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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, December 26, 1903. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1903 kec1903122601 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, December 26, 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. r KENTuCKY IRSWMERitANVOLUM- E i t VOLUME XINO 26 LOUISVILLE SATURDAYS DECEMBER 26 1908 PRICE FIVE CENTS TWO JUBILEES The Record and Its Editor Have Occasion to Rejoice Very Rev Father Deppen Has Been TwentyFive Years a Priest Orphans No Longer Have to De pond On Fairs For Support A FEW FACTS FROM HISTORY At this glad season of the year when the entire Christian world seems filled with the spirit of Him who brought peace on earth to men of good will when all delight in giving and when the recipient appreciates the spirit of the giver as much as the gift be it great or small let us remember the orphans those motherless and fatherless waifs who are forsaken by the giddy busy world about us Ip thinking of the orphans we re vert to The Record the official journal of the diocese of Louisville and its humble kindly editor the Very Rev Louis Q Deppen who devotes all his time to the management of that paper in order that the orphaus may be fed and clad and educated In February will occur the silver jubilee of The Record On Christmas morning Father Deppen celebrated his sacerdotal silver jubilee And still his was not a celebration after the manner of the worldno elaborate preparation no heralding of the event in pulpit or press no banquetbut in stead his three masses at St Xaviers College masses of thanksgiving to our Heavenly FattIer who permitted his humble servant to serve Him for a period of twentyfive years That was all And yet what an infinity that expresses The mind of man is too weak to compre hend it We only know that the mass is the greatest act of thanksgiving that can be offered to God and we feel that the blessiugs of the Eternal Father will descend upon Father Deppen f and his work rut Father Deppen would doubtless d a f herkYthatRlratef o kn9yinsf is engaged in and less of himself for he Isgiven to sinking his individuality The Record was started on its career about February 1 1878 It was a small sheet about ten inches square of four pages and issued monthly Some time later it was enlarged to eight pages For five years it was edited by the late Mousignor Bouchet In 1883 the Right Rev Bishop McCloskey transferred charge of the paper and the entire care and support of the orphans of the diocese to Father Deppen He assumed editorial control and the business management of the paper and entered upon his new duties with the same zeal that has marked all his undertakings Within three months the circulation had doubled At that time too Father Deppen was a very busy man He was one of the assistant priests at the Cathedral Chaplain of the City Hospital as well as editor and manager of the Record His strength broke under the immense strain and he was ordered by his physicians to spend three months in the mountains resting and recuperating While he was away the editorship and management of the Record reverted to Father Bouchet On his return Father Deppen again assumed charge of the paper ajid enlarged it to six columns He contibued as its editor until 1892 when Father Bouchet again assumed its control and continued in charge until five years ago when Father Deppen once more took up theI burden He increased the Record to its present size but has determined to make it no larger The Record has done a great work not only in diffusing knowledge of diocesan and general Catholic affairs but it has made the annual fairs and bazars for the JIo orphans unnecessary It is the best reedI paper in Kentucky since it circulates among the entire Catholic population of 100000 in the diocese The price is only 1 per annum but many send 5 and 10jj and even more as their annual subscrip tion Its circulation increases as the Catholic population increases and it is read in religious communities where secular papers are not allowed VeryII often its articles are given to the relig l ious as subjects for meditation Speak ing of his work in the Record Father I Deppen saidIII only say in the Record what I would willingly say in the pulpit II In addition to his editorial duties Father Deppen is Chaplain of St Xaviers College where he celebrates mass daily He not only writes nearly all the matter t that appears in the columns of the jl Record but he superintends the makenp of the paper and is very careful in plac j ing the various articles Last week Father Deppen had the happiness to receive the blessing of his Holiness Pope Piur X It was transmitted through Monsignor Bressan the Popes confidential secre tary and reads as follows VATICAN November 1903 With his whole heart the Holy Father imparts the Apostolic blessing on the Very Reverend Louis Deppen on the approaching Christmas festival wishing him long life for the benefit of his orphans whom he also blesses The Holy Father blcMM you nd yoar work and auUtoriMi you to j a impart his blessing to the sisters phans on that day itselfIIThe Record is In n sphere by Instead of interfering with other it is an aid to them inasmuch as it con duces to the reading of moral literature in the homes of rich and poor and its editorials are sources of Inspiration to the editors of Catholic journals which are not wholly devoted to strictly church work And now a few words about Father Deppen he does not like praise so the reader must be content with chronologi cal data Louis G Deppen was born near old Fort Nelson near Louisville Iin 1847 He was the son of the late Capt Henry Deppen the founder and first President of the German Bank in this city He received his primary education at St Xaviers College here and when he was ten years old was taken to Eu rope where he attended school at Frank fort on theMain Germany Later he returned to Louisville and in the fall of 1860 he entered St Marys College in Marion county After spending some time there and at a private school in this city he entered the Louisville High School and after four years he graduated with high honors He might have been a politician had not God had other designs for him for soon after his graduation he was appointed private secretary to Congressman Devlin of New York While Father Deppen was on his way to Washington to assume his duties Mr Devlin died The young man returned to Louisville and assisted his father in founding the Ger man Bank and was offered the Vice Presidency and later the Presidency of that institution but he declined both offices For several years thereafter he was engaged in the furniture business and during this time visited every part of the United States However he had long felt that his life should be devoted to the service of God In 1875 he determined to study for the priesthood and went to Germany where he entered the University at Wuerzburg a celebrated theological school Three years later he returned home and was ordained at the Cathedral of the Assumption by the Right Rev Bishop McCloskey on Christmas day 1878 For one year thereafter he was an as sistant priest at St Josephs church Bardstown and professor at St Josephs College After that he went back to Europe and entered the university at Innsbruck and took a course in canon law dogmatic theology moral theology and Christian art As his services were badly needed in this diocese he came home a year before he completed his course Father Deppen spent some time 1utralpJlssionbr0agUtto 1iCathedrall as an assistant pastor In 1885 he made a trip to Europe and visited Lourdes Rome Loretto Ireland England France Germany and Italy On his return he was made Chancellor of the diocese and pastor of St Mary Mag dalens church It was the Very Rev Father Deppen who built the Church of the Holy Name in South Louisville and the church of St Francis of Assissi on the Bardstown road He established theI Third Order of St Francis at the Cathe dral and transformed the basemant oftt that church into the present St Francis Hall Of his work for the orphans and his conduct of the Record it is unneces sary to add to what has been written TheI prayers of the orphans today ascend toI the throne of the Most High asking along life and many blessings on Father Deppentt o ALL SALES J Of Property Under the New Irish Land Bill May Cease Another cloud has crossed the horizon of hope that a short while ago seemed so fair to the people of Ireland According t to a cable message from London both thet Nationalists and the Unionists are discov ering serious flaws in Irish Secretary t Wyndhams land act which will necessi tate further amendment in Parliament In the Land Judges Court in Dublin Monday after several days discussion Justice Ross delivered judgment regardjj ing the sale of Lord Elys estates accord ing to which the tenant for life is not entitled to appropriate the bonus under the new act for his own use but must hold it subject to trusts of settlement This important judgment if upheld on appeal will prevent landlords who are tenants for life from selling as they would thereby lose the chief inducement to sell under the act The judgment probably will have the effect of suspending all sales and negotiations to sell until Par J liament has taken steps to remove the doubts and difficulties which have arisen In the interpretation of the act 0 J FIRST ANNIVERSARY MASS New Years day will be the first anni versary of the death of John J Barrett I the well known undertaker and a lead I Ing spirit in the Ancient Order of Hiber 1 nians and Knights of Columbus An anniversary mass will be celebrated for the repose of his soul at the Church ofs the Blessed Sacrament Washington andI Buchanan streets at 7 oclock on New Years morning The members of Mr 1 Barretts family would like as many of his friends as possible to attend the mass MISSIONS IN MOUNTAINS The Rev Father Erasmus C P left Wednesday for Cocbin where be will a begin a weeks mission on Sunday From there he will wo to Middteeboro a for another weeks WIoaIR i1 Ji EXCELLENT Work of St Josephs Orphans+ Society Officers Has Boon s Appreciated President Geher and Others Are Honored by BeinjJRe Elected Annual Meeting Will Be Held On Second Sunday in January ELECTIONS IN PARISH BRANCHES St Josephs Orphans Asylum at Cres cent Hill is sure of another year of prosperity Nearly all the old officers in cluding President Frank A Geher who so ably managed the asylum affairs during the year about to close have been reelected The election to k place last Sunday and although the contests were very few the German Catholic men of Louisville were all interested in this great charity and turned out fn large numbers to reelect the gentlemen