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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, January 9, 1904. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1904 kec1904010901 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, January 9, 1904. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1904 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I KENTUCKY iRIlla AMERICAN VOLUME XIINO 2 LOUISVILLE SATURDAI JANUARY 9 1904 PRIG FIVE CENTS INSTALLED Impressive Ceremonies Mark Initial Meetings of the- Y M Is SatolII Trinity and Mackin Begin Year Under Favor able Auspices Joint Mooting and Initiation t Be Hold Late This Month WHO THE HEW OFFICERS ARE During the week just closed the vari ous councils of the Young Mens Institute celebrated the new year by installing their respective officers In Louisville particularly these installation meetingsI were well attended and at eaeh of th e i three councils preparations were mad for a joint meeting and initiation to be held at Trinity Hall on January 27 Council Deputy John J Ryan was th installing officer at Satolli Council Mon day night He presided with dignity and administered the obligation to the following officersJPresident John J CrottyIFirst Vice PresidentWilliam OCon nor Second Vice PresidentGeorge V Kil course Corresponding SecretaryCues Lauer Financial SecretaryPhilip J Stuetzel Recording SecretaryGeorge Francis Treasurer Louis DakerIMarshalC A Weisenberger Inside SentinelCarl OBrecht Outside Sentinel George PerrycExecutive CommitteeWm J OSulli van William T McNally James Perrya L E Musselman and C A Weisen bergerflOn assuming the chair President Crotty informed the members that he intended to follow the law In cese of delinquent members and that after one notification members in arrears would be dropped from the council rolls He promised to fill the position to the best of his ability and asked the aid of the other officers Messrs William J OSullivan William McNally Harry T Colgan J Stitzel and C Weisenberger were appointed a committee to confer with like committees from Mackin and Trinity Councils to consider ways and means to raise funds for the relief of the Dominican Sisters and a communication was sent to Judge Matt ODoherty to notify him that M Satolli club house was at the disposal of the Central Relief Committee Messrs William OConnor and C Weisenberger were appointed delegates to the Jefferson County Federation of Catholic Societies C Weisenberger was elected Official Collector for the ensuing year and H T Colgan George Perry J Stitzel John Ryan and Louis Baker were appointed members of the Amusement Committee The Executive Committee was called to meet at 230 oclock tomorrow afternoon Trinity Council held a public installa tion at its club house Monday night Joseph E Piazza made a dignified and impressive installing officer and adminis tered the obligation to the following PresidentEugene J Cooney First Vice President John L Cunniffe Second Vice PresidentJoseph M Bell Recording SecretaryEmil Mouthal Corresponding SecretaryA C Lauer Financial SecretaryRobert G Goebel TreasurerWilliam N GastSl MarshalM F Morris Inside SentinelJacob Pfalzer Outside SentinelJoseph Sainlair m CollectorDr P N Delus Executive CommitteeDr P N Delus Joseph J SchwaninRer William Hiller ich Louis Kemp and E J Keiran LibrarianA G Schneider Medical ExaminersDrs Philip G Beutel Jr T S Clark B J Lammers and E L Carpenter Delegates to the FederationJames B A Kelly Eugene J Cooney Edward J Bosler Dr F Clark Thomas J Garvey and William Hillerich President Eugene J Cooney on as suming the gavel thanked the members for the honor paid him and promised to serve the council faithfully He said he hoped to follow in the footsteps of his predecessors and would do all in his power to keep up Trinitys splendid repu tatlon Financial Secretary Gast made a report showing that sixtyfive members had joined the council during the old year and that Trinity was financially better off than ever All of the new officers made brief addresses last Mackin Council held its Installation of ceremonial on Tuesday Frank Murphy the retiring President presided The at tendance was unusually large and gave profound attention to the ceremonies was Council Deputy Clarence H Zook was the installing officer and administered the obligation to the following officers of PresidentJames Shelley cent First Vice President Hugh J Higthl ginsinSecond Vice Presidentbred limp Recording SecretaryFrank Adams Financial SecretaryDan Weber Corresponding Secretary Frank P BurketoTreasurerFrank F Murphy MarshalrGeorge F Simonis f Inside Sentinel Frank LanahanteOutside Sentinel John Schaefer will recutiveomaitteeCligtleal Raid n 7 Joseph Steltenpohl Louis W Born traeger Pat Mullarkey and H J Blutner Medical ExaminersDr A R Bizof and Dr Mich Casper President Shelley and all the new officers were compelled to respond to the clamors for addresses and all of them made responses that augur for harmony within the council and indicate that Mackin has entered upon another successful year The Building Committee was called to meet at the club house on Sunday after noon to consider plans for enlarging the present quarters The Lecture Committee announced that the Hon E J McDermott would be the next orator to addre lasoTuesday in this month President Shelley appointed Clarence Zook and Dr Alphonse Bizot to represent Mackin Council at the joint meeting on Jan uary 27 SAD ACCIDENT Caused the Death of James Hannon at Paducah Sunday friendseHannon whose son James died at Pa ducah ou Sunday as the result of a most mapewas visiting his brother Councilman Ed ward Hannon during the holidays and on New Years eve attended a wedding midnight several of the young men present began to celebrate the new year by firing their revolvers One of the bullets penetrated Hanlons abdomen and he sank to the ground with a groan Medical aid was immediately summoned and he was removed to the Illinois Central railroad hospital where the lust of care was given him but without avail mother was telegraphed for and was with her son when the end came H died fortified by the sacraments of the and with perfect resignation The remains were brought to Louisville taken to the home of the parents of the deceased 2015 Payne street The took place from the church of St Frances of Rome Clifton on Wednesday morning The deceased was twenty eight years old and had lived in Louisville all his life He was well and favorably known and his untimely death iis deeply and generally deplored DUTCH LUNCH And General Good Feeling at Unity CouncilsIInstallation The new officers of Unity Council yii I New Albany were installed Tuesday night The attendance was unusu ally large The ceremony of installation J was conducted by Deputy Supreme President 1 Charles Cheap and Council Deputy Gilderhaus while the Rev Chaplain Father forties administered the obligations c President Hinkebein made a briefer address appropriate to the occasion Th officers installed were 1 PresidentAndrew HinkebeinII First Vice PresidentCon J McBarroc Second Vice PresidentJoseph Roth I Financial SecretaryCharles PfefferC Recording and Corresponding Secretary William J ReceveurfMarshalCharles HilgerII Inside SentinelLouis GlassCOutside SentinelJohn A Smith Executive CommitteeEdward Graf John Martel John Coyle Charles Moser George Kraft After the formal ceremonies were concluded the meeting was resolved into ae session and while a Dutch lunch 1 was served there were speeches and vocal and instrumental music to help thef embers pass an agreeable hour Among those who made happy and timely addresses were Vincent B Smith of Mackin Council Thomas J Garvey of Trinity and Messrs Pfeffer and Hackett ii- of Unity During the evening two ape plications for membership were received Unity begins the new year under favorable auspices and her new officers are able and intelligent GENEROUS DONATION of Division 3 A O H Gives 100 to Suffering Do mlnlcan Sisters The members of Division 3 Ancient Order of Hibernians did themselves proud Monday night by appropriating 100 from the treasury for the relief of tI- the Sisters of St Dominic who lost everything in the fire at St Catherines Saturday night Division 3 is one the most progressive divisions in the cJ State Surely this generosity will not go unrewarded The meeting at which this donation made was unusually large and was presided over by President Thomas Quinn The reports for the last quarter the year showed that a gain of 25 per H in membership had been made over year 1902 and that the treasury was an excellent condition o alFORTYForty bours devotion will begin too e morrow at St Josephs church Washing n street at the high mass at 10 oclock goodfathersndance at these solemn services and be welstrdbp as many priests as Bra br MceMftry pl1 n r I fl i c r WORK OF FLAMES St Catherines Academy Entirely Destroyed by Fire and Sisters and Pupils Save Their Lives But Lose All Their Clothing V Terrible Scene of Desolation and Ruin JMark the Spot Where the Grand CenturytSympathy of the People Helped the Daughters of St Dominic to Beari Their Losses With Outward A pearanee of Calmness ST CATHERINE OF SIENNA ACADEMY I Fire of an unknown origin destroysI the Convent of St Catherine of Sienna- e two and a half miles from Springfield in Washington county between 1130 oclock Saturday night and daylight on Sunday morning About seventyfive cBildren who had just returned to th acedemy after spending the midwinter holidays with their parents and sixty Sisters of the Order of St Dominic andI novices were in the building at the time Fortunately all escaped with their lives though it is almost miraculous that many were not lost All that is left of the representing I walls Sorrow reigns supreme in the community where the good Sisters of St Dominic had labored for nearly one bun dred years and these good women while regretting the loss of their home their temporal allas it were rejoice that no lives were lost The fire is believed to have originated in some unknown manner from the kiln used in the academy for drying hand painted china It was discovered by Miss 1Mary Curry one of the pupils who has been a cripple from her infancy She was to have graduated this year and