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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, April 16, 1904. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1904 kec1904041601 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, April 16, 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. tt- u 0I f i C 1 l ENTUCK y dpi AMERICANLU- ME i I LOUISVILLE SATURBA PRIL 16 1904 PRICE FIVE CENTS 0 XIINO 16 wV IMPRESSIVE Ceremonies Marked tho Silver Jublloo of Branch 45 OK of A it 1 Members Attend High Mass and Solemn Vespers at St l ary Held Pleasant Reunion and So cldi Session llondnyh NightcI THREE CHARTER MEMBERS LIVING St Marys branch of the Catholic 1 Knights of America organized February 28 1879 celebrated its silver jubilee with 1 impressive ceremonies at St Tll church last Sunday and a happy reunion of the members Monday evening Sunday morning Branch 45 assembled at theb hall in the shoot building and then marched in a body to the church where the members received holy communion Again in the afternoon they attended solemn vespers when they listenedto antl eloquent sermon by the pastor Revtl Father Westerman who ii Spiritual Director of the branchtlBranch 45 is one of the best In the order losing by death only twentyfour members since it was founded and can boast of having paid into the widows and orphans fund 9000 more than it has received This may be attributed largely to the fact that its membership is made up from our best German Catholic citizens men who lead exemplary lives The charter issued twentyfiveyears ago has inscribed thereon the names of Messrs Henry Schwarzwalder Berman O Junker John E Sauer George S Schuhmann Henry Steinlage Henry Felhoelter Peter Frick Henry Filing Val Manger Anton Schmid and Joseph Richmer Of that number George S Schuhmann President of the Anzeiger Henry Felhoelter and Peter Prick are still active members while John Sauer and Joseph Rlclitner have transferred to other branches The oilier six have passed away Rev Father Brandt was the first Spiritual Director the other officers being John E sauer President waNawaldeeu Jf3rclidep T Peter Frick Recording Secretary Her man Junker Financial Secretary Anton Hodapp Treasurer George Schumpp SergeantatArms Henry Steinlage Sentinel and George Schnhmann Henry Felhoelter and H H Ratterman Trustees Besides the present efficient President William Norton only seven men have occupied the chair They were John E Sauer Henry Schwarz in walder Henry Felhoelter Jacob GobySI George Deuser John lapping and A v Hpchadel who served in the order a named Monday evening the social celebration was presided over by President Norton who welcomed the members State officers the Central Committee and vis itors in happy style In well chosen a words be reviewed the history of Branch 45 urging upon young men the necessity of laying the foundation for their future protection now while the Catholic Knights were willing to assist them and thus push forward the order Rev Father Westermau was greeted I with hearty applause when he declared the Catholic Knight of America to be a magnificent institution so manysided that it was hard to describe For twenty five years they had poured forth a noble stream of charity and the pastor must look upon the Knights as his right hand in this grand work Besides alleviating suffering and rendering assistance to the widows and orphans they had kept many true to the church and to the faith Young men be said may have mistaken fdeas but they should remember the Catholic Knights have weathered many difficulties and storms and still have theE blessing of God in their work of mercy which he hoped would remain with themE A for all time to come 1 Supreme Trustee Joe McGinn was the I next speaker pointing out the advantages young men derive from membership Secretury Middendorf read a carefully I prepared statement regarding the re celpts and disbursements of the branch I and other interesting information and was followed by Newton G Rogers Presi dent of the Central Committee and William C Smith whose remarks were well received After this all presentwere invited to partake of an abundance ofr refreshments dispensed by Henry Hun old Henry Bosquet and others end were highly pleased with the stories told be tween courses by Ben Speaker who furnishes much amusement upon alli occasions for the Catholic Knights All connected with Branch 25 have reason to be proud of the celebration of the silver jubilee and the present officers who are as follows Spiritual Director Rev B H Westei mann President William G Norton Vice President John B Ratterman Recording Secretary J H Middendorf i FiMHcial Secretary Charles A Hill Treasurer Herman Weasels Doorkeeperj J B Herm Trustees Henry Bosquet o Jacob Goby Delegates to Central Com mittee Edmund G Hill L F Steiner Th o ErVrs aoo Henry Felboclter- Tb JatnKfflb of this branch to die wuWOUe Hrtbwb who WM buried Wru hrHOLY FATHER Compelled to Limit Numbor of Private Audiences Granted Ever since Pius X ascended the throne has been easy for people to approach rim even to secure a private audience This ease of access is now to be greatly curtailed not because of any fear of personal danger to the Pontiff as some have said but principally because the great dumber of audiences granted by the Pope have taken up too much of his valuable time The democratic ways of the Pope affability and his longing to do away with the isolation of the head of the led him at first to break down the barriers between himself and the people and to direct at the very outset of his Pontificate that no one asking for an audience should be refused reserving to himself personally the passing upon all such requests In consequence of his liberality the Vatican has been almost constantly besieged by an immense num ber of people who waut to obtain a private audience many of them having no real business to submit to the head of the = church and seeking the privilege merely of their curiosity At the solid tatlon of Cardinal del Val and Monsignor Bisleti Pius X has now consented to limit the number of private audiences to those who have business ol importance and same formalities that existed under present Popes immediate two predecessors have been restored so that wboapply for admission to a pub tic or semi public audience if theyare foreigners must henceforth be provided with a letter of