who had done so much for the poor orphans during the past year The voting was done in the morning at each of the ten German CathOlic churches in the city and county In addition to the election of central officers each parish elected officers for its individual branch of the St Josephs Orphans Society The votes for central officers were canvassed at St Boniface Hall on Sunday afternoon The central officers chosen are PresidentFrank A Geher Vice PresidentHenry Bosse Jr Recording Secretary Bernard J Geher Financial Secretary Henry A Franke TreasurerM Poschinger The new officers will be formally installed on January 10 when the annual meeting of the society will be held at St Bonfaces Hall The affairs of the asylum have been entrusted to safe hands and the orphans and the good Ursuline Sisters who care for them Lave occasion to rejoice The election of officers In the parish branches of the society resulted as follows St BonifaceClemens Wiegand Presi dent Sek3stiaGastcahresldenttJ- ohn C Scbildt Secretary Edmund Rapp Treasurer Bernardin Fritsch TrusteeSt Joseph Deddens President Conrad Killermann Vice Prseidcnt Dominick Maier Secretary Eugene Zim merer Treasurer Eilert Doblsen Trustee St MarysJ Gobey President Theodore Evers Vice President Joseph Knapp Secretary Joseph Nold Treasurer Henry Bosquet Trustee St JosephsFrank Bouchard Presi dent Louis Kissel Vice President Jacob Weis Secretory George J Ecker Treasurer Martin Kolb TrusteeISt AnthonyVincent Schmitt President Johh Heer Vice President J Ross koff Secretary Joseph Rademaker Treasurer B B Schieman TrusteeISt petersBernard Stoesser President Jacob Fries Vice President George Maihaus Secretary John Diebold Treasurer j Theodore Poppe Trustee St Vincent de PaulHerman Blumers t President William Straub Vice PresiII dent John Duetlingert Secretary Joseph Penkheus Treasurer Henry Haring Sr TrusteeSt John H Sils President John Karcher Vice President Albert G Ellers Secretary Joseph Karcher Treas urer Henry Feldhaus TrusteeII St HelensJoseph Hartlage Presi j dent Herman Wessel Vice President I Bernard Goda Jr Secretary John Wur tele Treasurer Joseph Matheis Trustee j Clemens Lukan Trustee I Holy TrinityPeter Zoeller President t Joseph Burgi Vice President Joseph j Zoeller Secretary Frank Schwietzer Treasurer Frank Schmitt Trustee Dominic Zehnder Truste- eAWFUL DEATHI Benjamin Stoerr Loses His Life In a Basement Elevator Benjamin Stoerr a very exemplary young man of Portland met with a sudden and awful death shortly before noon last Saturday He was an electrician and was in trie employment of Joseph McWilliams Co when he met with the unfortunate accident that resulted in his death The young man was at work in the basement of the 1 Louisville Trust building at Fifth and Market streets where preparations were 1 being made to run wires across the street It became necessary for him to use the elevator intended for hoisting ashes and refuse to the sidewalk Stoerr raised the elevator to the point which he desired but when he started to lower it he pulled tie rope in the wrong direc tion The elevator ascended Jaudthe underside of the stbne side walk Several men who witnessed the accident hurried to his relief He was unconscious when taken out and died few minutes later while lying in the entrance to the Trust building An ex ination showed that ilia neck had been broken and his skull fractured Ir 1- t t i The unfortunate yfiiith was a son of John G Stoerr suaccountant for R G Dun Co a unlived with his parents at 3125 Porfatid avenue He was also a nephew ef Henry Stoerr of the Louisville Washvllle Railroad Companys freight department The funeral took place om the Church of Our Lady in P6rtlandpn Monday morn ing Solemn requiem mass was cele Therevmass white the Re father William Gausepohl was dean and the Rev Father Erasmus sutodeacou In his sermon Father ConnW paid a fitting tri bute to the exemplary life of the deceased He told hdw niuch Benjamin Stoerr was interested jjn his faith of his serviesin the choirjaud how he had never missed going toTcommunion once a month Father conWfalso told of the young mans struggles tobecome an electrician and Low ie hadsecured employment a short Um deathSSOn the Sunday preceding he had ap proached the sacraments as an act of thanksgiving to Goor giving him such a favorable opp rtunityito advance himself The life of+ this young man was held up as an example for his associates to folloy The bereaved parents and family off the deceased have the heartfelt sympa y of the entire community in the Untimely death ofi their hope and prldeIL TONY THE CONVICT To Be Produced by Clever fi Amateurs at Josephs Haft Everything is in mJJ performance ofliT t which is to be given et St Josephs Hall Washington and W bster streets on Monday night Ashy been announced t this dramatic performance will be given under the auspices oftJe Central Com mittee of the CathoHciKnights of Amer ica and whatever friadi may accrue will be devoted to the purposes of the Central Committee Precedaa the drama the Rev Father Prospe tStehuiann pastor of St Josephs Chl11will deliver a short address Thee drama deals with the career of a yourig1 roan who suffers for his brothera lilri Siiut afterears of hardship is vindicated and virtue reigns triumphant Ben Sp Fkerrwho is the manager and guidingjlafiirit of the com pany JjjMrtaUatiitM for t1 jfpart of Tony in which lie MBITchance to blend 1 oiiutdiWULjJC w relliood- wilt t have an excellent comedy part as Weary Wayside the tramp To John V McDermott fells the unenviable task of 1 playing theheavy villain James Barclayii while that talented young amateur Thomas D Clines will shine as Philip J Warburtpn the social lleader Michael Reichert will make a dignified Judge of the Supreme Court In the part of Van Cruger F Huelsmann is cast for the Warded pf Sing Sing prison and the part of Peter Jackson the negro foot man will be taken by Peter J Schreck Amongjthe ladies Miss Lena Schiekl will essay tile roll of Lena the reputed daughterpf Judge Van Cruger Mrs R M Vntben will appear as Mrs Van Cruger Miss Josephine Robart will have a difficult role as Miss Sedley who takes a delight in beiug disagreeable while Miss Rosa Stoehr as Sally a girl with a soul above hash will aid in the comedy work Incidental to the action of the drama the convicts will sing several songs in the first act Those who will take the part of the convicts are Messrs A Tscban Clew Brooker John Gleisner Sam Merrifield Peter Schreck Ben Speaker and Sylvester Grove Between the first and second acts Miss Ada Cunningham will entertain with songs and dances During the third and fourth acts the Aeolian Quintette will sing several of their latest selections Messrs Speaker and Reichert have spent a great deal of time in training and rehearsing the performers but everything points to a creditable pertformance and a large attendance o NEW OFFICERS Elected by Members of Phil Sheridan Council Y M I Phil Sheridan Council Y M I at Bellevue and one of the banner councils of the order in Kentucky held its annual election last Sunday The new officers are- ChaplainRev In Father Boerman PresidentJacob F Jonas First Vice PresidentJohn W Finn Second Vice President Henry Gruln lich a TreasurerLouis Heistert1Recording SecretaryEdward Trim bur Financial Secretary William T Grol lick Corresponding SecretaryJoseph A CassidytlMarshalJ B Inthum Inside SentinelA B Inthum Outside Sentinel F X Inthum Executive Committee John Kean Jr Lawrence Waechter Val Blackboard Mi Stolle and John Cella NONPAREIL CLUBS DANCE The Nonpareil Club will give a dance at the New Masonic Hall Fourth andVi CbectBut streets on New teara eve At LeapYeari wYearD PQ i MONUMENT Should Bo Erected to Memory of Commodore John Barry Father of the American Navy Should BeFittingly Honored Sketch of This Half Irishman I Half Yankee Hero and Lseaman I WHAT THE HIBERNIANS ARE DOINGIf Irishmen in every part of the UnitedI States are interested in a bill which hasI been introduced by Congressman Michael E Driscoll of Syracuse for the erection of a monument to the memory of Com modore John Barry known in history asI the father of the American navy The bill reads as follows That the sum of 50000 be and the same is hereby appropriated out of any money In the treasury not otherwise ap propriated for the erection in the city of Washington D C of a monument to the memory of Commodore John Barry upon which shall be inscribed the words Erected to the memory of John Barry Father of the American Navy Said sum shall be expended under the direc tion of the Secretary of the Navy or such officer as he may designate and in such sums as the work may require from time to timeA to saucy Jack Barry should have been erected many years ago but since it was not done then the Irish in America should see that it is done now Concerted action by the Irish people I now will have the desired result Asa matter of fact the members Pf the Ancient Order of Hibernians deserve the makingity InErie county N Y every mem ber of the order has clipped a copy of the bill from the newspapers and has mailed ft to their Congressmen the Hon Will iamB Ryan and the Hon D S Alexander with the request that they support the bit inCoggressOf co rse their re quests will be complied with It is mere titan probable that the example of the Erie county Hibernians will be followed in every district in the United States where a division of the Hibernians has been established j Local Hibernians have taken up the matter and the four devisions in Jefferson county will unite in asking Congressman ta Swagar Sherley to vote for the bill and to do all in his power to hasten its passage Covington Hibernians will likewise petition their representative the Hon Daniel Linn Gooch to favor the bill Who was Barry and why should he be t honoredwith a national monument are questions that our American friends may ask It behooves every Hibernian to be table and willing to answer this question Commodore John Barry was born in the County Wexford Ireland in 1745 j and was consequently thirtyone years old j when the American colonies declared j their independence As he had lived near the ocean from infancy it was only natural that he should desire to enter upon a seafaring life When only fourteen years old heshipped on a merchant man plying between Philadelphia and ports in Great Britain He made steady progress as a seaman and at twentyfive- was captain of a merchant vessel When i the war of the American Revolution broke i out the Black Prince a ship of which Barry was captain was purchased by the revolutionary party Barry at once offered his services to his adopted couu J tryand at the close of 1770 he was entrusted by Congress with the work of fitting out the first American fleet After he had