occupied a room near where the fire originated Miss Curry heard a mulled explosion and went to ascertain the shee was met by a dense volume of smoke Hastily reclosing the door she hobbled around on her crutches and awakened the Prefect her classmates and several of the Sisters From room to room the Sisters and children ran spreading the alarm and awakening those who were still sleeping Many of the Sisters and children saved only their night clothes One Sister ran to St Rose Convent where the Dominican priests are located- a mile away and told of the fire A message was telephoned to Springfield and the people of that town hurried to the assistance of the Sisters but were too late to save the burning buildings Some of the nuns and children were taken to Rose while others were cared for by the good people of Springfield News of the fire reached Louisville on Sunday morning most of it in the form of telegrams containing scant but harrowing information More definite knowledge of the fire was gained from the CourierJournal but not enough to satisfy the parents and relatives of children and Sisters of St Catherines When all were assured that no lives had been lost prompt measures were undertaken for the relief of the unfortuate pupils and Sisters The Rev Father Martin O P St Louis Bertrand Convent started the ball rolling by calling a meeting of the men of the congregation to be held immediately after the 9 oclock mass The men assembled in the parochial school hall The Hon E J McDermott presided It was a time for action and speeches were brief and to the point and within a few minutes 164 was raised byI men who were at the meeting The Very Rev Father Volz O P and Father Martin encouraged the men to continue the good work A relief train was de ided upon and Father Volz John Gault and Patrick Glynn were appointed a committee to secure the train at the lowest possible rate Subordinate officers promised the train for the actual ex penses1I8 Before the committee had had time to report back President Milton Smith sent word to the general meet ing that he would give them the train free of charge and would also furnish a sleeper for the comfort of the sick Sisters children His generous offer was promptly accepted The mens meeting adjourned till 8 oclock in the evening but meanwhile committees were at work scouring the town for warm dotting woolen cloaks jackets hose etc At 4 oclock in the evening the ladies of St Louis Bertrands congregation met All ulItt dothidgwhicli was sorted into fot children of different wand 0- I at 6 oclock the first consignment of relic goods was sent to Springfield Th parents of some of the Louisville chi dren went to St Catherin S on this train However the clothing k pt coming iin Mrs Matt ODobertl Mrs D D Mate tingly the Catholic Wos ans Club th Holy Rosary Academy and many othe places were turned into temporary de pots for the receipt of these goods All day long the Holy Rosary Acad emy on Ormsby avenue was besiege by anxious inquirers were solid to about the welfare of ttotlr children o about the Sisters and vices Siste Vincentia the Mother Senor and th other sisters althoughgrjjjf stricken ove the l ssto tbeirrcoocn nit bore u nobly and cheerfully gave whatever n formation they had themselves The men of St Louis Bertrand congre gation assembled again at 8 oclock iii the evening and were encouraged bJ the presence of public spirited gentlemen from other parishes in the city The Hon E J McDermott presided with Frank A McDonogh as Secretar and Michael J Walsh as Treasurer Reports of the committees that had beet soliciting during the afternoon were read Raymond Barrett was present and on behalf of his mother Mrs J J Bar rett the undertaker offered the use of their carriages in transporting the Sisters and pupils from the Union Station to the Holy Rosary Academy or wherever they were to be sent when the relief train ar rived Daniel Dougherty of the firm of Dougherty of the firm of Dougherty Keenan was also present and made a similar offer This firm also sent a check for 100 Al Smith of Gran W Smiths Sons tendered the use of his carriages All of these offers were promptly an gratefully accepted About 1200 was received at the night meeting and a mass meeting of all the people of Louisville was called for Monday night at Liederkranz Hall Through the generosity of President Milton H Smith of the Louisville Nashville Railroad Company the relief train left Louisville for Springfield at 845 oclock Monday Dr J C Hood Dr A R Dlzot and Dr Leo Block who had tendered their services were aboard the train ready to render prompt relief R C Morrison trainmaster of the first division of the Louisville Nashville road was in general charge of the train with John Gault J G Harrison Yard master Joseph Torpey J P Morgan and Ed Ogle to assist him The Very Rev Fathers Volz O P and B F Logan O P headed the relief committees The members of the Ladies Relief Committee aboard the train were Mrs Kate New man Mrs Blanche Shelley Mrs D P White and Misses Annie Kelly Maggie Scally Annie Hannon Mollie Collins and Mary Sullivan and three Sisters from the Holy Rosary Academy The follow ing gentlemen represented the Charity Club John Hennessy Chairman William Hennessy J F Wagner M J Walsh John J Barry Jeremiah Kavan agh Jr and Harry Colgan The follow- Ing committee was sent from the con gregation at large C A Curtin Pat Glynn Joseph Torpey and John Lewis Frank McDonogh was Secretary both committees It was nearly 1130 oclock when the train reached Springfield Some of the pupils from St Catherines were found there and were at once taken in charge by part of the committee Many of the ladies and gentlemen from Louisville drove to St Catherines in convey ances that had been provided Little time was lost in sightseeing A few hurried glances at the ruined build ings was all Sisters and scholars were hurriedly gathered together and brought to Springfield and placed aboard the train for Louisville Among the pupils from Louisville who tame home were Miss Gertrude Purcell of 1018 East Mar ket treet Was Loretta Tigbe of 1321 Wett Broadway Kies Geneva and pl f Marguerite Sullivan daughters of John e J Sullivan proprietor of the Willard Hotel cafe Misses Irene and Warfied of 1918 West Market an Misses Irene and Grace Curran of th Highlands Sisters Josephine Sybellina + e Zita Ossana and Gertrude who were ill r were brought in and sent to the Holy Rosary Academy Only a few of the girls saved any of their clothing while the Sisters saved nothing I A class of fifteen novices were to haves made their first vows and to have re r ceived the white habit on Wednesday r January 6 At the same time Miss Annie e Hannon was to have made her final1 r vows These young women declined to p leave the ruins and are making theirr K6meMntac6ttagevnearithe academy These poor girls lost all their clothing and their relatives were busy Monday n and Tuesday in replacing at least a partt y of the destroyed garments Among the Louisville novices who lost everything iin the fire were Miss Annie Hannon Miss KavanaghySixth street Notwithstanding the badI I weather and general inconveniences the e novices made their vows on Wednesday I as had been originally planned part of the ceremonies had to be dis fr pensedwith I It would take pages to relate all the = stories of heroism displayed by the girls r and nuns during the fearful scenes of Saturday night and Sunday morning r Suffice it to say that children as well asI teachers maintained rare presence ofI mind and behaved nobly The relief train on its return reached1 I Louisville at 310 Monday afternoon HolydI f I were given shelter in private residences Thus far none of the children have shown any ill effects from the exposure of Sundaymorning l On Monday night a meeting of representative citizens was held at Liederkranze Hall at Sixth and Walnut streets Judge Matt ODoherty called the meeting tojj order and after briefly reciting the storyII of the fire and the predicament of the good Sisters said that the gentlemen present had met to attest in a practical t way their sympathy with these noblett daughters of St Dominic He said that only those in the community could con ceive the great loss occasioned by thistt fire The work of nearly a century had been consumed in a single knight He suggested that those present organize by electing officers and that committees be appointed to devise ways and meant thatJ a newer brighter and fairer St Cather ines might speedily arise from the ruins electingJudge JWalshtions were made by John T Malone Pat Baunon Sr Mrs B D Mattingly Ber nard Wathen Judge ODoherty the Evening Post Miss Margaret Flaherty Col John McAteer the Kentucky Stove Tinware Company Dr H D Rod man Leo Brown and others A letter from Dr John A Ouchterlony was read in which he expressed his egret that he was ill and Unable to attend the meeting Capt Frank Hogan addressed the meeting briefly He said he believed that the good people of Louisville would be glad to see this institution which had 1 done so much for Christianity restored to its former greatness He paid a high 1 tribute to the women many of them now wives and mothers who had graduated from St Catherines The following Central Committee was appointed to solicit and receive dona tions The Hon E J McDermott CaptFrankB Doherty Joseph F Wagner Then came another batch of substan tial subscriptions fr m the Rev Father 1liAQGradyA15mlth Dr Fiuk J J 1n Diecken John Moriarity Garland Carter Ed Finn M J McCluskey John Hardy andothers Mrs Marcus Doerhoefer made a large donation of Canton fiann l The Carter Dry Goods Company mode a handsome donation of comforts and blanketsDuring the meeting a telegram received from Gov Beckham in which his excellency expressed his sorrow o the destruction of St Catherines and regretting his inability to attend the meeting A vote of thanks was tender the Louisville Nashville Railroad Company for its generosity in furnishing the relief train The Rev Father Logan made a brief address telling of the indescribable scene at St Catherines where everything win as ruins the Sisters being left without clothing or provisions He said he felt that the people of Louisville would not let these good women suffer for the necessaries