presentation from the Bishop of the diocese from which they come or from a Cardinal or prominent prelate of the curia LABORINSURANQEI Congress May Recommend System For United States In accordance withthe terms of the resolution recently introduced the Committee on Labor of the House has de cided to call upon the Department of Commerce for all information in its postI of session relative to the labor Insurance systems in vogue in foreign countries I This resolution has been the subject Of debate in the House committee for several lic weeks Its passage was at first opposedII hegrsundrthajUwi oILtke ana proprlati n to cover the cost of collecting the statistics desired Inquiry at the Department of Commerce elicited thehi fact that the data was already in the pOSet1 session of the officials The resolution provides that the Secretary of Commerce and Labor shall report to Congress what legislation is required in order to estab j lish an effective system of labor insurance the United States and to what extent uch a system could be established bytl Federal authority and to what extent such system has been established elsewhere whether under Governmental aid andr authority or otherwise and the effect thereof upon those sought to be benefited thereby Attention is called to the fact that iin Prance and Germany labor Insurt nee has been established the fund for payments being made by the employes 1 I and employers and the Government Members of the Labor Committee believe that such a plan can be adopted in this P countryand they desire to secure all information possible on the subject preparatory to considering a bill to GOLDEN JUBILEE Celebration When Date of CornerStono Laying isJAscertalnode1 It is the intention of the Very Rev Vicar General Cronin and the congregation of St Patricks church to celebrate the golden jubilee of this church pro vlded the date of the laying of the corner can be ascertained By some over j sight no record of this event was pre j served It is known however that cols lections were made in 1853 for the building and it is likely work was begun jff- In 1854Former Magistrate James McGrath isI about the only adult person living who j1 was present at the cornerstone laying j1 and his memory is not clear as to the t year Vicar General Cronin is looking I up data with a view of celebrating the golden jubilee and he may yet be able to1 jt find the exact date St Patricks is oneII of the largest congregations in the city I State and its membership is made up oft very devoted Catholics SPECIAL NOTICE iMember of the Young Minis Institute degree teams of Satolli Trinity andI Mackin Councils are requested to meet at Trinity Hall last Gray street at 1L oclock tomorrow afternoon when a general rehearsal will be held This is necessary in order to be properly pre for the union initiation on theEared following DESERVE SUPPORT The St Peters Casino Dramatic awi11 give their first entertainment of the season at St Peters Hall tomorrow night and the young people deserve hearty support They have been work ing hard and hope to realize a kandeouw ram bflevAj fUllt Q n WORLDSFA BALLOTJ t lE HtIto ub Z FAIR J ALkLtOT r c r Ai t d i JI VOTn FOR t ADvty1 r i f 1 + SIGNItD It SoturdaY April 16 1904 1 J f8FEATURESe That Will Havo Much I For Women Contestr In Y ntQrcstl1I IFjr OurTCiboral Offer Attracting Greater AttcnftbhEacIi Week Exhibit One of tho Most f Extensive at Worlds j Fair VOTES t ARE NOW COMING IN RAPIDLY I Three featuresof the St Louis Exposi is I will have special interest for renders the Kentucky Irish American the Catholic exhibit the Irish exhibit andI last but not least the Kentucky exhibit I There is a probability of holding a Catho congress during the fair where lead ing men will discuss important matters i hiingthC welfnreaf4theefit4rc The special Irish exhibit which is now put in place is organized under following heads General industries home cottage and art industries educa tion minerals and raw materials agriculture fisheries statistics and intelUe gence historic art industries and relicsI historic engravings portraits etc The Irish exhibit will be one of themost ex of the Fair The very liberal offer which the Kentucky Irish American has made to its who desire to attend the Fair themselves or to aid their friends in at tendingattracts more attention every J week The time is now drawing near the balloting must close as the Fair opens on May 1 It is not probable that an Exposition like this one will be held again during the present century The Universal Ext position at St Louis is the apotheosis of J centuries of civilization It is tile culminating I perfection of those wonderful international spectacles which have served impress dp our minds that it is good to be a living participant in the glories of this world A decade of human achievement has elapsed since the Columbian pageantry of progress at Chicago Every who saw the White City thrilled with the thought that the nations of the had assembled in the greatest repub- lIc to do homage to the genius of enlight enmentThe Exposition of 1904 will be the sensational climax of the twentieth century the grandest victory of peace and civilization the greatest triumph human genius has yet achieved To millions of its visitors it will bean academy of learn lug an inspiration and an inexhaustible of genuine delight and the men ones of the Ivory City will live and bear fruit in the ages yet to come Its immensity staggers the mind oRe member that it spreads over an area as large as the combined Columbian the last Paris and the PanAmerican Exposi dons It has fortyeight more acres under roof than the great Chicago Shows Applications for exhibit space exceedi that of every palace although most of its nineteen buildings are larger than those ext positions asks newnndsurprising features of this tremendous show They could not be recounted in a day A dig nity and heroic effect unparalleled by any former Exposition distinguishes the architecture One thousand sculptured figures done by 100 leading Artists em hellish the grounds and palaces These groups tell in frozen poetry the story of that momentous event in our history which the Exposition commemorates the acquisition of the Province of Louis ana for a song and the winning of its wilderness from the human and beate savagery dominating its trackless wil- dbThe amusements of the