organized the fleet Barry was 1 placed in command of the Lexington 1 thus being the first officer appointed on the first vessel purchased by the Americans for war purposes In the following 1 April he captured the Edward the first vessel captured by an American cruiser When winter came on the severity of the weather kept Capt Barry and his fleet in the harbor at Philadelphia Washington and his illclad and halfstarvedarmy were traversing Delaware with the British close pursuit In that dark tour Thomas Fitzsimmons a Philadelphia merchant and a signer of the Federal constitution and Capt Barry both Irish en and both Catholics each organized company of volunteers and hastened to aid of Washington Both Barry and Fitzsimmons were with Washington when he crossed the Iceblocked Delaware and did their duty as heroes and patriots in the battles that won victory I for Washington at Trenton and Prince Again after the British had taken possession of Philadelphia Barry was unable to get out of the harbor with his flagship the Effingham One night he M manned four small boats and with muffled oars set out to patrol the river g The city of Philadelphia was reached and the expedition was almost passed when the sentries on one of the British vessels gave the alarm A few shots fired at the brave wen but they of bent to their pars and were coop out of distance When day broke Barrys men ere far down the river At Port Peen spied a large schooner mounting J Zen guns Wlthherwere four transpo rth ships loaded with provisions Thoug- the sun had risen Barry ran his boat alongside the schooner and before the British suspected their presence Barrys brave men were clamboring over the railsI There was no resistance The victorio Americans ordered life transports to surrender and triumphantly captured all five and 150 prisoners Barrys conduct iin this enterprise won for him the admira lion of friends and foes alike Sir Will- Iam 1 Howe Commander of the English forces offered the daring IrishAmerican 100000 and the command qf a British squadron if liewobld desert the service of the United States To this base proposal the Father pf the American Navy replied Vlfot the value and the comrpaud ofthaVuble British fleet ca seduce me from the cause of my adopte- country ljiForWashington wrote to theflantry Although circumstances have prevented you from reaping the full ben ampleIconsolation in the degree of glory which you have acquired In June 1780 Capt Barry was placed in command of the Alliance a vessel named in honor of the alliance mad with France On the first voyage Capt Barry capturedthe British ship Alert of twelve guns He then proceeded to France and returned with his vessel laden with arms and clothing for th American patriots En route home Barry with the Alliance captured two brigs the Mars and the Minerva o April 2 1781 on May 3 the Kessler anon 1 May 28 after a fierce battle the Atlanta and the Trespassy In the fol lowing year Capt Barry in command off the Alliance captured eight more British vessels It was in March 1783 thatt Barry en route from the West Indies to the United States was followed by three British frigates One of the BritishIi officers hailed the Alliance and asked Who are you He answered liThe United States shipi Alliance saucy Jack Barry half Irish man half Yankee Who the hl are you When the battle that followed was over saucy Jack Barry was thevictor in the last as he had been in the first naval battle of the war For his servicesf he was made Commodore in the navy He died in Philadelphia in 1803 GRAND MUSIC Added to the Solemnity ttn- Beauty d ofChrastmas Services St Louis Bertrands church was ablaze with myriads of lights on Christmas morning Candles flickering gas jets andelectric lights seemed to vie with each other in making this stately edifice fit dwelling place for the Christ Child To add to the natural beauty branches of holly and mistletoe were hung about iin profusion The church was crowded when the first mass began at 530 oclock Scores of acolytes preceded the offici ating priests into the sanctuary Th Very Rev Father Volz O P was celebrant of the mass and was assisted by wo other Dominicans as deacon and sub deacon The splendid choir under the direction of Prof Charles Weiss sang Mozarts Twelfth Mass and additional grandeur was lent to the scene by the presence of Prof Morbach0 full orchestra It is doubtful if the Christmas music at St Louis Bertrands church has ever been surpassed in Louisville The other masses were celebrated at 730 9 and 1030 oclock The last was also a high mass and at its conclusion benediction ol givenAtwas celebrated at 5 oclock The choir under the direction of Prpf James Perry sang Mozarts twelfth mass The choir was made up of Misses Nellie and Settle Lincoln Mary Corcoran Lizzie King Julia Kelly Mary Keenan Bessie Reynolds Mary Burke and Mrs R J Smith and Messrs Frank Zuerner Andrew Eschrich and William Hodapp The late mass at 1030 oclock was also solemn high and the same musical1 programme- was rendered The beautiful church of the Sacred Heart was tastefully decorated for Christ mas The first mass was celebrated by the Rev Father Walsh at 5 oclock Splendid music was rendered by the choir under the direction of Miss Lula Mattingly the organist The music at St Marys Magdalens church was of an elaborate and beautiful character Mrs Fred Harig Jr the organist and choir director had made special preparations for the sisal feast of Christmas First mass at St Michaels was celebrated at 530 oclock the Rev John Sheridan officiating Adeste Fldelis was sung before mass The choirunder the direction of Miss Angela Perry rendered t LaHaches Missa Pro Pace St Michaels choir la made up of the following well known vocalists Mesdames Mary Gleeson Thomas Bennett Rose McGuIre and Misses Mary McEHibt Mary McBride Lulie M Gatto LillieII Schulte Katie Morris Katie Gleeson LizzieGuthrie Mamie Quill and MessrsJJ Rlckelman William Schnssler andC William Bax and Miss Angela Perry or anist The late mass at 10 oclock was also a high mass and the musical pro gramme was thesame as at 630 oclock At St Charles Holy Name and Holy Cross the programmes were equal to those the larger churches At the Cathedral St Brieids the Church of Our Lady 5t Williams St Cecilias SU Johns St Martins St Bonifaces and St Marys special attnUon wes paid to the music 4 INSURANCEs Feature of Division 2 Is Sure to usMoot With Popular Favor Splendid Attendance atthe Last Meeting and Many Mat tore Discussed Important Letters Read and Fullyd WORKING HARD FOR NEW MEMBERS Division 2 Ancient Order of fiberplans held one of the best attended meetings in its history on Friday night of last week The members sincerely- e regretted the absence of President Con Ford but their regrets were somewhat softened by the dignity and ability with which Vice President John J Sullivan presided William Nash one of thee quiet workers in the ranks made an excellent Sentinel pro tem The applica ttoti of Ernest Downs was received He doingdbership of the division The interesting circular letter from County President Pat T Sullivan was read and its suggestions principally the one calling for a union Initiation on Sun day December 27 were concurred in Another communication from National President Dolan was read and was lie tened to with attention The members heartily approved the sentiments ex pressed therein Edward White a faith ful member of the division transmitted a approvalMorean accident in which be sustained a fractured ankle In his communication he thanked the members for their prompt itude in paying his sick claims but stated that the society was giving him more assistance than he was willing to accept The spirit of the communication was heartily approved Messrs Keaney Keiran and Meehan reported that the beenpromptlytax called for by the national officers was ordered forwarded at once State President Keenan and State Sec retary Meehan reported that they were in correspondence with people in various parts of the State in an effort to establish new divisions of the order and that several letters of an encouraging nature had been received in reply fIt was decided to introduce a new insurance feature in the division from January 1 When a member dies each surviving member of the division will bepassessed 1 and the money will be turned Atepresent there are sufficient funds on hand to meet a death claim in case any mem ber should be so unfortunate as to die As soon as a death occurs the money will be immediately turned over to the de ceaseds family and the members will be assessed 1 each This money will be placed in the treasury to offset the funds willbehas been very fortunate in this regard as only three of its members have died in the last seven years The new insurance plan promises to meet with great favor State Secretary William T Meehan de liveredan eloquent and pointed address on the duties of members to their division It was decided to request the Rev Fathers OSullivan saythreeesouls pf deceased members One and all pledged themselves to make herculean duringtheJoeLynchwere appointed a Literary Committee and instructed to arrange for a euchre and entertainment on January 15 The matter of urging our Congressmen the Hon Swagar Sherley to assist in raising JohnBarrynavy was discussed The local divis ions of the order will take concerted action on this movement 0 CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL A Christmastide festival and banquet will be given under the auspices of St Eighteenth Wednesday evenings December 29 and 30 The doors will be open at 4 oclock each evening Admission to the hall will be free but tickets entitling the fQrtwentyfive beenimprovedparish In casting about for ways and means to meet the emergency the Rev Father Weiss determined to hold this Christmas festival No doubt his endeavors will be encouraged by a large at tendance both on Tuesday and Wed e day 0 + 2 TRINITYS OPEN HOUSE keeppen kNewJiabearsdkoipiUUty r a wcxLiLi ll ii A RIOAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflfl MIIIIININIIIINIIIN eroted to the Moral Bad Social Advancement of all Irish Americas IKENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY 6 Entered at the Louisville Postofflce as SecondClass nattor- AddtetasliCommaalatloastotke KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West Green Sire 0I UNION TRADES oafs COUNCIL LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY DECEMBER 26 1903 LET US TRY The New Year is almost upon us It may be a year fraught withl dangers and troubles for each of us or it may be a year of prosperity and happiness Who knows Let us try to take an optimistic iviewi making others happy How can we arrive at the desired end Shakespeare summed that up for us when he makes Polomus