of life and stated that the Catholic Womens Club and the Dominican I convent had been authorized I to receive contributions to relieve their distress In conclusion he thanked t Hon C C McChord end the people Washington county for giving the first relief to the stricken Sisters The Central Committee and other com mittee interested in the relief work will1 meet as often as necessity requires TL Kentucky Irish American will keep I readers advised as to the progress of the work EARNEST WORKERS Secured Comfortable Bed ding and Clothing forIFoundlings The Sisters of Charity of Nazaret- who are conducting the foundling as lum on the Bardstown road known Mount St Agues Refuge are doing a great work in caring for these poorwaifs beedn nobly by Jude c John McCann and Miss Emma Murray who have given a great deal of time t I ward soliciting funds provisions and clothing for this Institution Both these t ladles have ncrked hard in the goodI cause but desire that credit be given t following people who contributed to the I orphans Messrs Paul C Barth Dennis Coleman Frank A Menne John Malone 1t Dave Russell George Rrerner Frank I Fehr Dr H D Rodman Dr Martin Coomes Edward McDonogh Jerry B con Mesdames Marcus Doerhoefer The I Ii Keenan h eald sister The co- liibulonsindudedwtnterbeddin l 1 sloth11 j ing provisions and a Christmas treatt I JtI McCann most charitable work which has occupied all her time for nom 1 months pastEVENERABLE CLERGYMANJ 0h1 Dean Faller Active and Vlg HishYearsC The Very Rev Edward M Faller the beloved dean of St Marys church Iin a- New Albany and one of the oldest priests in Indiana last Sunday celebrated the i eightieth anniversary of his birth Notwithstanding his advanced age Father Faller is still active ana vigorous an besides celebrating the first mass was assistant at the high mass at 10 oclock For nearly sixty years the venerable pre Jlate has served at Gods altar nearly ha f of that time being spent in New Albany i where he has done excellent work It iis largely due to his efforts that New Al bany boasts its magnificent St EdwardsI charity hospital During the day Father Faller received many congratulations an floral offerings from his parishioners and1 numbers of nonCatholics by all of whom he is held in the highest esteem The celebration was quiet and uuostenta fleas in keeping with the simple life of the celebrant The people of Southern Indian hope that Dean Faller may be spared his congregation for many years to come AT REST tho Mortal Remains ofF Mrs Erie A J Pilson the Mrs Erie A J Pilson an aged and respected lady died at the residence off her daughter Mrs Steve D Smith 2013I Floyd street on Friday The deceasedwas the willow of the late Capt S S Filson who was well and favorably known as a Confederate veteran and later as the Master Mechanic of the old Shortline railroad before it was bought by the Louisville Nashville railroad Mrs Pilson was eightyseven years old and lived more than forty years in Louis ville aud since the death of her husband made her home with her daughter Mrs Steve Smith She was kindly and char- Itable und her death is mourned by many why knew what a gentle Spirit inhabited her body The funeral tooks place from her daughters resedence on Sunday afternoon HURT BY PALL While on her way to church last Sun day morning Mrs Mary Carroll one of the best known women of Jeffersonville the slipped on the ice on Court avenue and sustained a hard fall dislocating her wrist While the injury was painful it Crull WILLIAMMADOOe- l Is a Sample of What Poor But IrishmenwasCan Do v- eri BeeAssistant Secretary of the Navy Now Appointed to Bo Head of New York Citys Police Department A THOROUGH IRISH RATIONALIST heThe Hon William McAdoo who served duringPresident hasbeenofNewMcClellanonlyisa served compliment to the IrishAmerf of credittoMayor Mc Clellan William McAdoo was born at Rath melton fiftyyearschild his parents removed to America thatMrhishomeconductedLoffice asYbutasa large and growing family the elder McAdoo tosreceivingthe meansKeMcMoo tooorder supportstudiesthereporterandprofessionheadmittedtoAbout this time the queslionMrMcAdoopeopleagainst wasLLegisI tvlrensictalentandnhelt sucha oftbecame centered upon with the result that he was sent to electedepartalmostf theNewwas not ofhisGroverClevelandsecond time totheSecretaryofonly to that of a Cabinet officer positionwith satisfaction to his constituents Since he retired from asAssistantmade his home in New York City where andislargest con poratlons in Americas metropolis He is an Irish Nationalist of the most tonguefat the disposal of the cause of Ireland He was the principal orator on the occasion of inNewa masterly address When questioned re dgarding his appointment as Police Corn following thehonorenUrely deliberationwhoknowacceptedtheshirked or evaded having no political or personal ends to conserve in the exercise itsheavyexactinglaborspromiseisandcleanlyefficiency of which I am capable and for best government of this great community When I assume the office I will probably have something to say as to the policy which will characterize the new administration In this connection I ltlcClelIanas administrsupportergantzationThis McAdooisbeforehimbelievehea GOOD MINSTREL SHOW The Chesterfield Club will give a min StWilliamson Wednesday evening The members of reeidentsser vices free of charge Richard A Hill TomJtambourines and Frank Pilson and firstparttheusualptberperftxaiprawill JLeahy and H Veenemaa q to rl ie promised u i AS 1 tONTUCKY IRISH A RICAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflN Devoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY 50 Bute red at tho Louisville Postolflce as SecondClass Matter AddlCIII all COlJlm nlcations to tile KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 3Z6 West keen Streetf UNION TRADES nee COUNCIL LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY JANUARY 9 1904 ST CATHERINES LOSS We had not finished reading th harrowing story of the terribl- holocaust in Chicago where hun dreds of lives were lost when we were brought nearer and closer to the fire detnon that destroyed St Catherines convent last Saturday night In one short night the work of a century was destroyed That is the buildings which the noble daughters of St Dominic had labored to erect were destroyed I but the good work they have done in educating the women of this ountry will live forever There II are graduates of this noble institution in every part of the United1 States from the Golden Gate on the Pacific coast to the far famedJ Plymmouth Rock from the greatt lakes of the North to the sands o Cuba And these women many o them now wives and mothers are mourning the destruction of their alma mater The fire worked an untold hard ship on the Sisters of St Dominic I but they have given up home and1l kindred for a life of privation They have chosen to be followers of St Catherine of Sienna St Rose of Lima and other holy women Some irreverent people ask Why did God permit this calamity to befall the I conventWe not fathom Gods ways but iit mightjje that the Almighty Father wanted to see how muchI charity really existed among the people At any rate the people ofr Louisville and those of St Louis Bertrands congregation in particu lar made a grand a spontaneous and withal an unpretentious exhi bition of self sacrifice on the occasion of this fire It is not the peo pIe who gave checks for soancd1l 100 who deserve all the credit They had it to givethey gave it They deserve credit for and should1l be blessed for it But it is the poor day laborer the toiling mechanics the girls who stand in departmentt stores and the servant girls who deserve the credit for making the immediate relief fund a success They came with their fifty cents and dollarsaye some of themi robbed themselves of clothing ini order that the school children and1 Sisters might be at least partially clad And the best of Irish blood runs in the veins of these poor people who surrendered their little worldly possessions for charitysi sake No one had to ask them for contributions No one had to appoint a committee to wait on them Irish charity thanks be to God isi not organized charity It was enough to know that St Cath erines was destroyed that women and children were in distress I They gave what they had to give willingly and unostentatiously- Is t it any wonder then that Father Volz has begun to love his 1 people that Father Logan and I Father Martin are proud of them that Father McFeeley came to t Louisville to spend his declining years among them They do not ask for praise They simply feel that they have done their duty May God bless these people of a Limerick is the prayer of the Ken tucky Irish American IMen and women from other I parishes have aided nobly in the work of affording relief The edit ors of the daily papers acted nobly in giving the good work publicity and the editor of the Evening Post in addition gave a handsome sub scription To all of the donors the Sisters of St Dominic are very grateful but there is still a great work to perform The buildings o T ri destroyed represent an outlay of wie11 peaepIe of the United States should1 respond promptly to appeals for relief St Louis Bertrands people have set the example Let others follow To the Dominican Sisters th Kentucky Irish American desires to say our columns are open tto you We are ready now or at any time to give you what assistance we can GOVERNORS MESSAGE Gov Beckhams message to the Legislature is an admirable docu went and is worthy of perusal and careful consideration by every citizen of this Commonwealth It gives unmistakable evidence that fits writer means to be Governor o fall the people that he will tot govern the many for the benefit of a few His recommendations are sound and while some people may differ from him as to the bestt methods of obtaining the ends de sired none can doubt that he i moving in the right direction and1 that he is impelled by motives ofr pure statesmanship The Legisi lature would do well to hearken to his advice WAILnJ Kinsey Smith is the name signed to a lengthy article in the Evening Post of last Monday Poor Smith is bewailing his fate because he is a victim of the people Who make noise on New Years day and1 