ExpoeUkm have not been considered One mile of them stretch along a gaiety boulevard unapproached at former Expositions Potty shows coetisgran average of 100 000 each provide for the Mttertatament iamuietlwtottestdekbndty Jt n of wonders classed as ex bits The Galveston fioao shows the of the great storm ohdTthe rrestbra an illusion under the manwpth dome takes one back through centuries to the genesis Asia with its rajll1jiiQnd bites and Constantinople i 4he German Tyrolean Alps BmonsterIIt1wcostlng 500000 and presenting apeifect7epro duction of the most majestic Alpine scenery with the inhabit to in their native costumesi Japanese hlnese and Irish villages with a Ipngjlist of other attractions make a totate enditure of 5000000rDuring the past week avalanche of ballots have poured into our office all candidates receiving a For one there were thirteen Remember the terms of glvote The man and wife single gen tleman receiving the of votes will be furnished frSfT transporta tion to the Worlds Fair ad a week at the Ltndell Hotel Witheach years subscription paid In you can cast fifty votes besides the ballot fiat appears weekly at the head of this ppge There still time for more entries and the ones who do a little hustlifrg from now until July 4 may win the prge HIBERNIAN iNrflATlON I itfII I DlvlsloK 4 Makes Afr mtutsEor wrf z Another Largo IHcre setin Membership i Division 4 A O H met Wednesday with a splendid attendance Tom Dignan Deputy Sheriff Denny Heffer nan and several others of the old guard beingamong the number noted present Thomas Doyle John Kearneyand Thomas Mulloy were proposed for mem bership and John McElliot and John Harding were reported recovered from their recent disability while Corporal John Reilly Harry Brady and James Kenealey continue on the sick list The newly elected State Secretary Joseph P McGinn of this division was called upon and made a happy response pledging himself to perform duties of the office satisfactorily and with the sole purpose of advancing the interests of the order He thanked the division members for their congratula tions and the honors they had bestowed upon him- Secretary Tom Callahan stated that about twentyfive applications for memo bership were now out and upon motion the division planned to have a big initiation at the next meeting which takes place April 27 All committees will be notified to have thelosandidatqs present that night as the degree team will give a fine exemplification of the ritual MACKIN COUNCIL Will Have Plans Submitted Fort New Club House Tues day Night I There was a fair sized gathering at Mackin Council Tuesday evening andtt all present heard with interest the state ment of Chairman Kerberg that the Building Committee would have theI plans etc for the proposed new clubhouse ready for the next meeting This will be an important matter and on that account everymember should attend It was therefore decided to call the meeting to order at 730 oclock Theo Kelly was reported convalescent but there was nb change in the condition of Con Hart fug j John Kinney and Will Shaughnessy were placed in nomination for the vacant Vice Presidency and for the two vacan cies on the Executive Committee Messrs Jack Shelly Louis Kieffer Anthony Baurka Will Shaughnessy and John Kinney were placed in nomination and will be voted for next daynlght POSTPONED The raffle that was to have taken place April 9 for the benefit of Mrs Patrick Burke has been poetpoted till April 30 The prize is a fine parlor suite and the raffle will be held at 537 Caldwell street BRIGHT JOY WANTED A bright boy about irtfeMII9Id wMiM to pctand ooM at Wife Apply J i at HOe sit illiullol n VIENNA Dr Bernard J OConnor De scribes Wonderful Old TownuI On Its Streets One Can See People of Al cost Allt i Nations a Kentuckians are Organized For Social and Scleiitic Purposes CORDIAL AND HOSPITABLE PEOPLE 1 Dr Bernard J OConnor who is tour ing Europe with his wife and mother bYrs Lucy OConnor his sister Miss SfIUaOConnorand brother Alexander should have been a journalist instead of a ar physician He writes a description of life and customs in old Vienna where be spent sir months for the Kentucky Irish J AmerTca irwhichrtwoulddo4creditto a J trained newspaper man It is to be regretted that space forbids the publication- of the letterentire Extracts follow Vienna is a wonderful old town from a historical standpoint During the nine teenth century it was assailed by the great Napoleon Earlier it was a goal of attack for the Turks and Mohammedans besides being a resting place for the Cru saders on their way to the Holy Land Situated as it is on the beautiful Blue Danube surrounded on all sides by mountains it was and is still a gateway between the Far East and civilized West For an inland town it is wonderfully I cosmopolitan On its streets you canC hear all sorts of tongues and see people of almost every nation The population is over one and a half millions but strange to say the city does not cover much more area than Louisville The reason for this is that all the houses are compartment houses four to six stories high lodging from fifteen to 100 families The city itself is divided into twenty one districts The first district the old city is surrounded by a beautiful thor ougbfare called Ringstrasse which is the site of the old wall and moat that in olden days helped to protect the Vien nese from the attacks of the hostile and dangerous Eastern tribes This tnagnifi cent street is acknowledged by all to be the finest in Europe On it are situated a host of grand public buildingsthe Emperors new Castle the Austrian Hungarian museum the Royal Opera house and the Royal Theater two elegant Royal Museums the Imperial stables the Parliament building the Rathaus orI City Hall the beautiful Votive church and the University These are inter cepted here and there by pretty parks private compartment houses hotels etc It will no doubt surprise many to know of the extent of the AngloAmerican colony in Wien its German name There are at least 100 American physi clans who are pursuing post graduate courses under Viennas celebrated professors Louisville is well represented Among its physicians here during the past few mouths are Dr Arvid Bren nan Dr Charles Lucas Dr Schaeffer Dr Bernard Asman and DrLlewellyn Spears Andrew Febr Iis studying the European process of malting and brewing Miss