say in advising his son Laertes To thane ownself be true And then it follow as the night the day Thou canst not then be false to any man It At this season of the year merchants and manufacturers are iin the habit of making their business changes dissolving partnerships forming new associations opening new sets of books etc In short they turn over a new leaf That is exactly what each of us is ex pected to doto change our habits to abandon this or that vice to prepare for eternity by living better lives Now this is not preaching statementItof what we should do if we hope to be better men and women It is not necessary for us to wear sackcloth and strew our hair with ashes nor to go around with long faces Let us just make a simple mental resolution that we are go ing to make an improvement in our mode of life Dont make too many resolutions lest you carry out none The world was not made in a day Take it easy If you have been a poor Catholic and have missed mass frequently on Sundays and holydays begin by attending mass on New Years day Go again on Sunday Keep on going on Sunday and soon it will become natural to you again If you are given to the use of pro fane language resolve to stop it Consider how senseless the habit is It hurts no one but the person who uses the bad and intemperate word Intemperance extravagance quar rating greed envy inordinate I pride anger are all vices that we can curb by degrees The great trouble seems to be beginning the curtailment of these vices or we may forswear them all and before we know it one good resolution is broken and then we are dis couraged Whats the use we say and sink back into the old rut Let us strive then during the new year to be better Christians better husbands and fathers or wives and daughters to be better IrishAmerican men and women to be better Kentuckians One good resolution well kept no mat ter how small it may be is better than a hundred grand resolutions made only to be broken Start theII New Year with one simple goodII resolution and keep it Next year you will be able to add another 4 and so on until finally the forming and keeping of good resolutions will come easily to you WELCOME DECISION The Kentucky Court of Appeals sent Louisville people a nice Christmas j present in the way of upholding the bond issue for the purchase of Central Park There is no more delightful breathing spot in the city than this beautiful park and the people should rejoice that it hasi been saved to them Of course it will be improved and made more beautiful under the care of the i Park Commissioners and the fact that its purchase has been made pobleb the peoples t fefn the bond Issue and that tipMid jasuehM been upheld by th ligh eat court in the state Vinof progress uieyille is wakinjf tip Soon to 0- I she will have a new and more adequate sewer system under way This means better drainage for the city better health for the peop and employment for the laborers The General Council was on tthe point of raising taxes to 2 on t Courtnof Appeals in the nick of time declared in favor of the validity of the park bond issue thus making it possible for the city to live next year on a 186 basis instead of 2 All1 honor to the Judges of the appelate bench I DESERVES THE TRIBUTE I Col William B Haldeman editor of the Times on Wednesday paid a fitting tribute to Edward Fitzpat rick City Hall reporter This is I what he says On Monday th readers of the Times were accurately l informed that the tax rat would not be increased but would contitue at 186 notwithstanding the additional two cents required to cover the issue of 500000 in bonds The people look to the Times for correct information on importa events and they find it in these columns Mr Edward Fitzpatrick keeps the Times right up with City Hall events and when its readers are not posted in advance they ma know that Mr Fitzpatrick is on a visit to his friend Tom Taggart at French Lick Springs or fixing home and foreign affairs with his warm admirer W Bourke Cockran of New York We are glad to see The Timess give credit where credit is due Mr Fitzpatrick is a good Iris American as well as a splendid newsgatherer At present he i the only IrishAmerican on the dailies and when it comes to gathering news at the City Hall all1 other newspapermen must take offf their hats to him I Somebody has evidently gulled the New York representatives the Associated Press with a long wild and wooly story of a union o factions in the Ancient Order of Hibernians The dispatches relate that 100000 men and 180000 women will be affected by the reunion and how County President P J McNulty of the Board of America and national President James Dougherty of the Board of Erin settled the dispute Ho ridiculous all this is In the first place there are no factions in the Ancient Order of Hibernians In1is the second place the Hon James E Dolan of Syracuse is the national President of the order iin the United States and there i no such thing as the County BoardI of America though there are many county boards in various States The Kentucky Irish AmericanI offers its congratulations to the Very Rev Father Louis GDeppen who celebrated the twentyfifth an niversary of his ordination onI I Christmas Twentyfive years is t after all a long time to serve at the altar and although we frequently I hear of silver sacerdotal jubilees theS majority of priests die before they have attained this privilege We earnestly hope that God will spar Father Deppen to celebrate hisI golden jubilee In the prosperity that surrounded the Kentucky Irish American dur ing the past year we almost forgot that there was anything in the world to worry about And now i we learn with regret that there are people worrying on account of the scarcity of 10000 illsInQur haste and good humor we nearly overtook that Still we will make the tart of it and try to eadure I 1 D C r TsandT would look mighty good to us Sometimes we have to have lessons forced upon us We readily please lug and thrust aside the things that ate displeasing What a lesson to us all was that taught us iu the deaths of three Irith Americans on Monday It ought to teach us the uncertainties of life and that death inevitable Are we ready This is the timeof the year to make your friends happy You can give nothing more appropriate than a years subscription to the willleonly cost you i and will enable you to cast fifty votes for a friend popularityIecontest SS69S969S9 SOCIETY i I Miss Ellen Ryan is the guest of Dr and Mrs J P Williams at HendersonII Miss Lizzie Kelly is days with friends at Junction City I Miss Lucille Taylor has as her guest Miss Josephine Haltingly of Bardstown I Miss Mary Welch of Troy N Y has returned home after a pleasant visit toIJ I friends in Louisville Chicagoeafter a pleasant visit to friends and rela lives in New Albany eDr Thompson Sweeney of New York came home to spend Christmas with his mother Mrs K C Sweeney Mrs John McAteer had as her guests during the past week Mrs Nannie Nathan and Mrs Elizabeth Piggott of Irvington ntRead Voigt who has been attending I Notre Dame College is spending the holidays with his parents in Jefferson ville Mrs Robert McCaun has returned home after a pleasant visit to her parents I ElizabethYi j Matthew P Corcoran Jr of Newport News arrived Wednesday and will be the guest of his mother on West Broadway until after the holidays Miss Mildred Dwyer daughter of John Dwyer who has been attending Nazareth Academy spent Christmas week with her father at the Galt House I athhas come home to spend the holidays- S JohnMayesHayesThe many friends of District Detective Ed Moran will regret to learn that he is seriously ill as the result of erysipelas His physicians consider his condition dangerous John T Featherstone and son Walter left Thursday evening for St Theresas Christmasowith the three sons of Mr Featherstone who are attending school there fEdward Mackey for many years a clerk in the general freight office of the Louisville Nashville railroad has received a merited promotion asa Christ mas gift He is now secretary to Auditor of Receipts George Becker He is being generally congratulated Misses Genevieve and Margie Sullivan who have been attending St Catherine Academy near Springfield are home to spend the holidays with their parents Thw young ladies will return lo school on the Saturday following New Years Miss Sallie Haunanof the Highlands enjoying a pleasant holiday visit iinJ Nebraska She is dividing her time be tween her two sisters Mrs Dr William J McCrann of Omaha and Mrs Andre Gallagher of South Omaha Miss Hang nan will spend the entire winter season in the Northwest Santa Claus remembered James M Burns a popular member of Division 4 A O H A fine baby boy has made its appearance at the family residence 1227 Seventh street It was baptized on Sun day and Edward Curran was the Godfather Mother and child are progress ing favorably and Papa Jim is happy v IItwill be gratifying news to the many friends of David II Russell President ofr the SCompanyI r from his recent severe attack of erysipe las While be is still far from well his recovery is practically certain unless complications set in though he may not be out for a monthJ Ranekin were quietly married by the Rev Walsh pastor of the church of the Sacred Heart on Monday evening Miss Rankin is the daughter of Mrs Eliza beth Rankin of 1716 West Chestnut street and is a charming nnd accom pUshed young lady Mr Pnrdy is anP Ohio Giver pilot and is one of the most popular men in the service The young people had been sweethearts for some time but Mrs Rankin wanted her daugh ter to wait awhile before marrying The young couple took the matter into their own hands and the quiet wedding u above related above was tbereeult Their many frtenda wish Mr and Mrs M Furdy many years of matrimonial bliss The hope of immortal life iis the life of j hove r II- o o li i ENTHUSED Arc Candidates in tho Worlds Fair Popularity Contest Votes Aro Still Rolling In and Workers Arc All Hust ling Six Mouths Must Elnpso Before tho Contest Will Bo Closed NOW IS THE TIME 70 ESTER While the people of St Louis are get ting ready to extend a warm welcome to their guests from all over the world next summer Louisville people arc becoming more and more interested in finding out LIEUTENANT FITZGIBBONS who will go from Louisville to St Louis AmerlI can Although the leaders have not materially changed since the standing was last published it will be noted that several other candi dates in the various races have advancedI considerably In the married areas con test it still seems to be nip and tuck be tween Dan McKenna and John H Hen nessey for first place Michael Reichert has made some gains during the past few weeks and John J Sullivan Sr is re ceiving great encouragement