f 1 Ill CJBSONS 3 I MARKET STREET tBet 3d and 4th 00000 0C for the successful candidate as he would have worked for himself bad he beet nominated Later he was nominated for the Congress by the Democrats off Indianapolis but was defeated in the election Last August he was stricken with t malady that finally proved fatal an affection of the kidneys and intestines He came to Louisville for treatment and was orerated on several times He recovered partially and again had to undergo treatment in the Mercy Hospital in Jefferson ville His recovery after the second operation seemed permanent but a second time he suffered a relapse and despite oil that skilled medical aid aud- I kindly attention could do he finally succumbed to the dread malady Mr Burke married Miss Mary E McCann an estimable lady of Jefferson villa in 1884 Their union was blessed with three children Allen Edmund and chldreBn in Keutuckyjind Indiana Mr Burke was a man among men May his sorest ul in peace j GEHER SON Havo Moved Into Their Commodi ores and Handsome New IBulldlug Geher SiSon have moved into their MRrketIjust across way they were in business so many years The building is four stories high which with the basement gives them five large floors upon which to display their lines of cooking and heating stoves cast 2and steel ranges cutlery and cooking utensils Geher Son began business FRANK A GEHER in an humble way nearly fifty years ago Energy and enterprise have led them to become the leader in their line and they enjoy the confilenceof the people Mr Frank Geher the present head of the firm is a public spirited gentleman and is respected by all classes irrespective of creed or race His charitable works are many and yet he works and gives un ostentatiouslyAnything 4 be had in the line of stoves or ranges can be obtained at Geher Sons new establishment They prosperityin EUCHRE FOR WORTHY CAUSE A big euchre for the benefit of the Catholic Womens Club will be given at Music Hall on the afternoon and evening of April 21 A large attendance is expected as the object is for a worthy cause to swell the funds of the club whose aim and object is the elevation and protecUoq of Catholic workiug girls The good women who are work ing hard for thU enterprise and who lire trying to put itolt a firm footing deserve every manner of encouragement W HTATNES SUCCESSI WH Fainc engaged in the tin slate and ties roofing liuaioess et 1453 Eight eenth street ia meeting with success in his line He also carries a complete line of stove ttfcware etc Readers of the Kentucky Irish American can bee assured polite treatment if they patronize him Stole effect jere even more in demand than the dasy capes and Din J stance tile Wo II are combined JIdevelopnrantafi j a all t + + + + + tJtt+ + + + tt + + + + ++ + t + t + t 11for98 Your choice of two fine Black Silk Dress Skirts made extra full with either circular flounce and ruffles others with side tucks regular 15 skirts at this low price H H + + + + t + t+ MHMIMMHMMMt t for 20 SKIRTS 1498 Your choice of two elegant Dress Skirts ofeither Peau de Soie or Taffeta Silk made with circular flounce and flare with faggoting insertion the other trimmed with deep chantilly lace and silk drop skirt Very cheap at this bargain price Worth 20 0 FAIRYLAND ItheBeauties and Mys tortes Novel Entertainment For Oath r olio Business Womens Club Excellent Music Sparkling Wit and Elegant Costumes to Prevail OPERETTh One of the most interesting postEaster events will be an operetta The Inter viewer and the Fairy to be given at Macauleys Theater April J7 and 18 for the purpose of raising building funds for the Catholic Business Womens Club house whose temporary quarters will open in a few days at 323 West Walnut street The operetta is a blight dainty bit of composition strictly uptodate and spark ling in every line The music is correspondingly beautiful being of a light graceful character ancharmingly fah1I like with not even a hint of the commonplace in any passage The plot of the operetta is quite novel A weary footsore reporter is wandering around seeking in vain for a news item He strays into a beautiful dell where the I fairies hold their revels but a cunning fairy immediately discovers him and I IintendsI I ics and customs instantly deprives him of sight but being moved by pity she shortly restores it to him upon condition that he will not write one wordabout what he sees in fairyland He promises not to write but secretly intends to take stenographic notes- Recovering his sight he beholds fairy land in all its ethereal lowliness and the fairies in all their mystic beauty and wondrous grace Here all the choice solos and special features of the evening are introduced Among them will be a grotesque Frog quartet a delightful sextet by the beautiful Katydids a catchy song by Puck which will give the audience an opportunity of bearing the remarkable voice ofa little Louisville newsboy An exquisitely beautiful song The Nightingale will be rendered by Miss Steinert who has been called by some a second Jenny Lind but be that as it may her voice is really phenomenal and her solo apropos for certainly do one could imitate the song bird of the night more perfectly than does Miss Steiner- A great many more enjoyable specials are given in the fairy dell which the interviewer is rapidly noting down in shorthand but he is soon discovered by a nimble fairy who lays a snare for him Then he is banished from the magic realms and all which he has seen there becomes blank in his memory Mr Prank Root alias Raymond Hitchcock II will impersonate the interviewer He isa great fun creator and to state that he will be on the stage throughout the operetta is equivalent to saying that there will be not one dull moment during the production With its magnificent scenery its yery elaborate costumes and above all the artistic rendering of solos and choruses under the skillful direction of Prof Gideon the operetta is certainly a gem and far superior to Anything of its kind ever seen in Louisville In connection with the operetta a ker messe will be given which is a number of lances consisting of a Grecian garland dance fairy ballet Spanish tambourine Japanese serpentine electric light and May pole dance boys dance and a fancy drillThe entire entertainment wee instigated by and is under the supervision of Miss Hurler and couldnot be under bet tel 1entMiMHurlcy has had wide experience in such work and de serves great credit for hc splendid ntmlts which are due to her artistic ideas coupledt with great executive ability hichargeoftbeD- I H + tttt t t t t + t t + t tt tttt + H 1650 SKIRTS I 12 8for i+ Your choice of two beautiful styles of Black Taffeta Silk Dress Skirts made with circular tucked flounce or trimmed Skirtis+ + + I M + +I H++ H4++H Ht Mt M H M +t 22 SKIRTS for 1698 1798 1898 1998 2498 for rich Taffeta or Peau de Soie Dress Skirts trimmed with hemstitching tucks and lace each Skirt being worth 3 to 5 askingforof these bargains 444 4e4 III fI Ii FISH AND I 1 OYSTERS I 1159 WEST JEFFERSON ST IBoth Phones 2863 4 s4 4 + SONA f Complete Assortment Latest Styles and Best Makes COOKING AND HEXAT- INGSTOVES CAST AND STEEL RANGES 217 Market Street Near Second lt lfl l il ar I1 IE t IRF 1f1F ttdlltl i N ru ran IFuneralI i And Embalmers I I MISS KATE SMITH Lady Assistant and Embalmer I 1Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice Q S- jj MOVED TO 700 WEST WALNUT STREET ii TELEPHONE Sip HUHIllftIIIUUHDHDDIllUUUnuuuDun r i STATIONERS PRINTERSBINDERS BOOKSELLERS The Bradley Gilbert Go INCORPORATED Blank Boos Paper Box Manufacturers KentuckyTypewriter Cor Third and Green Sis LOUISVILLE KY FRfNK FEHR INCORPORATB3JD BREWING 60 t Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY tt t H t t t H H Hf t HHHHHHH PARADISEGood F M J HICKEY PROPRIETORU Horn TPJcO384 248 W tJtrNIO ttUtHtfHtHfntHJlft ntDU U r ll- f