Nettle Scheffel is devoting her time to music These with the five in our immediate circle are upholding Louisvilles honor and name in Vienna The American doctors are organized under the title of the AngloAmerican Medical Association of Vienna a society which meets every Saturday evening for social and scientific purposes The Austrians are a very cordial and hospitable people When the men meet each other on the streets they make a little bow to each other and give their hat a generous swing almost down to their knees They are not however as gallant or polite to their ladies as we are The city is full of coffeehouses it is called the Cafe City in which the ma jority of the people speed several bol- lrrleV1Y J JHBokibg ciMttluK wading while sipping their oolite u- o L c Q ff- c n or somethfugstronger A drunken man however Is a rre sight The mortality considering the size of the city and its cosmopolitan character is excellent Thus is due partially to a peculiar and unique city law which requires that the main entrance to every house be locked at 10 p m If you want to get in or out after that hour you must arouse the porter and give him a tip for exit or entrance as the case may be Athletics and sports do not hold a very prominent position in the eyes of the Austrian their princi pal part of life being the military Every young man must serve three years in the army The principal language here is of course German but it is a very decided dialect almost unintelligible to anyone from the Vaterland The theaters concert halls etc commence their performances at 7 and close before 10 The general behavior of the people is so good that the policemen a- very finelooking set of men other than directing traffic and giving people direc tipns etc have very little to do You rarely see any one arrested University students and gentlemen if they get into trouble must only present their card and appear later in court Every one who a locates here must give his name address and business to the police bureau The fire department like the policemen have little or nothing to do There has not been 5000 worth of damage done by fire since our arrival When a fire alarm is sounded all the firemen must first line up for inspectionthat is to show that their clothes are clean and their shoes are shined On their way to the fire the horses trot along so leisurely and there Is so much trumpet blowing that a stranger always looks around for a tallyho party The fact that nothing but safety matches are used very little and only the best petroleum is employed the chimneys in every house are swept every month and there is little or nothing about the houses to burn except hard wood brick and stone explains the reason why there are so few fires In this country very little importance therefore is attached either to fire insurance or life in suranceGood restaurants with reasonable prices are plentiful in Vienna In the evenings many of these places have excellent milt tary bands so that you can either eat your dinner or drink a few glasses of beer and at the same time enjoy a good concert The waiters wearevening dress the zahlung as he is called being the lead one You not only give him a tip but likewise your waiter besides leaving few kreuzers on the table foj the waiter who brings the drinks In the hotels besides the waiters and elevator boys when departing you must tip the porter this official doesnt exist in American hotels the chataber mdd and boots u Il the latter deriving his title from the factt that in all the Continental hotels before retiring you put your shoes in the hall way and it is his duty to shine them Fortunately the tips are so small that in our money we would not think of giving such a pittance to a beggar Even in the street cars and buses the conductor must be tipped In regard to meals and mealtime the Germans and Austrians have on 8 oclock fruhstuck consisting of oqe piece of bread and a cup of coffee at 10 oclock they have a gabet fruhstuck at which a little meat is eaten the gabel or fork being used At 2 oclock dinner at 5 oclock a yousie coffee or tea with cakes and at 8 oclock supper Eating and drinking beer or coffee is the best and principal part of a Germans life The antiquated methods employed inII barbershops are enough to give anI American the nightmare for a fortnight I You are usually lathered with the fingers then after the shaving in an upright posi ion a soup plate full of water is heldII under your chin while your face isI cleaned with a sponge that may have answered for thousands Fortunately an antiseptic in the shape of a cake of alum or a strong bay rum is used on the faceI after this ordeal otherwise there would be many a case of barbers itch or aome thing worse For one class of unfortunates tnust we express our sympathythe poorer women The servants in this country know what bard work is but it must be said to their credit that they are model servants Would that we could import more of them to our country and pay them from 200 to 300 a year instead of 25 to 50 a year which the best receive here It will no doubt be astonishing to many of the gentler sex in America to hear that here in the country the women work like the men and that in the cities they help to clean the streets and do the heaviest part of the work in building houses They even mix the mortar and aryItkjbucketfuls oh their heads up the ladders to the bricklayers A friend of mine one day asked a man why the women had to do such work The answer he received was this Well ifa man doent know how to mix dough how can he mix mortar That is a womans work Women likewise dim tribute newspapers newsboys being un knownThis winter has been admirably mild and pleasant in Europe Notwithstand ing the fact that Vienna is on latitude fortyeight degrees which in America is above the lakes the temperature has never been as low as twenty degrees Fahrenheit There has been but little snow but during the whole winter the sky has always been cloudy The three past weeks have been like spring NOT SO BAD John OConnell and Tom Treasy who were 1111 street car collision Saturday are apt to badly hurt as WM first reo gortia Both sit ashsgelts GU 1 n ANNUAL PARADEi Catholic Knights to Attend Sol emn Vespers at St Patricks Tho TwentySeventh Anniver sary Will Bo Observed May SLt Encouraging Reports at Month ly Meeting of Central Committee I SUGGESTIONS