other festive occasions He takes particular pains to say he is not Romanist and objects to the ring ing of church bells in the early morn He objects to newsboys vending their wares on Sunday and objects to various other things taking a column and a half of smallII type to enumerate the things he does not like In short he worries so about various noises that one iis tempted to ask Who is J Kin sey Smith According to his ownI communication he is a Presbyterian but the city directory tells us that he is a PresbyterianI preacher If he believes in the Presbyterian doctrine of predestination Mr Smith ought to remember that he was foreordained to hearI all these noises There are those who say his sermons are conducive to somnolency Now he asks for a remedy for the noise evil Let him preach into a phonograph and when he is again threatened withi an attack of insomonia let him wind the machine and be prepared for a peaceful sleep THEY SHOW MEAN SPIRIT I For narrow mindedness and child ishness the editors of the CourierII Journal and the Times are examples that stand in a class by themselves There are good people connected with both these papers and the j moving powers are not bad at heart i Yes their hearts are all right but the minds are at faultthey cannot contain two ideas at the same time For instance the Hon W B Haldeman differed from Cols John H and James P Whallen over matter of politics several years j ago since then nothing that the Whallens have dons has been righttV in the eyes of the Haldeuiun organs Whenever there has been an oppor tunity to slam at the Whallensthea CourierJournal and the Times took advantage of it Only this week these papers bad an opportunity tOij tell about the safety of theaters but failed to make any mention of the good report from the city authori ties concerning the Buckingham Many may differ politically lromtr the Whallens but they must admire their enterprise and deplore the narrow minded policy of the CourierJournal and Times Acting Mayor Paul C Barth an the Board of Public Safety took prompt measures to insure th safety of the theatergoing public of Louisville Two theaters were found perfectly safe two others need additional exits and fire e capes which will be immediately constructed while the Avenue which was considered positively unsafe was ordered closed Thi is as it should be Locking th door after tbe horse is stolen is a poor remedy Manager Shaw ha complied with the order of the board closing the Avenue and willl at once proceed to make that play house absolutely safe Josepeh evidentlySbelieves in the adage that the early bird catches the worm end has accordingly launched a boom to succeed himself as United States Senator The election is two years off so that Joe will have plenty ofr time to electioneer He has proven an able and energetic Senator Kentuckians might do worse iin choosing his successor but after all two years is a llong time i I politics fIt was with pleaaure that we noted the appointment of Judge Matt ODoierty W H Newman I and Charles P Dehler to be Com missioners of the Central Insane Asylum at Lakeland If all th other asylum commissioners are- S made of the same stuff as these Louisville gentlemen the unfortu KentuckyWillr Look for our contest announce ment next week Voters shouldjI send in their ballots early and often Our great Worlds Fair trip is ope I to all Enter your candidate atl once FORTlE ORPHANS Miss Maud MacCarthy Will Appear Here on Easter 1Monday A number of IrishAmerican gentlemenI met Wednesday night to make further arrangements for the concert to be give I in this city by Miss Maud MacCarthy the celebrated young Irish violinist AllII 1of the State and County officers of th Ancient Order of Hibernians I the meeting Communications were rea I from Miss MacCarthy who is now touring the East with the Boston Symphon orchestra It was definitely dlI that the gifted young violinist would here en Easter Monday April 4 Actin thes Auditorium on that date was immediately closed This concert promises to be the star musical event of the season in Louisville It will be given under the auspices of th Ancient Order of Hibernians and the proceeds will be donated to the orphansI of the diocese As the cause is a most worthy one all the other Catholic societies in thecity are urgently requested to refrain from holding enter tainments on Easter Monday night DIAMOND WALL PLASTERI Is Well Named as It Is Valuable and Well Rec ommended The Kentucky Wall Plaster Company of which B J Campbell Sous are the proprietors are also the manufacturers of Diamondwall plaster an article which has recently come into favorable repute and is receiving the highest recommendations from architects and others interested in durable plaster So rapidly have these favorable notices come to the i Messrs Campbell since the fire which i destroyed the old Masonic Temple building t whichoccured on November 20 last that they have issued a neat and artistic j booklet advertising the famous Diamond wall plaster t Among other letters is one from the City Building Inspector Col Robert J I Tilfordwho in response to a communication from J W E Bayly Co the insurance agent writes that he inspected the stores occupied by Rodgers Krull jewelers and C B Smiths Sons hatters after the fire and says that these two stores were plastered by the Kentucky Plaster Company who used thet Diamond brand Col Tilford adds that the condition of the plaster after the fire was seemingly as good as before it had been subjected to an imtmanse volume of water fora period of twelve hours Companyisthey have a good thing in Diamond wall plaster Had are not afraid to advertise it Barney J Campbell Sr has been en gaged in the plastering holiness here for forty year HiiuontiJotJn BIudS 1WdJrreUke their father Indus nod eDtrpriainl a- r S9S9S9S9S9S969 SOCIETY i dMiss Ethel Foraker of Cincinnati is the guest of Miss Margaret Malone eCharles Edelen who spent the holidays with his mother at Bardstown has re turned to Louisville Mrs Will CosHgau of St Louis is the guest of her sister Mrs Raymond Du HillsEdward Gleason has returned to Cin cinnati where he will resume is studies at the College of Music sCharles F Murphy Jr has returned to holidayseMurphy spentSyears day as guest o r daugh ter Mrs Edward Doyle in South Louis 1ville Miss Fannie Mattingly has returned to Louisville after a pleasant visit to her mother Mrs Kate Mattingly at Bards town Miss Stella Buckley has returned from a pleasant visit to her aunt Mrs T J Brislau one of Frankforts most esleeme ladies Miss EHzabeth Jefferson has home after a delightful visit to Stanford where she wos the guest of Miss Marie Mahoney Miss Fannie McDermott who was the guest of Mrs Nellie Neighbors at South Louisville has returned to her home a I EHzabethtown Mrs William OConnor of St Louis iis MrsnDoherty of New Albany She will re main several weeks The many friends of Mr and Mrs W A Brown will be glad to learn of th recovery of their little son Master George Emmet after a serious operation The Misses Hannah and Sallie Malta of 1122 Zane street are home again siter sistereMrs T M Riney at Knoxville Tenn Mrs Edward Cowan who spent the holidays with her aged mother Mrs Nancy ONeil Breckinridge street ha returned to her home in Dayton Ohio Mrs Ernest Bohue has returned fro I a pleasant visit to her parents at Lexing ton She was accompanied home by her sister Miss Willie Shannon who will b her guest for several weeks Kmnhas returned home after spending the holidays with his parents and other rela tives at Fairfield Mr McKenna is worthy member of the well known family of distillera y that name and was given a royal welcome home by his NelSonl county friends IJudge Frank E Daugherty of the Nel son County Court who was here the first part of the week has returned to hi home at Bardstown While here the genial Judge spent much of his time entertaining with stories about Bardstown onf which would be hard to beat and wouldi I make a hit if repeated at Washington HopedCrossImatrimony at Ne Hope on Monday January 12 The Rev DavidMbeaccomplishegNick Clark a well known citizen of Ne i son county and is only eighteen years old Col Michael Muldoon has received a Muledoon who is now sojourning in Europe Miss Muldoon is accompanied by Miss Minnie Hilliard The young ladies are at present the guests of U S Consul1 Frank Kean at Florence Italy They had a most delightful trip across the ocean and touched at Gibralter andI Naples before landing at Genoa onI December 22 Miss Mary Clines entertained a number of her juvenile friends with a flinch party at her home 1114 Seventeenth street onI New Years afternoon Among those present were Misses Mary C Seegrove Mary Clines Elizabeth Phillips Irene Hessian Eugene Cunningham Blanche DeRose Anna Clifford Margaret Hessian Mary and Anna Clines and Margarett Higgins The little hostess provided a f elegant luncheon and all spent a mos enjoyable afternoon Will Bennett and Miss Minnie Ward were united in marriage at the Cathedral of the Assumption at 8 oclock Thursday evening the Rev Father Schuhmann officiating After the ceremony Mr and Mrs Bennett left for Paris Ky and points fn Tennessee where they will spend their honeymoon The bride is the daughter of Mrs Annie Ward of Oldham street Mr Bennett is a machinist at the Louisville Nashville railroad shops Both are popular young people and have hosts of friends who wish themI many years of happy sailing on the seas of matrimony t Miss Elizabeth Hettermuu and Burt A I Spencer will be united in matrimony at J rectory of the Cathedral of the AsII sumption the Rev Father Schuhmann officiating on Tuesday evening at 7 I oclock A reception will be tendered bridal party at the home of the bride HOG Highland avenue immediately 1 after the ceremony and later in theevenf ing bit and Mrs Spencer will leave for New Orleans and other points in the South They expect to tarots about February 1 and will beat home at 1508 Douglas Court Mr Spencer is a rising young business man His bride to be iis daughterofftuieceof Col John HeUenuan ofNub 4 BENEFIT EUCHREGIVEN BY Louisville Councils of the Young Mens Institute IN AID OF St Catherines Academy AT MUSIC HALL Next Thursday Afternoon and Evening Jan 14 Afternoon Euchre 