fromI friends in the East End In the single mens race Lieut Fitz gibbons is still considerably in advance latterI FRANK MDONOGH week Recently Charley Raidys friends have begun to hustle for him and his standing in the race will soon be mate rially advanced Mist Mary Foley is still leading in the single ladles race though the friends o several others are working quietly an conscientiously in their Interests Al should bear in mind that the goal is six months off and that the prizes are worth trying for In this Worlds Fair popularity contest the Kentucky Irish American offers three marriedwcouple another to the most popular single lady and still another to the most popular siugle gentleman To each the prize will be a trip to the St Louis Fair with transportation free and a week at the Lindell Hotel The race is open to anybody and with six months ahead of you you have an equal chance with everybody else The sole test of popn larity is the number of votes cast through the Kentucky Irish American The subscription price Is 1 a year and with each dollar paid in you are entitled to fifty votesin addition to the ballots which canI be clipped from the paper each week- ubscribers who are in arrears will also given fifty vbtes for each dollar paid in The count of tlie balMs on Wednesday night showed the vote as follows UARXIKD COUPIB I Dan McKenna and wife 1770 ohn H Hennessey and wife 1500 Michael Reichert and wife 500 John J Sullivan and wife 300 Joseph P McGinn and wife 200 Thomas Dolan and wife 160 Dave Burke and wife 150 Thomas D Claire and wife 100 l John Meagher and wife 100 at tt McCarthy and wife 50 Harry Brady sari wife 50- SINGII XApy Mary Foley H 313 Alice Walsh 200 Margaret NortoH 100 j Mamie ReiUYi 100 Catherine Couace u 100 Julia Kelly vw n 100- ary Oxpaasugk lti 80 Margart ToWm J 60- nr L t 1JIIWf Iieeefxeeer hi tr Iii n 0 y 4 t HOLIDAY SALt ot Diamonds watches Jewelry Silverware We have an immense stock for the HOLIDAY TRADE and can save you money Your Christmas Dollars will secure fuller value LOUISVIlleWe BarAainsinyou 49898c 275 diamond I V11colorsI SEE THEM guaranteed timekeeper I f5 p These are only a few of the many hundred beautiful things we are I j 1 Select what you want and we will reserve it for you J BRUNN NJo ULEYS Monday Tuesday and Wednesday Even ingsand Wednesday Matinee Marie CahillNancy Brow Thursday Friday and Saturday EvenI1 ings and Saturday Matinee Miss Ada Rohan said Otis Skinner BUCKINGHAM WEES COMMENCING SUNDAY DEG 27 Matinees Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday HA1 Y MORrit2 Night on Broadway Harry Morris as Harry Flieder Supported by a new star cast Stronger and better than ever Clever clean comedy mirthful melodies and able artistic acting This is the show you hear aboutt Frank McDonogh 2196 Charles Raidy 50 John Cavanaugh 30 Tom Camfield 250 James Hand 160 Ed Toomey 160 Louis Dugan 10 Tom Furlong n 100 Ed Dalton 60 John Crotty 60 Will McNally 60 George Percy Wells 2 HINTS ON STYLE The French method of holding up a frock has gradually been finding accept rejoicde I lug their best to meet the emergency Nothing could be lovelier for even- Ing wear than the liberty satins arid iin- cIdentally it may be noted that frocks of this material have lasting qualities as well as beauty and may be cleaned with most satisfactory results The bright purples the trying shade- of mauve the conspicuous and extrem- features of the moments mode shouldI be left to the women who can spend much money upon a frock wea it seldom and throw it aside when tire of it Many petticoats are made of the new satin brocades often simply trimmed with xncbings of net or lace or plain satin ribbon but while the brocade wears belter than taffeta it hasnl the frou frou charm of the latter and really needs costly trimmings make it satisfactory- The quality of the new taffetas does away with the undesirable rustling of the stiff silk petticoat and the soft sit wears better than the stiff yet it is advisable to use too soft a taffeta for a petticoat unless one can have it made so cleverly that it will hold out the dress skirt despite its softness The combination of pale yellow o straw color and pink continues appeal to the fashion makers and as a rule the idea is carried out by the use of pink gar lands and rather dull blue rlhbonkno upon yellow material the whole being t41revival of a color scheme immensely ular in the time of Louts XV The very thin fabrics such as moaseeline net and tulle havechiffonIImeans been pushed aside by the ing satins silks velvets and They are always in order for brocadesjjgirl and are still worn by mature woman although by her they usually chosen for the more eIIIevening frocks En grande 18tIe now wears the heavier and rlch tWia 4 o- fJ fiL t SOLID GOLD SET RINGS stylesactually 248SOLID GOLD CUFF BUTTONS Genuine center and one of the best bargains in Louisville at this I j offering to no to I I JEWELER530 West Market St 00000 fTERIRI1nI I I I- FHItImWO Ltns BHUliOTSi K fS I VOTE FOR fADDRnssf SIGNnD + Saturday Dec 26 1903 + 0000 et 1 0DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN II j 0- j If DoiiQirty K6enm- I III UNDERTAKERS n 11225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth m 1HO7kE TE 3LEM HO3VBi 1240Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night IAU rlagroa Furnished for All Occasions CarIDougherty Home Telephone 2916 I t a d11 IFdI 31IiFfEI I I I I I I I 111 H IIIHiHHI I +IHI1 I111 IHI I idttI11 IHE HOME PHONESS CUMBERLAND 123 J J BAERETT1FUNERAL DIRECTOR E EAND EMBALMER- s 7Te1 t With the assistance of my sons I will continue the undertaking business of my late husband under the same firm name at 838 East Main Street IIARRETTdl I 1 I IuHHI HlI 1 I Jut 1 H IH + H 1IHH 4 + H M M H HHMH + ttttttGran W Smiths Son AL SMITH Proprietor mertI Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice 700 WEST WALNUT STREET 8101r i liDI3AX i X Funeral Director and Embalmer T mPHCN SDLiOO- Ca J rlfhesST Jtg O s a y 0 a 19 ri rm T si3j RIOAN M RIO Repairing GREEN Green SHE IS Because to With Mamma CHICAGOOH riitMomninFoustloiittvnii gumst II an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR BACON Passenger Agent Louisville J REED General Passenger H ROCKWELL Traffic Manager H McDOEL and General Manager HIM HMHMMM ++ ++ J HICKEYSAMPLE Good Liquors Specialty Fifteen Ban Pool M J HICKEY Proprietor Homo Telctjliotto 248 W Jefferson St tt+ t t t MMMHtMMt t t + t t t t WILLIAM BORGMANNDistillers Agent antI Wholesale and Retail Dealer WHISKIES AflD CIGA S I offer to the consumer some flue old whiskies at the following low prices 10year old A G Nail 400 per gal 9 year old Pearl of Nelson 350 per gal 8 old 300 per gal 6 year old Jefferson 250 a gal 4 year old 200 per gal California Port and Sherry Wines 100 per gal Or anything the WINE or LIQUOR line at correspondinglylow prices Will ship plain wooden without any additional chargeIHome Phone 6264 2141618 SEVENTH ST LOUISVILLE KY We guarantee age and purity all goods OLD AND RARE WHISKIES A SPECIALTY BLUE GRASS EXCHANGEL- ouis Wabnitz Co STOfficiatingI I PETER AND I 8 SONS MANUFACTURERSC- arriage f and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST ST GO r0- PioneerBottling FOR 1 1 JUG AT DOOR Pe I A 2ri913 WEST BROADWAY near Union Station CARRAROSIa ITALIAN SPAGHETTI TELEPHONE 761 N E Corner Third and Sts Illinois Central Hailroao CRYING She Wanted Go Her to e1 1 b In E H District Ky PRANK Agent- C W Presided a 384 t In WlfiES Qlenbrook Co Club in in boxes of our Proprietors WAGON House STRAIGHT WHISKIES BIG J WINTER TOURIST TICKETS v Now on sale to NEW ORLEANS LA and other points in the South also to HOT SPRINGS ARK Only line running through per sonally conducted Excursion Sleepers Louisville to California New Mexico Arizona and Texas For information as to tickets rates connections etc call on or address W J McBride C P A Fourth and Market or F W Harlow D P A Louisville BIG FOUR ROUTE T- OIndianapolis Peoria CHICAGOAND INDIANA and MICHIGAN BEST TERMINALS UNION DEPOT Corner Seventh St and River CITY TICKET OFFICE No 259 Fourth Aveu 413 J GATeGcswral A eatsToniavllls Ky WARWmj LYNCH G P A WH P DBPPB A GPA CINCINNATI O n ro 0 an JOHN M MULLOY DEALER IN SpicesAndPond Lily and Home Baking Powder 214 w111AIer3I STTelephone Main 1189 C B THOMPSON E ORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS 682 Fourth Avenue 261 W Jefferson St Both Telephones 1050 All orders receive prompt attention and satisfaction guaranteed C JSCHNEIDER DEALER IN CHOICE Hams Bacon Pork Lard Sausages Etc STALL 2 KENTUCKY MARKET Fifth and Green Streets TELEPHONE 2241 UNION MEETING And Initiation to Bo Held by the Local Hibernians Tomorrow Local members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians are preparing to celebrate the close of the year with a grand union meeting and initiation Every one of the four divisions will be well represented and quite a large class of candidates will receive the degrees This large meeting will be held at Hibernian Hall at 2 oclock tomorrow afternoon The degrees will be conferred by a team picked from each of the divisions- It is the aim of the officers of the divis ions as well as of the county and State to make this the largest as well as the last meeting of the year After the initiation cigars will be distributed and addresses made by several of the old and new embers The Hibernians have enjoyed a year of unprecedented prosperity and design to make tomorrows affair a fitting climax to the years work DRUG STORE OPEN The Fowler Drug Company has reopened its store at the southeast corner of Fourth and Jefferson streets and is closing out its stock at a greatly reduced price Many of the articles were dam aged by water during the fire that re Gently visited the Masonic Temple build ing and these are offered to the public at great bargains The Board of Public Safety had the premises thoroughly ex amined before allowing the store to be reopened After it was ascertained that co11apslngoftheFowler to reopen the store NEW HOME DESIRED The several couucils of the Knights of Columbus in Boston have a movement on foot looking toward the erection ofahandsome building la that city The majority of the Boston knights are men of means and they propose to erect a building commodious in size handsome in architecture and every way keeping with thee standing of theirsoctet a sum is already on band buttheQoe poMdbulldlni illnotbebu until ani- allMMll1tsufliclent0 warrant its 5oIUptl tioI has bea accumulated OFFICERS CHOSEN By Branch 26 of the Catholic Knights of America Monday Branch 25 Catholic Knights of Amer ica held its annual election at St Johns school hall on Monday night The officers arePresidentH F Wrocklage First Vice PresidentAlbert Hemmerle Second