TO SUPREME COUNCIL On Friday night of last week there was largely attended and very interesting meeting at St Marys Hall of the local Central Committee of the Catholic Knights of America representing the seventeen branches of that order in the Falls Cities The utmost good feeling prevailed and the business transactedwas of more than ordinary importance The meeting was opened by President Newton Rogers who assigned Delegate John Schalda to the Vice Presidents chair until the arrival of Charles Desse All were pleased to see present George Leff representing St Peters branch and Messrs Reising and Miller from New Albany After the reading of the minutes the Chairman announced that he would enforce the rules read by Secretary Marin and then they would be able to ads journ at a seasonable hour The suggestion that some banli be selected and made the treasury of the Supreme Council and that national conven ions be held hereafter only once in three years seemed to meet with favor Advocates of those measures claim that their adoption would result in a considerable reduction of the expense to which the Catholic Knights are now subjected when every dollar paid in is needed to meet assessments Final action relative to securing paraphernalia for a degree team was deferred for one month Chairman McGinn told what plans the Membership Committee had adopted and was authorized to select some branch for a social session and smoker Chairman Reichert reported that satisfactory arrangements could not be made for ah excursion to Cincinnati that the project lad been abandoned and thattheEnter Committee would meet tonight and possibly determine what will be best todoThe celebration of the twentyseventh anniversary of the Catholic Knights of America will take place this year at St Patricks church Last year the Knights visited St Boniface church when Rev Paul Alf blessed the handsome banner of the Central Committee and the year before the silver jubilee was celebrated at St Johns The announcement that all doors were open and the Knights were welcome at St Patricks was received with hearty applause It was decided that all the branches meet on Sunday May 8 at St Marys Hall at 1 oclock where the parade will form and then march to St Patricks church where solemn vespers will be sung by the Very Rev Vicar General Cronin assisted by many of the local clergy Grand Marshal McGinn and a band of music will head the marchers Messrs C A Hill Ben Speaker Fritsch Veeneman and Secre tary Martin were empowered to make alt arrangements and select the route It is thought that there will be about 2000 men in line if the day is fair A letter was read stating that Supreme President Gaudien would visit Louisville the last week in May He will be given a reception while here at the national convention of the Catholic Knights and adiesIWhen the reports from branches were read six showed gains since the preceding meeting President John Schalda urged the Membership Committee to visit the live branches and arouse the members to greater effort in securing the applications of young people At the request of the Central Committee of Cincinnati a special committee of five was named to consider proposed changes in the laws to be submitted to the Supreme body at St Louis The Chair named Messrs Schalda Nichaus Desse Higgins and Falk An invitation was also received to visit Branch 6 on Wednesday evening April 20 and witless the initiation of several candidates This is the largest branch in Louisville and is made up mostly from the young 5 men of St Martins parish Quite a number of short talks were made for the good of the order and when adjournment was had all were satisfied with the evenings work p r O BASE BALL The opening game of the champion ship season will be played at Eclipse Park next Wednesday afternoon with Milwaukee opposing the Louisville team Before the game there will be a parade of the two clubs starting from the Louie Mlle Hotel witha band of music Mayor Grainger will pitch the first ball and will give the local players a bit of advice Capt Dexter says his men will win all three games thus giving them a safe start which they will maintain till the close of the season If gives proper OJ encouragement by the home people tlMt Coload should win the coveted pmiMKt Det r will act as manager sad ctftaliiy l 1 v 43 = NTUOKYI 8n AMERICAN EfiMERI6fiftInoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY ge Entered at the Lo l YlllePo9tofflce ns SecondClass Matter StreettoolUNION TRADES U19EL COUNCIL LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY APRIL 16 1904 EDUCATION The presentation of 50000 to the Catholic University in Wash ington City this week by the Knights of Columbus iudicales the live interest Catholics are taking in higher education The Knigtils of Columbus is a comparatively new order but one of its first moves was to aid the great Catholic University at the capital of the nation The r Ancient Order of Hibernians a much older and stronger organiza tion numerically than the Knights of Columbus waS the first to con tribute 50000 to the University This was done several years ago In this connection it may be mentioned that Archbishop Farley in a recent interview with Pope Pius X assured the Pontiff that the Catho licsof the United States would con tribute 100000 a year for ten years to the University The Bishops of the various dioceses had agreed to raise this much The Catholic University at Wash iiington was made possible by the generosity of a Louisville woman and her adviser and guardian a Louisville man Miss Gwendoline Caldwell first endowed the Uni versity under the advice of Bishop John Lancaster Spalding Miss Caldwell was born in Louisville and her parents were converts to the Catholic faith They also founded Sts Mary and Elizabeth Hospital Bishop Spalding was at one time pastor of the humblest Catholic church in LouisvilleSt Augustines for negroes He is now Bishop of Peoria Ill and one of the most distinguished men in the church Not only are Catho lics doing their share in promoting higher education but they are doing more than their share in the way of maintaining primary educa tion for the masses In every large city in the United States Catholics maintain their own parochial schools Should these schools be closed and the pupils forced upon the public schools millions would have to be spent