230 Oclock Evening Euchre 815 Oclock TICKETS 11vvmNrpr71TZ7m rrr7mc yule formerly of this city Their friends wish them many years of unalloyed bliss on the sea of matrimony 1WrItten for the Kentucky Irish American GREETING I 1Lalwith voicings Of rejoicingsYear Bringing greeting On the fleeting 1Wingsof morn- t We sail with new courage God bless our endeavors We wish to each other the purest of pleasures We hope for the riches of heavenly treasures There is reason God in season imploreeOn lifes ocean Calm and motion Are in store pagesrAh behold I Irreligious Wrecks in regions There are told Ever toiling- s World is boiling Such unrestl steeringmIBlessing cheering On the crest consolingeWaves controlling Voice is strong Skies are clearing Stars appearing Speed along 1Nowrebounding On the sounding IChangingseajiAS Then transcending = St i Never ending Bliss will be Mary light of purest ray Guide the pilgrims on their ways Cheer them on their course to steer In the bright and festive year RKV WJIUAMGAUSBPOHI FOR RELIEF Of Dominican Sisters Y M1I Councils Will Give Euchrew Members of the three local councils of euchredAcademyfafternoonlevening The euchre will be held under the joint auspices of Trinity Satolli and Mackin Councils The afternoon games will be called at 215 and th evening games at 815 oclock Several handsome prizes have been secured to award to the winners Tickets can beI had at the Cptholic Womans Club 315 West Walnut for twentyfive cents each The following committees have been ap pointed by the various councils to qr range for the euchre TrinityPresident Eugene J Cooney John Cunnifle Mark Morris SatolliHarry Colgan C A Weisen berger Philip Stitzel and James Perry MackinClarence H Zook Charles Raidy and Frank Adam- sPRECAUTIONS mfi Taken By City Authorities to Make Local Theaters SafetThe Chicago fire horror in which nearly COO people lost their lives has awakened city autnorities all over the United States to a realization of the responsibilities resting upon them Acting Mayor Paul C Barth the members of the Board of Public Safety and the Building Inspector made a visit to the various llocal theaters during the early part of the week They found additional fire escapes necessary at Macauleys Theatre aud several minor changes in the exits needed Similar changes were suggested at the Masonic The managers of these two playhouse Cheerfully agreed to make the necessary changes The Avenue was declared to be so unsafe that it was ordered closed Manager Shaw at first demurred but atter consultation with his attorney Aaron Kohn closed the house and will keep It closed until the necessary changes can be made The Auditorium was found to be well provided with exits wide aisles pod a fireproof curtain It was regarded as a model At the Buckingham Theater the Messrs John H and James P Whallen cheerfully accorded the city authorities every aid la Inspecting the premises They found a fireproof curtain and such a multiplicity of exits thatitWIIpron- ounclbtyondiUdoubtthellQeal theater in the city Not only thatthte Buckingham was pronounced a model ofw auc o YLA LoI a slE TlJQY I IH fTERI A IIWO tins AI aannoT I I VOTB FORm i ADDRRSSII I Saturday Jan 9 1904 Is = = = =V = ItDANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEEN- ANK6611a11 1 Doiignerty I U I UNDERTAKERS ThirteenthliBliB 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and H03VIE Tl I EJPTHOJVE 1223EO I All Calls D = IuriagcsIu w = 2015tI 44MIIH t I M M lil rI I I I HOME PHONE 88 CUMBERLAND 123Ijj 0 J IBAIRIRIE 7 I IANDQ EMBALMER DIRECTOR I 838 EAST MAIN STREETWith t businessofname at 838 East Main Street MRS JOHN J BARRETT HHIMMI HHHI HM H MlliHH HHHH i HMMIMMM M M M M M M M +t M 4M+M H H ++++ + +M H t M H m M M M- ii Oran W Smiths Son AL SMITH Proprietor mareCarriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice 700 WEST WALNUT STREET TELEPHONE 810 y y LDE3AX Funeral Director and Embalmer rELEPHONE St3OO ACarriages For All Occasions 700 E CHESTNUT ST HENRY C LAUERarrri = I3crixtrTZi 1ioFine Wines and Liquors 407 E JEFFERSON ST Branch House 90S West Market cleanliness This shows that these Irish playhouser prlrons high class entertainment but provide for their safety while they are in their theater WILL TAKE TIME The Catholic Knights of America voted 50000 at their last national convention to endow a chair at the Catholic Univer sity at Washington Owing to the death of William Fitzgerald one of the com mittee having the arrangements in charge nothing has been done When Supreme ytheIt is learned that all branches will be I asked to give entertainments to assist in raising the amount and In some cases collections are being made from mem bert atthe rate pf five cents per week ho will pay until an average orj2each u- f Livery Boarding StableI428 and 430 EAST JEFFERSONu has been collected Our Central Com mittee will doubtless take hold of this matter in the near future as Louisville will thisgreatHOLY NAME SOCIETY LouisBertrandselection of officers in the school house tomorrow afternoon at 230 oclock The election was to have been held last Sun day afternoon but was postponedon account olf so many of the members being theStTo clean the ivory handles of knives mix equal parts of ammonia and olive oil and add to this enough prepared chalk theivoryoffSeveralemayJleceuarY n F SUTiIcIY IRISH A1VII3iItICA1 7 Go ci11UI c T Pasa H MMMt HHt IMMMMH I M Ml MU HICKEYSAMPLE ROOM Good Liquors Specialty Pool M Proprietor Homo 384 VST Jotgoxsoio St + H + + I If 1 H H tt H1 If H++H H H tt tt WILLIAM BORGMANN and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in- S F WHISKIES WlflES Al10 CIGARS I offer to the some fine old whiskies at the following low 10year old A Nail 400 per gill 9 year old Pearl of Nelson 350 per galI 8year old Glenbrook 300 per gal Co Club 250 a galII 4year old 200 jer gal California and Sherry Wines 100 per galII Or anything in the WINE or LIQUOR line at correspondingly low Will ship in plain boxes any additional Home Phone 6264 2141618 SEVENTH ST KY We guarantee age and of all our goods The George Wiedemann OELEBRATED Brewing DRAUGHT AND BOTTLED BEERS SOLD AT BARS CAFES Renowned For Strength and GRUBER DEUSER MANAGERS r BOTH PHONES 1913 KY THE NEW POLICY ISSUED BY The Prudential is a plain and simple promise to pay no confusing Ages 16 to 66 500 to 100000 Full and sample policy- at F your age furnished free on request to CLARENCE H ZOOK Spoola1 AQon1 ROOM 210 BUILDING BOTH PHONES 3450 PfIfR ANDRmI SONS WAGONN MANUFACTURERS Carriage and Rubber Tires I 205 and 207 WEST GREEN ST Illinois Central Railroad WINTER TOURIST TICKETS Now on sale to NEW ORLEANS LA and other In the South also to HOT SPRINGS ARK Only line running through per sonally Excursion Sleepers Louisville to California New Mexico 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 D P A Louisville BIG FOUR ROUTE T- OIndianapolis Peoria CHICAGOAND INDIANA and MICHIGAN TERMINALS DEPOT Corner Seventh St and River CITY TICKET OFFICE No 259 Ave t JGeneral Lonltrill Ky J LYNCH G P A cWLP iDBPPK AGI PAC- DfCI1C1ATkoo t r a rf SHE CRYING Because She4Wanted to With Her Mamma to CHICAGOONI llWl1f IDlURb In an PARLOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Agent Ky FRANK J REED General roger Agent- C H ROCKWELL Traffic Manager W McDOEL PresidIO and Manager HtMMt H a Fifteen Ball J HICKEY Telephone S3E8 Distillers Agent consumer prices 0 yearuld Jefferson Port prices wooden without charge purity Cos ALL LEADING AND Their Purity Excellent containing technicalities Amounts particulars gladly NORTON M SJ Repairing points conducted Arizona Harlow BEST UNION Fourth GUVTX3 Agent IS ELEGANT Louisville General LOUISVILLE LOUISVILLE IRISH SSOCIETYD1RECTORR r A O HD- IVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each MonthII PresidentMike Tynan Vice PresidentJoseph W Dougherty Recording SecretaryMark Ryan Financial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank stree- tTreasurerThomas I F Walsbc DIVISION 2 Meets on the Third Friday Evening ofIr I Each Month PresidentCon J Ford Vice President John J Sullivan Recording SecretaryEdward J Kei 1 ran Financial SecretaryJohn T Kenuey J 1835 Rosters street TreasurerOwen Keiran- DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday I evenings of Each Month QuinnVice I Recording SecretaryPatrick Welsh Financial Secretary William Burns 807 Twentythird street I TreasurerGeorge J Butler I SergeantatArmspat DegleyI DIVISION 4 I Meets on the Second and Fourth Wednesday 1 Evenings of Each Month HennessyVice 1 I LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinntt 515 West Chestnut ReillyTreasurer DIVISION 1 JEPFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday at Pfaus HaUtCounty PresidentJohn Kenney PresidentRobert Gleason MurphyTreasurer Recording Secretary John G Cole i Financial SecretaryThomas OHare Y 3MC ItMACIN COUNCIL 205sMeets Tuesday Evenings at Club Houses 530 Twentysixth Street MurphyFirstW Born traegerSecond Vice President Hugh Higgins i Recording SecretaryGeo F Simonis Corresponding Secretary Frank G Adams Financial SecretaryDan Weber 2548 1 St Cecilia stree- tTreasurerJoseph Steltenpohl MarshalWilliam ShaughnessysInside SentinelRobert Osborne Outside SentinelPat Connolly I mt MMSSMmmSS MA 5eS SBSSH mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmMmm SPEAMNGOF JOB PRINTING =ox XZJT GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER = Dance Invitations IWedding Invitations Note and Bill Heads 1 Tickets Dodgers Etc IIXO1VEXS PIXO3VIS 030 Kentucky Irish American I36 tiT73i9 Q1ZElL1 STREET i Arilf YfTA KFL37f If fi Y 1 Ififi tiINI iKii7f AWYL LITTLE MADGE It was in the middle of the summe- when r the lovers parted Now it wa winter a beautiful clear frosty day The night before quite a deep snow had fallen and it lay like a cover over the grass plot in the garden Ada walked with little Madge up and down The child was merry she shouted with joy when her little feet sank deep into the snow and laughed when she slipped because she had boldlyI run on in advance 1other sister Now she knelt upon the grass plot industriously occupied in packing the snow into all sorts of forms with her skilful little hand All at once she cried out Ada Ada come here And as