Vice PresidentRene De Luell Recording Secretary L Domnic Bax Financial SecretaryB J Mann TreasurerF P Baron SergeantatArtns William Miller SentinelM Shaughnessy Assistant DoorkeeperWm Stuecken borgCollectorH G Siebert Trustee J F Schunicht Delegate to State ConventionA F Martin alternate William T Meehatt The State convention will be held at Newport in September and so highly do the members value the services of Mr Martin that he was elected unanimously by a rising vote Mr Martin has worked faithfully as Secretary of the Central Committee and many of his friends in the order now insist that he become a candidate for State Secretary Branch 25 is one of the oldest and roost substantial branches in the order The members recently celebrated the twenty fifthanniversary of its formation The Very Rev Father Box Thomas Hill and F P Barron who are among the charter members still alive rarely miss a meeting Their presence and faithfulness do much to keep up the interest of the younger members MADE A HIT Miss Maud MacCarthy Has Aroused Enthusiasm In Boston Miss Maud MacCarthy the talented yoUng Irish violinist has made her ape pearance in Boston with the Boston Symphony Orchestra and her success has been more pronounced than last year All of the newspapers in that city are filledwith her praises A number of the most prominent Irish American ladies and gentlemen in Boston headed by Mayor Patrick A Collins have invited her to give a concert during the latter part of January Through an introduc tion from Princess Louise one of the leading ladies in high society in New York has engaged Miss MacCarthy to give a private concert at her residence Miss MacCarthy will come to Louisville for a concert soon after Easter MACKIN COUNCIL Mackin Councils meeting was fairly well attended on Tuesday night and four applications were received Pat Mul larkey John Doer John Richard John Stewart and Chailes0swaldhwereapt pointed a committee to arrange for an entertainment in the near future The members were reminded that Judge Matt ODoherty would deliver a lecture before the council on Tuesday night A full attendance is desired on this occasion FEDERATION Owing to the fact that the first Friday of the month will be New Years day the regular meeting of the Jefferson County Federation of Catholic Societies will not be held until the following Friday Janu ary 8 and as Hibernian Hall has been engaged for that night the Federation will meet in Satolli Hall on Second street between Chestnut and Gray A full attendance of the delegates is desired at this meeting as officers for the ensu lag year are to be nominated and elected and other matters of importance will come up DANCE WITH GIFTS The Sioux Tribe of Red Men have arranged to have a dance and distribu tion of gifts at Liederkrazn Hall on Wednesday evening December 30 The admission is fixed at twentyfive cents Sioux Tribe is composed of very popular gentlemen and their entertainments are always enjoyableHONORED James McDonogh formerly of this city now a popular young member of the bar in Washington D C has been honored by being elected Advocate of Spalding Council Knights of Columbus in the National Capital Jim is a hustler and is rapidly making a name for himself KRAFTS CHRISTMAS TREAT Henry Kraft the well known butcher at the Kentucky Market Fifth and Green streets had the two largest and finest steers for his Christmas trade that ever came to Louisville They were secured especially for Mr Kraft by Tim Mc AulifTe SEEKS NEW FIELD Edward McKenna a prominent mess ber of De Fraine Council Y M I and also of the Y M I Brass Band has gone to Atlanta to accept a position as clerk in predict successHIGHEST CROSS The highest cross in the world is said to be that which caps the loftiest peak of the Harz mountains The cross is in realitya tower and it commands magnifi cent view of the country around The height of the tower is 120 feet and stands on a mountain 1731 feet above the sea level A stair of 200 steps leads to the top of the crow but there is an elevator of whichvlhe people avail themselves who for ay reason wish to avoid the long climb So emel1prayll1 the morning for the death of their paanJous and then ffteod UM day in feeding hem 1- 2el 0n c nf lRJ8H SOCIETY DIRECTORY oJE I j I iA o iJ- DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month TynanViceDoughertyRecording Financial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank street- TreasurerThomas F Walsh- DIVISION 2 Meets on the Third Friday Evening of Each Month PresidentCon J Ford Vice President John J Sullivan Recording SecretaryEdward J Kei ranFinancial Secretary John T Keaney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month QuinnViceCooneyRecording Financial Secretary William Burns 807 Twentythird street- TreasurerGeorge J Butler SergeantatArmspat Begley DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fouth Wednesday Evenings of Each Month HennessyVice LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnut ReillyTreasurer DIVISION 1 JEPFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall KenneyPresidentFronk HoganViceLynchSecretaryJohn KenneyFinancial OHern y M I MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 630 Twentysixth Street MurphyFirstW Born traegerSecond Vice PresidentHugh Higgins Recording Secretary Geo F Simonis Corresponding SecretaryFrank G AdamsFinancial SecretaryDan Weber 2548 St Cecilia Stree- tTreasurerJoseph Steltenpohl ShaughnessyInside Outside SentinelPat Connolly ONLY ONE MOTHER You have only one mother my Soy Whose heart you can gladden with joy Or cause It to ache Till ready to break So cherish that mother my boy You have only one mother who will Stick to you throughl Jgoal and through ill And love you although The world is ypurfbe So care for that love ever still You have only one mother to pray That in the good path you may stay Who for you wont spare Selfsacrifice rare So worship that mother alway You have only one mother to make A home ever sweet for your sake Who toils day and night For you with delight To help her all pains ever takeiYou have only one mother to miss When she has departed from this So love and rev re That mother while here Sometime you wont kriowher dear kiss You have only one mother just one Remember that always my son None can or will do What she has for you What have you for her ever done B C Dodge WISH HIM WELL James J Mackey the well kuown ball player and timekeeper for the Board of Public Works is about to become a Ben 0 edict Just who the fortunate young lady is he has not told but the marriage will occur soon after the holidays He is planning a big surprise for his friends and all wish him well in his venture ELECTED GRAND KNIGHT Frank Cunningham formerly of Louisville now Traveling Passenger Agent for the Louisville Henderson and St Louis railroad with headquarters in St Louis has been elected Grand Knight of Marquette Council Knights off Columbus He was chosen by unanimous vote Mr Cunningham has also been honored by being elected one of the Directors of the famous Kentucky Club of St LouisI His many friends In Louisville will be glad to learn of Mr Cunninghams new honors i Sin SAM the Med of awfow 1J1 f- b I CLEAN RECORD I For the Now Year and Money Besides Have the Hibernians Three applications for membership were received by Division 3 Ancient Order of Hibernians on Monday night It is certain that this division will have five candidates for initiation on Sunday All bills were paid so that No3 will bee gin the year with a clean record and no debts whatever The members have a comfortable balance in their treasury and generously donated a nice sum toward defraying the expenses that will be incurred at the joint initiation tomorrow President Michael Tynan presided over a well attended and quite busy meeting of Division 1 on Tuesday night Thomas J Garveys application was received George C Andress of New Albany was received by transfer card Patrick Meehans Illness was reported He has been on the sick list two weeks Members were requested to notify the Secretary at once in case of change of address Messrs William M Higgins and Jsoeph Doherty were ape pointed committee to wait upon the Hon Swagar Sherley and urge him to support the bill for a national monument to Commodore John Barry An adequate sum was donated to defray the ex penses of the big union initiation to be held tomorrow Steps will soon be taken for the appro priate celebration of the thirtieth anni versary of the organization of Division 1 Committees were appointed to wait on the pastoas of the Sacred Heart and St Patricks churches and arrange for the celebration of masses during January for the repose of the souls of deceased members PASSED AWAY Mrs Laura Murphy a Well Known Lady a Victim of Meningitis Mrs Laura Ellen Murphy wife of Con C Murphy the Deputy Assessor and sister of the Hon Edward J Mc Dermott and Dr Thomas L McDermott died at the family residence 1312 Sixth street on Wednesday afternoon The de ceased had been ill about u year and her death was not unexpected A few days ago she was attacked by meningitis and sank rapidly until death came to her relief I Her husband and four children were at her bedside when she died Mrs Murphy was quiet and unassuming in manner and at the same time had friends all over the city She was a de vout member of St Louis Bertrands church and was perfectly resigned to die The entire community extend their heart felt sympathy to the griefstricken family in their bereavement The services were held at St Louis Bertrand church at 3 oclock Thursday afternoon DAVID COLEMAN DEAD David Coleman an old and respected citizen died at his home 1410 West Mar ket street on Wednesday The deceased had been in the employ of the Pennsyl vania Railroad Company more than twentyfive years He leaves five chil dren They are Mrs Andrew Gorman Maggie Mary and Annie and Patrick Coleman His funeral will take place from St Patricks church this morning His sorrowing children have the sympa thy of many friends in their grief ANDRIOTS CALENDAR Peter M Andriot Sons wagon man ufacturers at 205208 West Green street are issuing to their friends and patrons a neat and attractive calendar On the top is the protrait of a pretty girl in modest bathing costume standing on the beach and holding a shell to her ear The coloring is delicately and tastefully carried out This calender is one of the seasons most attractive advertisements LEAP YEAR DANCE The Chrysanthemum Club made up of well known and popular young ladies of the West End will give a Leap Year dance at Schreieberr Hall on New Years night Members of the club promise to surpass all former efforts in entertaining on this occasion ASSISTING FATHER BUCKMAN The Rev Father Richard C P has gone to New