to provide new school buildings and teachers The present school build jugs would not be capable of accom modating the pupils and thousands of new teachers would have to be u employed It can not be success sully contended therefore that Catholics are remiss in providing education for their children They have a University at Washington for higher education and many similar colleges in other States They have academies in every city and parochial schools without num ber Altogether Catholics may feel proud- particular of their record in this and resent the charge so often made by the ignorant or ill advised that they pay no attention to education THE GREGORIAN CHANT Archbishop Farley of New York oti his return front Rome last week in an interview stated that he I would obey the letter written by His Holiness on church music This was presumed to mean that female voices would be eliminated from the choirs and the Gregorian I chant substituted in the Archdiocese of New York The Pope is thor oughly in favor of radical reform in Ythe matter of church music and wherever it is possible to do so the church authorities have been given to understand that the Gregorian chant must be substituted for the present forms ItIwill be a difficult matter to carry into effect the change The I rectors of the various churches have i voluni tan to stag in the choirs but it will be more difficult to secure those who can sing the Gregorian chant No doubt the Holy See anticipatesl these difficulties and therefore is not insistent upon carrying the order into immediate effect None of the Bishops in the United States have so far made any order embodying the Popes ideas In Louisville no movement has been made in this direction and the choirs still con tinue to sing the old music It would take years to train new choirs and presumably the Bishop will order the reform carried into effect gradually With the substi tution of the Gregorian chant for the present music congregational singing is likely to come into gen eral favor UNDESIRABLE IMfllGRANTS Frank P Sargeunt United States Commissioner of Immigration in an address before the American Academy of Political and Social Science in Philadelphia last Satur day saidSince the foundation of our Government until within the last fifteen years practically all the im migrants were largely of Teutonic and Celtic stock Fifteen millions of them have contributed largely to the development of our country and high standing of American citizen ship The character of our immigration has now changed During the last fifteen years we have been receiving a very undesirable class from Southern and Eastern Europe which has taken the place of the Teutons and Celts During the last fiscal year nearly 600000 of these have been landed oil our shores constituting nearly 70 pe- rcentof the entire immigration for that year Instead of going to those sections where there is a sore need for farm labor they congregate in the larger cities mostly along the Atlantic seaboard where they con stitute a dangerousand unwholesome element of our population immigration left thus is a menace to the peace order and stability of American institutions which will grow and increase with the generations and finally burst forth in anarchy and disorder The immigrants now coming over are mostly from Italy The same objection was made to Germans and irish years ago that Mr Sargeant makes to the present immigrants While some of these men may be anarchists they are not all bad There is plenty of room in this country for immigrants It is true however that it wonld be better if more of them would go to farms instead of settling in the cities As to Irish immigrants few are now coming to thjs country- INFIDELITY IN FRANCE Premier Combes order to remove crucifixes and other religious em blems from the courthouses is causing agitation in Paris and throughout the provinces in Prance At Havre the workmen declined to take down sacred images and at Lyons the refusal of the workmen- to do the same thing compelled the authorities to have resort to the Bureau of Architecture In order to prevent demonstrations on the removal of crucifixes etc from the Palace of Justice and other tri bunals in Paris the work is being done behind closed doors Catholics- In the United States can not under stand why a Government like that administered by Premier Combes can stand France is a Catholic country and her Government Is administered by infidels This is thefault of the Catholics them ilyes who seem to take no interest In the elections Itilev1del1t a- lA 1 o however that the Combes Ministr wilt not last much longer Vincent J McAteer son of Col John McAteer of this city has begun the publication of a paper the Comfort News at Comfort Texas The News is well edicted and presents a neat typographical appearance The young editor has made a very successful start and the Kentucky Irish American joins with his many Louisville friends in wishing him and the News un bounded success GONE TO REST W Otto Httbbnclt Succumbed ott Monday After Protracted Illness The death of W Otto Hubbuch after a lingering illness of fever that superin duced paralysis which occured Monday afternoon at his late home 2016 West Jefferson street has removed from the field of earthly activity one of the exemplary German Catholics of Kentucky whose influence had been used to the best advantage in this city during the past quarter of a century in business as well as church affairs Otto HubbucB was a man of true Christian character was uniformly courteous and by his ster ling traits gained a high place in theil estimation of his numerous friends and the business community and In private life was simple and unaffected and zeal ously attached to his family Mr Hnbbuch was born in Freiburg Germany fortyfour years ago but nearly all his life he lived in this coun try and he had been a resident ofr Louisville for twentyfive years BesidesI his wife and four children he is survivedI by three brothers Philip Joseph Sr and Karl Hubbnch and one sister Mrs G D Denser all of this city The funeral took place Wednesday morning when a solemn high mass of requiem was I celebrated at St Anthonys church along concourse of carriages followingr the remains to St Michaels cemete- ryVINCENTIANS General Meeting of all Confer ences at St Francis Hall Tomorrow Tomorrow will be the regular quarterly feast