her sister who had been standing a few steps from her hurried thither she cried excitedly The ring Ive got the ring Ada It lay under the snow close to the bush Oh Ada now Dr Harry cant be angry any morel She broke off frightened When Ada caught a glimpse of the ring the scarcely spddenlyraway into bitter tears It doesnt help me I dont want to see iU The child bowed her little head but she did not throw the ring away she let insteadr bestech ingly Then she felt how her sister put her arm around her Dont be angry with me for having frightened you my poor little darling Its already over quite over Madge stroked Adas face without saying anything but her little brain began to work rapidly and before the day was ended she had formed a plan which struck her as being very venture some and she trembled at the thought of carrying it out but carry it out she must all the same The following day when Ada had gone out for a few hours and the aunt was engaged in household affairs little Madge prepared to set about her great undertaking Quite softly she went upstairs took her little cloak and hat from the closet and got ready to go out She intended nothing less than to go all alone to Dr Harry and bring him the ring That must certainly make him good again She listened when she was ready toI make sure that no one stirred in the house Everything was still Then she stole downstairs descended the steps and went along the path leading to the lattice gate There she stopped a moment her little heart beating terribly as she was now about to venture from the wellI known path out into the strange street which she had never yet set foot in without her sister But she did not heitate longr Now she stood outside where theI high wind almost took her off her feet and swept the loose snow that had fallen the night previous about her in a madJJ whirl She steadied herself shivering She knew she must keep to the right in order tp come into the neighborhood where Dr Harry lived and so she went courageously forward The street was at time very animated and now late in the afternoon it was almost deserted The wonderfully fine feeling of the blindII the independence which judicious train I ing and her own will had developed inII her helped her and she laughed to hersself delighted when she found that the undertaking was not at all so difficult in I spite of the boisterous wind But now sheI still She had come to a crossingc She heard sleighs pass carriage wheels creak She could go no further alone Suddenly she received a violent push and staggering fell from the sidewalk J into the gutter At the same moment she felt herself picked up bya mans i arm and stood upon her feet while a 1 hand knocked the snow from her cloak and a pleasant sounding voice said Child where are your eyes that you stand in peoples way soII She was half stunned by the fall but her first movement was to feel in herI pocket God be praised the ring wascc still there Thank you sir she said then and added apologetically I cant help it am blind If I could only find No 26 t High streetII Poor thing said the pleasant voice t I will take you there myself and little i Madge felt herself led along by a big strong hand 1 c Dr Henry Romer who sat at his office desk writing was not a little surprised when a servant announced to him that a little blind girl wished to speak to himjj He turned towards the door but what was pictured in his face was much moreJJ than surprise Madgel he wanted toJcry out The name remairicd half J InK In his throat The child however b recognized his voice and came grop tag toward him Oh Dr Harry he cried I bring yon the ling that Adalwtl Ifound itlnc 41n the garden under the snow Now you wont be angry at her any more wilt you It wasnt her fault that she lost it and she has been so sad ever since ringswhich she held out to him and then at the doorWho came with you here he asked quickly rising Nobody said Madge but strange gentleman who showed me the way after he had run against me and knocked mie down But I didnt mind the fall I left home all alone Ada would never dare to come to bring you the ring she cried so hard when I found it Oh dont be angry any more If you only knew how still and sad she has grownll Child he cried then drawing her to him you left home all alone You have traveled the way that I was too cowardly to go He walked up and down uneasily Ada is so sad continued little Madge She doesnt want me to see it but I know it all the same And her face has grown so thinI feel it when I stroke it He stopped short and looked down at the child His former intended he himself her sacrifice for her sister all ape peered to him suddenly in a different light And also the little blind girl he regardedwith other eyes That was not something that one could shove aside without further ceremony He reflected a little still then seated himself again and drawing the child to him by both hands said You think Ada isnt angry with me that if I came back to her and returned the ring to her myself everything be tween her and me would be as it was formerlyBut she hasnt been angry at all cried Madge youIfI will take her with medo you know that She will still come to see you but she wont belong then to you any more Prom that time forward she will belong to me entirely The child had listened with lowered head and nodded to his question Her little breast heaved trembling she pressed her eyes shut as she was in the habit of doing when struggling against agitation then she said shyly with touching childish simplicity But I can love her still even when she doesnt belong to me He lifted up the little one clasped her to him and kissed her Child dear child he cried deeply moved So much wiser and better then I who be lieved saw so clearly I Dear dear little Madge Ills vehemence frightened her so she tried to escape from him Let me go now Dr Harry perhaps Ada has already come back home and is anxious about me The whole house was in a state of excitement and anxiety When Ada returned her aunt met her with the quell tion Do you know where Madge is And now the search begun Not a sign of her in the house her hat and cloak were missing They were outdoors On the steps as far as the front door covered them and where the day snow had not drifted the footprints were recognizable that was all They called they starched in vain Where could she have gone and with whom It was a riddle whose was sought as it was feared probably approach and stop The lattice gate was openedAda Ada are you there1 cried a clear childs voice She rushed down the steps below little Madge came toward her She did not utter a word but knelt down and throw ing her arms around the child covered her face with kisses Dont be angry because I went away Im here again you see said the child caressingly But you probably dont see who brought me back Not till now did Ada notice the man standing behind little Madge She rose quicklyYou found her she said embarrassed No Ada he replied she found me She came to me all alone and helped me to find myself againand you Will you accept the ring once moreand me into the bargain Reflect that our little sister begs for mel Ada did not understand all he said but the main point she understood well enough and her eyes gave him the an swerOnly now do I have you truly as I have you both he cried joyfully fold ing her in his arms As they bent over the child a moment later in order to kiss her little Madge patted his cheek familiarly saying Now you will love tne a little too wont you Dr Harry I was the one who found the ring you know faLlgrownCharacter Q HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes Another large addition was made to the ranks of Division 1 of Duluth this week A good start for 1004 Nashville Hibernians feel grateful to Bishop Byrne for the appointment of Rev Father Larkin as Chaplain Out of respect to the memory of the late Right Rev Denis M Bradley Bishop of Mauchestet N H Division 2 of that city adopted resolutions and draped its charter for thirty days The Hibernians of Springfield Mass have decided to open the new Worthing ton street hall of the United Irish So cieties with a ball in February The Hibernians now occupy the new quar tersDivision 4 expects a rousing meeting next Wednesday night The younger element will report what they are doing for the coming entertainment and other matters of interest will be presented for actionDivision 1 will hold its first meeting of the new year next Tuesday night There is always something doing at the meetings of this old organization and those who attend will be interested in what they see and hea- rRECENT DEATHS Mary OKeefe widow of Andrew OKeefe died at her home 1421 Colum bia street on Monday The funeral took place from the Church of Our Lady on Wednesday morning Mrs Ann Eliza Neel aged sixtytwo years died at her home 1205 Twenty first street on Tuesday The funeral took place from the Sacred Heart church on Wednesday morning Mrs Elizabeth OConnor an estimable lady and well known resident of New Albany died on New Years day She was thirtynine years old and is sur vived by her husband Alexander OCon i nor anrt five children Her funeral took place from Holy Trinity church Monday morning Rev Father Kelly being the J celebrant of the solemn high mass of requiem Mrs Regina Gross sixty years od died at the residence of her daughter Mrs Rosa Mulloy 1853 Bank street on Sunday The funeral took place from St Anthonys church on Tuesday morn ing Mrs Gross was well known and highly respected and is survived by her daughter Mrs Rosa Mulloy and son A J Gross who is an employe herII M J Gathoff and Bros The funeral of John Campbell who died on Saturday took place from tbeC residence of his soninlaw Marcellus Secor 2118 West Market street on Mon day morning at 830 oclock and from St Cecilias church half an hour later The deceased was the father of Arthur Campbell and was held in the highest esteem by a wide circle of friends and acquaintances who deeply regret his death Mre Minnie Crowley an estimable young woman died at her home 73C Zane street on Wednesday The funeral took place from St Louis funeralJJJchurch on Friday morning ceased was only nineteen years old She is survived by her husband Edward W 1 Crowley Before her