Haven where he assisted the pastor the Rev Father Buckman at his Christmas services CHIVALRY IN BROTHERS Some women complain bitterly of the decay of chivalry in their brothers and husbands yet it is the women themselves who are to blame for mans failing in this direction How can she expect an overwhelmingamount of courtesy and consideration from a man who has been taught from babyhood by loving mother and sisters that nothing on earth is too good for him If the most comfortable chair in the house has always been va cated upon his entrance into a room can she expect him to rise with gallant de meanor and give the chair to his wife mother or sister The fault is not with the man He is only the victim of misplaced kindness It is the loving woman who watches over every action with such earnest solicitude who is to blame for his selfishness She has made him a being intent upon his own comfort and utterly regardless of the comforts of others He is a hero from hIs infancy while his little sisters learn to run errands and his mother humors him and takes his part in every argu ment Why because he is a boy should all this homage be tendered It only serves to make him more disagreeable more faultfinding more selfish with his wife who afteralibis the one who suf fen The full skitS fa trimmed fin bands of I narrow ribbon set on at interval almost to bit height cud reli vd by two bands of vddelaee ft o oC7 DRINK Hofbrau PilsenerBeer BREWED BY SENN Be ACKERMAN BREVING C01tlPANYJNOORPORATED TELEPHONE 4B2 LrOUXSVXLriiE KY The George Wiedemann Brewing Gos OEIEBRAJTED DRAUGHT AND BOTTLED BEERS SOLD AT ALL LEADING BARS AND CAFES Renowned For Their Purity Strength and Excellent Flavor GRUBER DEUSER MANAGERSBOTH PHONES 1913 LOUISVILLE KY JOHN K OBRTBLBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY JOHN ic FRANK WALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone 2002 LOUISVILLE KY Winter styles have arrived in Hats Caps Gloves and Umbrellas Now Is the Time to Order Your FALL SUIT All the newest patterns to select from Suits made to order in all the latest styles Also repairing neatly and promptly done JOSEPH T IMLL1EIER MERCHANT TAILOR 1741 W MARKET STREET HERRMANN BROS IMPORTERS FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Deal ers in Finest Brands of Ken tucky Whiskies especially PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sixth Street FINE SHAPE Financially and Numerically 16l Division 4 of the A O H Division 4 Ancient Order of Hiber nians held a well attended meeting on Wednesday night President John H Hennessey was in the chair and dis patched business with celerity and suc cess Bob Mitchell one of the Old Guard was present and was warmly welcomed by his many friends The Visiting Committee reported that Pat Mangan had recovered but that Thomas Langan was still unable to be out Joe Hanrahan in behalf of the Entertain ment Committee reported that the euchre and dance at the New Athletic Club had been arranged for It will be held dur ing the latter part of January Several handsome prizes have already been donated to the committee John J Barry and Frank McDonogh were appointed a committee to arrange for Division 4s part in the union meeting and initiation tomorrow The applica tion of Will Mackin was received When the matter of per capita tax was discussed it was unanimously agreed that instead of taking the 60 due from this division from the treasury that each member would contribute thirty cents thus making up the requisite amount Division 4 is not only the largest in the State but it has gained more new members during the past year than any other Its finances too are in splendid shape John Hellon offered his resignation as Treasurer but so well has he fulfilled his duties that the members refused to ac cept it Lawrence Mackey of Division 3 was a welcome visitor and made a neat address in praise of Division 4s good work RESTINO EASY During the past week affairs in local Young Mens Institute councils have been comparatively at a standstill owing to the fact that Mackin Satolli and Trin ity are each making preparations for a big time en the occasion of their respective installations Judge Matt ODoherty will deliver a lecture before the members of Mackin Council on the lest Tuesday of thlgmoaUU U p IIOc 3 THE NEW POLICY ISSUED BY The Prudentiali- s a plain and simple promise to pay containing no confusing technicalities Ages 16 to 66 Amounts 500 to 100000 Full particulars and sample policy- at your age gladly furnished free on request toff CLARENCE H ZOOKf Speolcxl AerojOLt 3334 COURIER JOURNAL BLDQ BOTH PHONES 3459 I 31 role Ri S1T Olln MKENNA WHISKY 11CALL UPON I I SEVENTH AND OAK STS TEN CENTS PER DRINK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out SMOKE and ENJOY COdY KENNEDYS CIGARSThey Are The Best Brands Made Monarch Gen DeWe- tlrisbAmerican FLORA DE CASTILLOFinest IO Cent Cigar Made 12O Vtr JVrdJLrx Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARS VALS SALOON PropHotfrom 880 to 12M oclocka4g W QIi13IZ 7 Ua k U Pr iISrnXSIII F 4 PIANOSours SPECIAL HOLIDAY SALE Is a historymaker in the Piano business of Louisville Get the benefit of the 5000 Reduction by purchasing now Every Piano marked in plain figures Clip the coupon below and bring it with yo- uCOUPON This coupon will entitle the holder to a credit of 5000 on any new Piano purchased if presented to us before January 1 1004 and in addi tion to outoftown customers we agree to pay railroad fare MONTENEGRORIEHM MUSIC CO MontenegroRiehm Music Co OSSOOO POITWLJ VENUE + + + + + + + + + + pp + + + + + + + + + + + + Th6 6I1S OOQ6S BOOK GO I- having recently incorporated and added new capital to g+I the business are now prepared to furnish all kinds of f f BOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES +I +fi OF EVERY DESCRIPTION X PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY + FINE PORTRAITS OF POPE LEO XIII ff 3bS3b W offersoax Street X f + + + Q + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + FOR GOODNESS SAKE EAT MOT HER SSCUEAPERi T in the loaf youd bake at home would MOTIlB for some nic- eCHINA FREE GOOD EVERY WAY GOOD EVERY DAY Near Second North SONSide Opposite Old Stand ILILGEHERi RangesAND KITCHEN SUPPLIES and Ranges made In Louisville ENDS audit SPENCER Accountant President Educates Young People1 For Business Good Employment and Success iM CALL OH WRITe fOR Wit IHFORIIATIOIIi v UtlOII RtUeeal fIlM MAIN SIXTH AND Uolldin 8 Business CollegeSTREETS lOIiISYIIIE KY nIL nmImurnI LI fFl t I Mll1oollMollllm6llt6ou1pallllJESIONERS 6 l I ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE I o IIMlliU Ia fionuments 1 Work Only Solicits Workshops andStniloa Carrar Italy LAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET Il lf ELi1EEiltE3lil tLl E tl NOTICETHE HOPE WORSTED MILLS the new mills on Kentucky street between Logan and Swan will be completed about Dec 1 employmenttoof age Hours or work7 a m to 545 p m Saturdays 7 a m to 415 p m NEW MILLS GOOD WAGESILIGHTI WELL VENTILATED Apply Now to Present mils Logan and Mason Streets PABST BEER ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley hops leave the until properly aged rELEPEXONB 1eS Louisville Branch Fourteenth and Jefferson StsI oHENRYC LAUERrELBPHONB 1140 Fine Wines and Liquors a 407 E JEFFERSON ET- lraaeh Hmumm SOB Wt Market cn and never permitted to brewery Livery Boarding Stable I 42410EAST JEFFERSON STREET Y m1mmIUimMl mlllmmm mMIIIUw4 Mlmmflt mI- rr SPEAKING f t OF JOB PRINTING II GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER c Dance Invitations Ij Wedding Invitations Note and Bill Heads g Tickets Dodgers Etc 8HOME px3oHac ono Kentucky Irish American- A 336 tVl ST OXOSISI STJREJEJT R rJHil1mmjH4Wmm SC76XXNYiNNHi1XN7lSCYiSCJ1H7iNISiH BdCNYI HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes IFlve applications were received at the last meeting of the New Albany division Tomorrow night the members of the order in West Duluth will debate on the Three Greatest Irish Men Division 1 of Minneapolis at its last meeting initiated five new members and received twelve applications- A large attendance witnessed the initiation of twentyfive members at the last meeting of Division 6 Cincinnati Division 5 of New Haveu Conu recently celebrated its thirtieth anniversary with a musical and literary entertain mentThe State officers of the order in Min nesota visited the division at West Du luthon Wednesday night and were royally received Division 1 of Nashua N H which was organized in 1868 has recently moved into the new and magnificent home owned by the two divisions- D J Ryan National Organizer is ex pected to visit Southern Ohio next month He will also spend some time in Ken tucky and Southern Indiana Division 1 of Laconia N H recently conferred the first and second degrees on a class of twelve candidates Refresh ments and addresses followed At the last meeting of Division 19 of Providence twenty candidates received the full four degrees The work of theI degree team evoked great applause Division 1 of Milwaukee has inaugu rated a series of winter lectures The first one was delivered by Dr T L Harrington and his subject was Wolf ToneII Members of Division 4 of St Paul are making arrangements for another of the big initiations for iyhlch that body is famous It will be held some time next I monthAn meeting of Division 1 of Min neapolis was held Thursday night A feature of the evening was a spirited de bate The members of the Ladies Auxiliary were presentIDuring the past three years the order has made great progress in New Hampshire and now numbers more than 2000II members In the two divisions in Nashua I there are 400 members The erection of the new Hibernian hall in Nashua N H was made possiII ble by the donation of 5000 to the I order by the late Father Burns and his J sister Miss Mary A Burns Company A Hibernian Rifles of Provi 1 dence R I has made great preparations I for its annual ball to be held on New Years eve These affairs are always the most notable social affairs of the Provi I dence social season Members of the order in Milwaukee and other parts of the State of Wisconsin are aiding in the celebration of theC sixtieth anniversary of the founding of the See of Milwaukee There are 1100 members of the order iu that StateIDivision 3 of Strafford county N H has just concluded a very successful bazar Each evening an excellent entertainment was offered In the way of character 1 sketches and vocal and instrumental music Large crowds attended each even ting and the success attained exceeded the expectations of the committee 1 The first division of the order in Wis consin was organized at Day View now a part of Milwaukee by Michael Lyons County President of Cook county IIl1 in 1880 Since then five