day for the members of the St Vin cent de Paul Society therefore all the conferences will approach holy commu nion in a body at their respective churches in the morning In the after noon at 4 oclock there will be a general meeting in St Francis Hall at e Cathedral which the members ar required to attend in order to gain the indulgence From President James Campbell it iis learnedl that large accessions hvve beenI made to nearly all the conferences during the past few months the membeship iin the St Vincent de Paul Society being now larger than ever before This is the greatest charity organization in the Cath olic church During the long an severe winter hundreds of deserving poor families have been rendered assistance and relieved of suffering by the members t who dispense their charity quietly and without any publicity whatever To morrows meeting will be an interesting one and should be largely attended HAPPY ANNIVERSARY Among the pleasant social affairs ofr the past week was the reception Thurs day afternoon at the residence of Mr and Mrs John Brumleve Sixteenth and Madison streets in honor of their sliver wedding anniversary Twentyfive yearsI ago John Brumleve led Maggie Sweeney to the altar at the Sacred Heart church where they were married by Father Disney They have always resided iin that parish and their married life has been happy and prosperous Mrs Brum leve posseSses a charming manner and entertained her friends with a grace and heartiness inherent in generous natures The pleasure of the evening was largely added to by the presence of their sons Ben and Martin Brumleve two of the best known young men in the West End At the conclusion of the festivities an elegant collation was served Many congratulations were showered upon the worthy couple DESERVED PROMOTION Popular Jack Shelley for the past four years assistant bookkeeper at the German bank was this week appointed indi vidual bookkeeper of that great financial institution and his host of friends throughout the city are rejoiced over his deserved promotion Starting when Ii boy asfa runner for thebnkhe has risen step by step to his present responsible position Always polite reliable and attentive to business his success does not surprise those who know him best His is an example that the youth of the present day could safely follow COWARDLY AND UNMANLY Col Bennett Youngs sneering reference before the Fiscal Court to honored Kentucky Catholic women was characteristic of him Were the ladies on this side of the Atlantic he would not dare have opened his foul mouth In the manner reported by the daily papers Men who descend to such despicable depths for a small fee are arrant cowards and it- is a pity that Kentucky has to stand for any such Blustering around in a Con federate uniform for show Bennett would again flee to Canada were they to return When a headache comma on from fatigue or excitement it may be relieved by pressioff a sponge wet with hot water to the nape of the sack or otr the tent pMiI u 1 J C POPULAR YOUNG PEOPLE TO ZED f lIx JOHN B RATTERMAN AND LILLIAN ACKERMAN I SOCIETY J Frank J Kelly left Monday for a weeks visit in Virginia Mrs Henry KrIeger will entertain her whist club Tuesday afternoon Mrs M A Sweeney of Jeffersonville t is visiting relatives at Lexington Miss Alice Cain will be the hostess of her euchre club next Wednesday evening Mrs Emmet Field and Miss Mary Jane Field left Monday for Danville on aI visit to relatives Miss Marcie Vigliui who spent the winter in New York will arrive home the first of next month R Miss Katherine Davern and grand mother of Denver are the guests of M J Walsh 728 Oldham street William Ft Nugent will be here the first of nextweek from Pittsburg where he went on a short business trip rigser ficial visit at West Baden Springs Mrs MaryTracy of Jeffersonvllle lef last Saturday for a weeks visit with her mother Mrs Hume at Lexington Miss Lucy Burns has returned to he home in Jeffersonville after a visit to her sister Mrs Louise Stine at Columbus odE many handsome presents last Saturday I in commemoration of her fifteenth birthday j Mr Eugene Heuchey the well Main street dry goods merchant was able to be out Wednesday after aI threatened illness Mrs Henrietta Shea who is visitin relatives in Frankfort will not return to her home in Jeffersonville until the latter part of the month George Defiler Jr has returned from aI short visit to West Baden Springs greatly benefited in health by the rest from business cares Miss Alice Walsh gave a box party at the Masonic on Thursday to Misses Gertrude Purcell Katie Davern and Anna Walsh chaperoned by Mesdames De Course and Brauer- DenuisiShanahan who came home to spend the Easter holidays with his mother Mrs Dennis Shanahan left the first 9f the week for Notre Dame where he is completing his education Mr and Mrs Will J Bennett are pre paring to go to housekeeping on Seventh street near Kentucky where they will be pleased to receive their friends Mrs Bennett who has been ill is much im provedI Val Dallams many friends in the West End are glad to again see him at his place of business Nineteenth and Main streets after an illness that threatened to confine him to his room for some time f Mr Patrick Henchey left last Friday for New York City and the East where he will spend three weeks purchasing a new stock of goods for the Grauman Hencbey Cross Company the big Main street dry goods house Frank McDonogh is in Washington the guest of hIs brother James McDon ogb the rising young attorney While in the national capital Frank will look after tie interests of one of Louisvilles largest business houses John Colemanand wife and Miss Mar garet and Norton Coleman left Tuesday for Atlantic City accompanied by Misa Lucy Norton They will be gone three weeks Bad will putlpart of that time in New York and Boston James Teaid and Miss Emma Hublard well known aijdpopular young people of NewAlbenywere married Monday morn lug at Holy Trinity church by the rector Rev Father John Kelly Ja the presence otaaumber oj rtoUres aI4Jrieu WHltara JOwukiiy the welt know 1 0re i positioninville and Nashville railroad Wills many friends are confident that his promotion Charles J Cronan the well known real estate man is the happy father of another handsome child a son in whose honor there will be a great celebration at tbe family residence 2518 West Walnut street