marriage she was Miss Minnie L hrman The sympathy off the entire community goes out to the bereaved husband in his affliction WORTHY CHARITY Prominent ladies of New Albany areII arranging for a grand charity ball at Union Hall First and Main streets on Monday night January 25 the proceeds of which are to be applied to the fund for the maintenance of St Edwards Hos pital The ball will be given under the auspices of the Hospital Sewing Circle and will doubtless be a great society affair FEDERATIONs The Executive Committee of the American Federation of Catholic Societies will hold an Important meeting at Detroit ont January 30 and 31 Among those who will attend are Archbishop Messmer Bishop McFaul and Dr J W Fowler of this city It is expected to map out the work for the year for State and county federations and arrange for further organ- Ization throughout the countrysED MEHLERS VENTURE Edward A Mehler formerly of the lumber firm of Mehler Eekstenkeraper pas entered the lumber business on his responsibility with ea office at 316 Fifth irtratt Mr Mebler ta a brother of for i U e DRINK Hofbrau Pilsen r Beer BREWED BY SJENN ACKERMAN BRE0TING CO ANYJNOORPORATED TELEPHONE 4b2 XOXJISVXIXE KY FRflNK FEflR BREWING 60jDTOORPOItATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY JOHN F OBRTBLBUTC- HERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY JOZXIV E FRANK WALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET telephone 2090 LOUISVILLE KY TIACTULBYS Monday Tuesday and Wednesday Even ings and Wednesday Matinee MRS LESLIE CARTER IN DU BARRY Thursday Friday and Saturday Even ings and Saturday Matinee TIlE STORKS BUCKINGHAM WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY JAN 10 Matinees Snaky Monday Wednesday Saturday Rice BartonsBi- g Gaiety Spectacular and Extravaganza Company Wm J Pattous Great International Four Lilian Washburn and Adaliue qnd Company Mark and Kittie Hart Chas H Mackie Gaiety Quartet Orloff Troupe Russian Gymnastic Novelty Robt Gor nello and May Shirk and Chas Barton the star of the burlesque field 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 IILLMEIOSEPII ER MERCHANT TAILOR 1741I W MARKET STREET C THOMPSON F ORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS I 682 Fourth Avenue 261 W Jefferson St Both Telephones 1050 All orders receive prompt attention and I satisfaction guaranteed mer City Engineer Charles Mehler and I has a host of friends who predict that he will make a name and reputation for him elf in the business world LARGEST KNOWN What undoubtedly is the largest known in the world has been recently discovered two and a half miles from the Sanger Lumber Companys mill at Converse basin far up in the Sierras The discovery was made by a party of hunters but little credence was given to the report until the tree had been visited by people who have verified the finders The monster was measured six feet from the ground and it took a line 154 feet and eight inches long to encircle it making it over fiftyone feet in diameter This tree is a few rods from the companys boundary line and is on the Government reserve hence it will stand to interest sightseers and will teCltpc the woodmans ax J FOR BEST OLD MKENNA WHISKY a CALL UPON I II SEVENTH AND OAK STS TEN CENTS PER DRINK Cool Lager and Warm Lunch Never Run Out GO TO PioneerBottling House FOR STRAIGHT WHISKIESB- IG rr JUG AT DOOR J P I NTAsti913 WEST BROADWAY near Union Statloa 5 SMOKE and ENJOY COONEK KENNEDYS CIGARSThey Are The Best Brands lade Monarch Gen DeWe- tIrishAmerican FLORA DE CASTILLOF- inest 10 Cent Cigar Made 1SOC VV JKTcnijtx Street HEBRMANN 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 WINES LIQUORSQ CIGARS VALS SALOONfVAL LESTER Prop r Hot Lunch 980to441 wQRE IAN n w r IlyIlOIstY IRISH AMEI2YOA f PIANOSNothwUhstandlng our enormous holiday business the largest In our history we are pleased to be able to say that stock is still complete and after Chtisttnas find a most excellent assortment to select from Extensive andheavy buying enabled our stock to withstand the unprecented onslaught of holiday buyers without serious Prospective purchasers will find iu our warerooms a most beautiful and extensive display of the WORLDS LEADING AND BEST PIANOS instruments embracing all the new designs and ideas for 1004 We invite you to call It will be worth your while and car fare both ways just to hear THE CECILIA THE PERFECT PIANO PLAYER coax music out of one of our 111gh grade Pianos MontenegroRiehm Music Co OCMO3O 1 OURrII VENUEk f + 0 + lQ+ + fie ciSroooeR BOOK GO + having recently incorporated and added new capital to fin are now prepared to furnish all kinds BOOKSbMAG AND RELIGIOUS RTICLESifif OF EVERY DESCRIPTION + PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY + FINE PORTRAITS OF POPE LEO XIII i + 503 W Jefferson Street S FOR GOODNESS SAKE EAT MOTHERSiiYesTHAN CHEAPER FLOUR The flour youd put in the loaf youd bake at home would cost more than a loaf of MOTH ERS BREAD Quit baking and HUE try it Leave a standing order with your grocer and save the I WHITESIDES BLUE LABELS for some nice x WAYCHINA FREE i GOOD EVERY GOOD EVERY DAY IHHI+HHi +HHHHI H++I +rH1+ HIIIIIIlI +HHHH FREE FREESATURDAY JANUARY 9 X Today Saturday January 9 I will give free with every sale of 4 lbs of coffee a willat grace any dining table The coffees and teas are the very finest to be had for c the price Try them I MULLOY COFFEE Ii ROASTER i f Homo Phone 1313 214 W MARKET STREET Cumb M ln 1189 tr HH+31HHI+IIIHIH ++ HIHll+lIIIII+HIlH4 1 GEHER SON217 Market Street Near Second North Side New Store Just Opposite Old Stand Stoves i RangesHOU- SE FURNISHING GOODS AND KITCHEN SUPPLIES lOUR SPECIALTY Stoves and Ranges made in Louisvillei Y ENDS andLx PeopleaFor Business Good Employment and Success st CALL OR WRITE TOR nil INrORUATIOH J Union National Buk SIXTH AND Building MAIN STREETS JLLEKYBusiness College P BANNON MJ BANNON H M WOLTRINQ R B BANNON President VlcePres Genl Mgr Secretary Treasurer ii F BasEoa Sewer Pipe CooJ I Salt PipeBannons for Steam Conduits Wall Coping Drain TileL Vitrified Street Paving Brick Fire Proofing Flue Pipe Flue Lining Fire Brisli Grate and Boiler Tile Ground Fire Clay Chimney Tops Lawn Vases Vitrified Sidewalk Brick OFFICE 508512 W JEFFERSON TELEPHONBI573 WORKS isth and Lexington and Magnolia Ave Bet pth and loth TELEPHONE 2833 ea u bo s sswt ue i NOTIOETHE HOPE WORSTED MILLS the news jbandjb comfleted employmenttoof age Hours or work7 a m to o45 p m Saturdays 7 a m to 415 p m i Y NEW MILLS GOOD WAGES LIGHT WELL VENTILATED Apply Now to Present mils Logan and Mason Streets H+ N4N++++ It H It t M H tM M H H +H t f FINE WINES CHAMPAGNES r AL KaLEpl345 West Green StreetC4t LIQUOR CIGARSf nnUH r 1Cj 17 p soI III II III Enlargement I I I Cut=Price Sale I I I I At Levys I I ijI f Everything Goes X iBARRY COUNCIL In s ailed Now Officers at a B Meeting On Tuesday Night Grand PresidentKelly Presided During the Impressive- Ceremonies Splendid Banquet and Speech Making Follow the Rou tine Affairs GREAT TIME FOR LEXINGTON Y H I Lexington was the scene of great gaiety Tuesday night when the members of Barry Council Y M I met and i stalled their officers for the ensuing year The order in Louisville was represented iu the Bluegrass capital by Grand President James B Kelly Grand Secretary George J Lautz and William M Higgins of the Kentucky Irish American The Louisville delegation was met at the train by the following Reception Committee and escorted to the hall where the iin- stallation ceremonies and banquet took place John Grant John J McGurk John J Luby Robert C Rives and John E Fitzgerald Dan J Crowe was Chairman of the En tertainment Committee which had the affairs of the evening in charge R J Colbert the retiring President called the o prgranimprt has made an excellent officer and during his administration the affairs of Barry Council have been successful in every way All of the retiring officers were present save Secretary McNally Matt Toner and Michael Dowd two members who had not attended a meeting in many months were applauded when they ar rived as was also First Vice President John J Gavin who made his first appearance after a long illness Letters o regret were read from the Rev Father I N Ahmaun of Carrollton and Rev William B Ryan of Winchester who were unable to be present John J Feeley was initiated President Colbert declared the installation ceremonies in order and Grand President Kelly who assumed charge of the meeting while Mr Colbert delivered his farewell address The speaker attributed the success of the past year to the work of time members and not to himself He said they hid striven to gain only good members and called at tention to the fact that not one membe- of the council had died during the year while 300 had been expended in sick benefits In conclusien Mr Colbert sale the Y M I offered more inducements to Catholic young men than any other fraternal society and he also commended Barry Councils officers Grand Secretary Lautz was appointed Marshal and the installation ceremonies began James B ablIe 1 with loud applause when he came fpr ward to be obligated The following are the officers installed President John B Shannon First Vice PresidentJohn G Gaiviu Second Vice President J J Bourgeois Recording SecretaryJ T McCary Financial SecretaryJohn Colbert Corresponding SecretaryJ M Riley TreasurersJohn J McGurk MarshalJ Bernard Wallace Inside SentinelW L McGinnis Outside SentinelJames M Sharkey Executive Committee John E Fitz gerald Fred M Fister John J LubyI James J OBrien and Frank P Kearney Medical ExaminerDr W J Foley After all the officers had been installed the meeting was turned into a social ses the main feature of which was a served in courses After full had been done to the viands an the cigars lighted speeches were in order The first speaker was President Jamps BII Shannon who said he considered it a great honor to be elected President of a M I coujicil and particularly ofII Barry Council He said he would try to perform the duties incumbent upon him I in a manner pleasing to the members Il Mr Shannon said he was fortunate in liavlng such able predecessors in whose footsteps he could follow He urged the members to attend all the meetings Grand