divisions were organized in Milwaukee but for convenience they have all been consolidated At present there are twenty divisions oft the order in the State outside of Mil waukeetSt Paul Hibernians are discussing tbec advisability of building a great hall The matter came up formally at a secret meeting of the Ramsey County Board and after a general discussion was referred to a committee of earnest workers It is proposed to issue stock to every Hibernian in St Paul according to hisa means whether rich or poor The building will be modern In every detail from swimming pool in the basement to gym nasium on top floor The plans include an auditorium that will seat from 5000 to 10000 peopleeWANTS AN OFFICE Roger McGrath the genial Secretary of the Board of Public Works has an pounced Ills intention of becoming alcandidate for the Democratic nomina tion for City Treasurer In 1905 There la no more popular man in the City Hall than Roger McGrath He is able and intelligent and if nominated and elected would fill the Treasurers office efficiently 1- 1adwellBeia one ol the young IriIIie Americafu that ore ambitious and clew Hil fHeadi will live him ab1e Mtpport rJ i SUDDEN DEATHS Of Throe IrishAmerican Citi zens Shocked the Community John J Lincoln a check clerk in the employ of the Illinois Centrel foailroad was found dead in bed at his home 241 Seventeenth street early Monday morn ing He had complained of a slight ill ness ou Sunday night but remarked this o wife that he supposed it would wear off during the nfght Early in the morn ing Mrs Lincoln awoke and found her husbaud dead He leaves a wife and five small children The deceased was born in Ireland fortytwo years ago He had been in the employ of the Illinois Central during the past twentyfive years Mr Lincoln was well known in the West Endand had many frieuds who extend their sympathy to the griefstricken family His funeral took place from St Patricks church at 0 oclock Wednesday morning and was largely attended Michael Foley a highly respected IrishAmerican citizen of the West End diedsuddenly of apoplexy on Monday morning He lived with his mother Mrs Mary Polel at 314 Thirtyfourth street While he complained of not feeling well when he left home he told his mother he thought he would be able to work and started for the Louisville Water Company where he had employ ment His condition grew so much worse that he stopped the car at Eighth and Green streets and asked one of the passengers to help him alight The suf fering man was assisted into John L Cochrans place and a physician sum moned Before medical aid reached him he had breathed his last Mr Foley was thirtytwo years old and leaves va mother and three sisters The funeral services were conducted by the Rev Father Con niff at the Church of Our Lady on Wednesday morning His mother and sisters have the sympathy of many friends in their great grief John D Hughes engineer of fire engine No 13 dropped dead while attending a fire at Thirtyseventh and Pflanz avenue on Monday morning He had been in the fire department during the past twentyfive years and was considered one of the most competent men in the busi ness With his company be had responded to an alarm of fire and was standing beside his engine when he suddenly fell backward and died Death was due to a spasm of the heart The deceasedwas fortyseven years of age and was a cousin of the late Major Ed Hughes He leaves a widow and three young children Mr Hughes was the third fireman to die suddenly within the last two months Capt John Connelly- of the No 5 engine company died on November 10 and Edward Connelly a pipeman for engine company No6 dropped dead at a fire on November 20 The griefstricken members of Mr Hughes family have the sincere sympany of a wide circle of friends in their be reavement The interment took place in St Louis cemetery on Wednesday after NOTED NUN DEAD Mother St Walburger the head of the Provincial Order of Nuns in the United States and also the Mother Superior of Convent of the Holy Child of Jesus at Sharon Hill near Philadelphia died on Monday after long illness The deceased was born in England sixtyfive years ago and was well known all over the United States MASONIC THEATER A Son of Rest wlth Nat M Wills in the leading role will be theattraction at- the Masonic Theater next week Mr Wills has for several years attracted at as a vaudeville headliner in a tramp specialty He is surrounded by a competent company of fun maLers in his new musical comedy MACAULEYS Nancy Brown a new and popular musical comedy with Miss Marie Cahill the star will be the attraction at Mai cauleya Theater during the first half ofI the next week The music is catchy and the lines are sparkling Ada Rehan and Otis Skinner will hold the boards during the latter part bf the week There is indication that they will play to crowded houses BUCKINGHAM Harry Morris latest success Night on Broadway will be the attraction at Buckingha Theater allof next week It is described as the brightest spoke in the wheel on its second whirl of merriment Harry Morris will appear as Harry Plieder and will be supported by a star c+ut stronger and better than Iu addition to the Wf1al matinees tiMeewill be i performance on Nw Ywrw 1 i4ateepalYj n- t 0 IRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges J F Delaney of Dublin has been elected City Engineer of Cork Mrs Hubbard a prominent lady of Cork was run over by a horse and suf ered the fracture of a rib The Cork Corporation passed a vote of sympathy to Councillor Michael Roche on the death of his mother- A project to establish a clothing factory in the city of Waterford has been set on foot and is receiving much encourage mentErnest Rowe a fifteenyearold boy was overcome by the cold while painting a house and fell to the ground He died of his injuries a few hours later The Rev Father Murphy curate at Midleton had a narrow escape from death recently A runaway horse collided with his trap and wrecked it Father Murphy saw the danger In time to jump Members of the Executive Committee of the Cork International Exhibition have under discussion a proposition to turn the Shrubberies House into a museum As yet no definite action has been taken The Very Rev Canon Murphy parish priest at Cloyne and one of the best known clergymen in Ireland died after a lingering illness He had been a suf ferer more than two years and his death is generally regretted Mary Ambrose a respected woman of Cork fell into a stream at Gouldings Glen and was drowned Her remains were found the next day The deceased was a victim of epilepsy and it is believed that she was seized with a fit while walk ing along the road overlooking the stream A yawl containing five men was cap sized off the coast of Myross and thre were drowned They were two John Sul livans and John Cullinane Michael Hayes and Denis Donovan swam ashore but both were nearly exhausted One of the Sullivan leaves a wife and nine chit dren while Cullinane was the sole sup port of his aged mother As a result of the new land act Major OGrady has sold his estate at Bilboa Doon County Limerick to his tenants The terms were 20U years purchase and an abatemet of thirty per cent on the half years rent now payable and wiping out all arrears The landlord reserve- the shooting rights during his life Th reduction is from ten to twenty per cent under the poor law valuation and the purchase is regarded as most satisfactory Two centenarians have gone to their eternal rest during the past few weeks Mrs Mary Twohig aged 105 years diedI at her residence in Coolnedane Macroom She was born during the stirring times of 1798 Mrs Twohig enjoyed splendid health throughout her long life and until a short time before her death and until a month ago was able to knit and read The other centenarian was Michael Has set of Kilrush who was 103 years old The deceased was an intense Nationalist and was regarded as one of the most sub stantial and patriotic citizens in the country He was one of Daniel OCon nells officers during the repeal days Althoug he amassed a competency as a merchant he was never deaf to appeals for charity and his death is generally regretted BRANCH 21 ELECTS Branch 21 Catholic Knights of Amer lea held Its annual election on Friday 1 night of last week The new officers are Spiritual AdviserVery Rev Father CroninPresldeutThomas Kennedy Vice PresidentJohn J David Recording Secretary Patrick Holly Financial Secretary John T Lyons TreasurerWilliam McDonald TrusteesGeorge Burkholder Tim Mc Carty and Con Kellehe- rSergeantatArmsThomas Tierney SentinelJames Gill At this meeting one new member was initiated and two applications for mem ship were received JEFFERSONVILLE KNIGHTS The members of Branch 54 Catholic Knights of America Jeffersonville have elected the following officers for the en suing year- Spiritual 4 DirectorRev Father Camil ius Eichenlaub PresidentBernard A Coll First Vice President John Kinney Second Vice President Jonathan E Cbickstuu Recording Secretary John B Murphy Financial Secretary Frank W Hogan Treasurer Adam Liebe- lScargentatArnjsrRichard DeWee utl el7AJ Xlmmick Triwtets Jame K Burke John Mil tart wad 1l1 Udnu o G 1 Tonythe Convict GIVEN BY THE Central Committee C K of A At St Josephs Hall Washington Street Near Webster MolldayEvo000128y DOORS OPEN AT 7 OCLOCK PERFORMANCE AT 8 TICKETS 25 CENTS HHM M + + 4MHHMMMM MM fff44 + f CUSCADENSHave wagonsourfamouspeopleemployed IODRICECREAMS ARE GOOD AND PURE MMMMMMMMMMMMMH + + MMMMMMMMMMMHt t + ON COALI- tis hardly necessary to suggest coalhouse A- free iIi overIir Pittsburgh 4th Pool Lump125 Bushels 325 Pittsburgh 4th Pool Lump 100 Bushels 1300 PACIFIC COAL CO Phones 1821 2686 CHAS L CRUSH Mgr 452 W Jefferson St 3 QS S S4 3 3x3 3 1 FRANK A McDONOGH H JWAGNER II Kentucky Stove and Tinware Co I 1 Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Stovese Plain and Marbelized Iron Mantels Wood Mantels Extra Cabinets Esti S mates cheerfully furnished on all kinds of Tin and Iron Roofing Cornices X Skylights and Guttering We make a specialty of Job Work and can furnish X Reliable Work on short notice Home Phone 3614 Cumb Phone lain ipjiA I OFFICE AND WORKS 705 W MAIN ST 1 l1oo keepinq1N sesr is THE cne fesr 4 Penmanship Shor7lian qo zeetegraihjJa fend forahtalaaut oui rpSeven experienced teachers each one a specialist in his line We are now in arrangedschoolyearStudents STATIONERS IN Bradley Gilert COP e txcoaroaeTanTERM oaturorsBI KentuckyTypewritei aehlnesBOOKSELLERSanc rlslln LOUISVILLE KY FRflNK FEHR BREWING 601 fr INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY + + + t + + + t t t + t t t t + t t t t t ++1i++ +t t+ FINE WINES OHA1f PA- GNESAliKOTI3 345 West Green Street QUOKlmQu++ t t ff4- t t JI H H t t 1 I I U t t tU i- K t 6 ii IUtj