President Kelly expressed his at being invited to attend the meeting of Barry Council the pioneers bdweltCatholic teMotu promulgated byUr nCI Young Mens Institute and the se sacrifice of the members In this or Catholic laymen following the mot VPro Deo Pro Patria were the bulwark of our country It was the first duty of IKa Catholic to join at least one of our Catholic societies John E Fitzgerald a member of Executive Committee made a splendid address in recounting what the members of Barry Council had done during the Past year for the sick and needy He expendincharities 5000 during the last eleven yearsGrand Secretary Lautz evoked en thusiasm as he told of the general stand ing of the order all over the United States He predicted great success d ing the coming year not only in the Kentucky jurisdiction but all over tthe United States He also made a detailed ritualIFormer Grand President John J Luby spoke on the social side of theY M I His address was both sensible and humorous and the speaker had every body in the hall in a good humor Hen said that the social features were of in estimable value and without sociability there could be no fraternity William M Higgins editor of the Kentucky Irish American was the next speaker He captured his audience at once when he said that while the other Louisville visitors expressed their ure at being invited he wanted to say that he had intended to be at the meet ing whether he was invited or not He expressed his pleasure at all he had seen and heard during the evening The mem bers of Barry Council said Mr Higgins are neither bigoted nor narrowminded I but are a credit to the community ii- J in which they live He also paid a tribu to Father Barry after whom the council was named and to Commodore Jack Barry the father of the American navy He urged the members to be united an told how when ministers were deploring race suicide there was no race suicide among members of the Y M I If the I Y M I would pull together they wool soon be able to elect a Mayor in LedngJJ ton as Patrick A Collins was elected iin Boston Mr Higgins also told what tbeI Catholics were doing for the cause of education and spoke of the terrible fireII fat St Catherines and the hardship worked upon the sisters After the meeting adjourned Messrs Albert Heinl and Dennis Hickey enter tained the visitors and many members with a rare treat and a delightful must cal programmed EXPECT BIO HOUSE The young people of St Peters con gregation have arranged a pleasing and1 C artistic programme for their entertain I ment to be given tomorrow night at St1 Peters Hall Seventeenth and Southgate audiencer i Among the number are several who have won high praise on former occasions and1 as the funds realized will be devoted to worthy purposes it is to be hoped the I will meet with the support and encouragement they so well deserve DORIAN IN OFFiCer Among the many changes that too j place itr officeholders this week the IrishAmericans were particularly grati fied with the one at Paducah where John J Dorian was installed as City j Treasurer Although a Republican Mr Dorian enjoys the full confidence of the Democrats of McCracken county He has been engaged in the mercantile busi j ness and his friends want to see him elected Mayor of Paducah BUCKINGHAM PThethe season next week when Rice and Bartons great com any makes its ap pearance The members are all favor ites and leaders on the vaudeville stage The olio is perhaps the best that will be seen here this season and as the Buck b- ingham is the safest theater in Louisville theatergoers are assured an evening of safe and rare enjoyment dMACAULBVS The bill for next week at Macauleys a good one Leslie Carter in Du Barry will be the attraction for the first half The last half will bring that popular musical comedy The Storks with Saturday matinee Each company comes highly commended by the press of the larger cities stMASONIC The Pride of Jennico the play in which James Hackett and Miss Bertha anGallandwill be next weeks offering at the Ma Theater ThIs is one of the seasons J est attractions sod a competent com this will live it it high class pretenta iou r Q GROWINGto State President Hogan Tans heAbout Hibernians in Ohio Paid a Short Visit to Louisville and Was Well Enter tamed Clergy Indorse and Cooperate IrWith the Order in Duck eye state ARRANGING FOR ST PATRICKS DAY The Hon Timothy S Hogan of Wells ton Ohio State President of the Ancient Order of Hibernians spent Saturday and Sunday in Louisville the guest of his cousin Michael J Hogan of 1225 Christy avenue During his brief sojourn in Louisville Mr Hogan was met and enter tained informally by State President Thomas Keenan State Secretary Williams T Meehan State Treasurer George Jj Butler Martin Cusick County President Patrick Sullivan John M Mulloy an William M Higgins of the Kentuc Irish American The distinguished s itor was not in Louisville on busine connected with Hibernian affairs but merely called to pay a social visit to his kinsma- ne The Ohio State President is tall and youthful in appearance but his able management of Hibernian affairs iin Ohip shows that he has an old and wised head on ills young shoulders At present thereare ninety divisions of the order iin Ohio with an aggregate membership of 6500 When Mr Hogan became Stated President three years ago there were not over 2000 members in the State While the great gain in membership iis due in a large measure to the ability and untiring energy of Mr Hogan he modestly asserted to a representative of the Kentucky Irish American that James T Carroll of Columbus the State Secretary should be giyen credit for a large share of the work in building up the order In speaking of Hibernian affairs in Ohio Mr Hogan said We hope that when St Patricks day rolls around the order will have a total of 8000 members to the State Since I have been President the order has made its greatest growth in Cleveland where the divisions are all large and flourishing In Youngstown we have 700 members Two years ago there were only fifteen members in Ham ilton while now it has 160 and is stilli growing At Dayton we have 300 mem bers all clean cut men who are ever up and doing We have a splendid divis membery9rare the very cream of the town and are j Irishmen who can not be surpassed Cincinnati too is enjoying a healthy and her several divisions are i Clevek will be celebrated all over the State this year by the Hibernians At some place- there will be initiations and at other- high class entertainments banquets etc You know the Hibernians of Ohio turner- out royally last September and went t Columbus to celebrate the centenary of Robert Emmets execution Well the i St Patricks day celebrations will eclipseI all that this year Our order in the Buckeye State has the enthusiastic sup of the clergy from Archbishop Elder to the humblest priests The Right Rev Coadjutor Bishop Moeller iis very much interested in the work of the t Hibernians and we never gve an = tainment unless one or more of clergy ere present We expect to comIIdelegation to the St Louis iFair probably all of the military panics connected with the order and we have fine bodies of well drilled and hand Isomely uniformed young men at Columbus Youngstown DavtonIIZanesville Toledo and other ItheIpast year It is also well to relate th the Ladies Auxiliary is flourishing IOhio and its membership in the atIIexceeds 2000 Thanks to the action on the part of Hibernians IIrishman wherein our people pictured as low and degrading has been banished from the confines of Ohio Mr Hogan is a lawyer by profession d is held in high esteem by members JJ- of the bar all over Ohio His cousin Michael J Hogan whom be visited in city ii an operator for the Western Union Telegraph Company and ia also a thorough IrlthAmerkftM I Styles in Gold Jewelry Constantly Change ISomething actually NEW is always sought for WE DO NOT bestIgreatest variety and also very likely the greatest quantity of IGOLD AND PRECIOUS STONE JEWELRY- in Louisville PRICED with reason THE LOWEST Our I pricesIJ BRUNN Jeweler530 WEST MARKET STRELT P o- JI BE SURE TO CALL FOR I I McKENNAWHISKY t IT IS ALWAYS PURE IB f H McKenna Distiller Fairfield ly1 l1 L = FRANK A McDONOGH H J WAGNER Kentucky Stove and Tinware Co I Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Heaters Ranges Coal and Wood Cook Stoves I Plain and Marbelized Iron Mantels Wood Mantels Extra Cabinets Esti S mates cheerfully furnished on all kinds of Tin and Iron Roofing Cornices Skylights and Guttering We make a specialty of Job Work and can furnish 6 Reliable Work on short notice 9 Home Phone 3614 Cumb Phone flaln rp3a A S- 8 OFFICE AND WORKS 705 W MAIN ST 1 JoMKeepln7Hr Sfsr jg rut CHf fesr Penmtinfhip Sor7tln an o fygeufrtfiny Tlegra7y SrndFor talofuey r U oufaviU Ky ssSevenexperienced teachers each one a specialist in his line We are now in arrangedschoolyearStudents I STATIONERS I ThBBrsdleyGleilCi PRINTERS0u Paoer IHCOBFORATED Box iNfojiuftahiro BINDERSRepHntaI flthe Hammond Typewriter for lfealucky Typewrite iup llei Ribbons etcfor ichlnei BOOKSflLERSCor Third aof green Sts LOUISvttlE KYe p PABST BEER ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley and hopsnever permitted to leave the brewery until properly aged TI3iLICPkI02 TLi 153E1 Louisville BranchFourteefitll and Jefferson Sts r HH DURABLE PLASTER TrLEnj We guarantee that DIAMOND WALL PLASTER if used according to our directions will produce entirely satisfactory results to plasterers con YtractorsI and proprietors We know it to be all right and that it will do uncerswayreliablesi COos B J CAMPBELL SONS Proprietors Manufactures Diamond Wall Plaster Campbells Cement Plaster Louisville Wood flUFlbor Plaster CampbplPs Wainscoting Finish In any color and Powdered m Both Phonea 2267 Brook and River Louisville LJ== O I I ItBBti l IEB EBT I I ft II 1 BBBIBBI EEI I g Miiifloon Monument Companyl IJSION S AND BUILDERS OF IITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH ORANITE III IArilJUWork01l1y Solicited Workshops end Studios Carrara Italy I WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STJREET dHHHHD HHMMHIHftIIftH OLD AND RARE WHISKIES A SPECIALTY BLUE GRASS EXCHANGEL- ouis Wabnitz Co Proprietors TW FtHidatia TLA ST u 0