when the little fellow is christened The Catholic Womans Club gave two largely attended euchres Wednesday afternoon and evening Mrs Nina Bene diet and Mrs Fannie Wessels had charge and distributed thirtyfive prizes EuchreI given by this club furnish much enjoyment and are very popular Mr and Mrs Edward La Blanc of East Main street are rejoicing over the arrival of a bouncing baby boy who has come to gladden their already happy home The youngster will be christened Sunday Mr La Blanc has been kept busy receiving the congratulations of his maul friends Miss May Curley and Patrick Cain well known people of the West End were united in the holy bonds of wed lock Thursday afternoon at the Sacred Heart church Rev Father Walsh pert forming the ceremony They have the best wishes of a host of friends for a Lou and happy lifer Miss Jennie Giles for several year organist at St Michaels church and always ready to lend her assistance at Catholic and Irish entertainments iis reported to be doing nicely at tin Sacred Heart Home of the Sisters off Mercy where she has been seriously ill Her many friends and admirers wilI saay she will be able to be out soon Joseph F Wagner head of the well known contracting firm of J F Wagner spendg ing week Washington with th Knights of Columbus and was present to witness the presentation of 50000 to the Catholic University Mr Wagner is a very busy man and his friends were pleased to see him avail himself of the pleasant trip He will arrive home today Miss Alice Walsh entertained Thursday evening at her home on Oldham street iin honor of Miss Katie Davern who is her guest Music singing and other amuse ments were enjoyed until a late hour when an elegant luncheon was served Those who enjoyed Miss Walshs hospi tality were Misses Katie Davern Ger trude Purcell Anna Walsh Messrs Dan Kerwin Harry White Allie Eagan and Mr and Mrs SI DeCoursey The marriage of Miss Lillian E Acker man the attractive and accomplished daughter of Mr and Mrs Philip Acker man and John B Ratterman the well known young undertaker will be the society event of the season in the West End The happy event will take place at 9 oclock Wednesday morning April 27at St Anthonys church Nuptial high mass will precede the marriage cere mony with Rev Father Ackerman of St Philip Neria brother of the bride as celebrant assisted by Father Westerman of St Marys and Father Leo of St Anthonys as assistant priests Father Ackerman will then unite the happy couple who will be attended by Miss Rose Faller of Cleveland and Lex Schnlten of this city Miss Ackerman is well known through the city for her noble qualities of mind and heart and her bright and vivacious manner has made heran especial favorite with a large circle of friends The lucky groom is the son of the late Mrs George Ratterman whom he succeeded in the undertaking business He is prominent in many Catholic societies and is held in high esteem by all who know him The ushers will be Messrs Seb Hubbuch Leo Ratter man David Ackerman and Will Steger Following the ceremony the bridal party and relatives will be entertained at an elegant wedding breakfast and then the young people will leave for aa extended honeymoon trip visittng the principal cities of the East before their return HANDSOME PICTURE A handsome picture pi Pope Plum io the Rogers book More window baa t IRISHH SOCIETYDIRECTORYA R f DIVISION 1 Meets TuesdayTynanViceDoughertyRecording uan Jr FInancial Secretary Peter J Cuslck 1911 Bank street- TreasurerThomas F Walsh- DIVISION 2 Meets on the Third Friday Evening of Each Month President Con J Ford Vice PresidentJohn J Sullivan Recording Secretary Edward J Kel ranFinancial SecretaryJohn T Keaney 1335 Rosters street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas Quinn CooneyRecording Financial Secretary William Burns 807 Twentythird street TreasurerGeorge J Butler SergeantatArms Pat Begley DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fourth Wednes day Evenings of Each Mouth HennessyVice LynchRecording Financial Secretary Joe P McGinn 615 West Chestnut RelllyTreasurer DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall County PresidentJohn Kenney MurphyPresidentVice PresIdentDaniel Gill Recording SecretaryJ G Cole Financial Secretary Thos OHern TreasurerMartin Gos- sSentinelAlphonso Constantine SergeantatArmsMichael Noon Y JWT I MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 530Twentysixth Street PresidentJames Shelley HerpRecordingFinancial SecretaryDan Weber 2548 St Cecilia street- Corresponding Secretary Frank P BurkeTreasurerPrank MurphyMarshal Inside Sentinel Frank Lanahan Outside SentinelJohn Schaefer TRINITY COUNCIL 230 Meets Every Monday Evening at the Club House718 East Gray Street CooneyPirstSecond Vice PresidentJoseph F Bell Recording SecretaryEmil E Mouth Corresponding SecretaryArthur C Lauer Financial SecretaryRobert G Goe bel TreasurerWilliam N Gast MarshalM F Morris PfelzergOutside SentinelM F Ziegler attracted much attention this week The picture is a real work of art and is the latest of the Holy Father It was sent from Rome to Rev Father Acker man as a present and Is prizedvery highly by him The Rogers Book Com- pony have completed arrangements for securing a limited number HINTS ON STYLE The very lightcolored homsspuns are rough to the fore all the canvas weaves toehave great vogue- Boxplaited shirt waists and shirtt waists with yokes of various shapes are worn but the simple shirt waist is pre erred by the most prominent makers The tightfitting habit back which wa exploited even in linen and pique has mercifully disappeared and invertedI plaits giving generous fullness are the rule Boxplaits though more difficult for both seamstress and laundress to handle are liked and the broad double boxplait down the front and the back with side plaits around the sides is a favorite modelThe mingling of several kinds of lac upon one gown is as common as it wa last season but combinations of embroidery and lace are more in evidence than ever before The embroideries are beautiful beyond possibility of descrip tion All over lace dyed to match the material of the frock is much used for blouses to be worn with three piece costumes in place of the heavier lace blouse which had such vogue last year and tbe dyeing of Valenciennes for trimming purposes is one of the most pro nounced fads of the season Tailors are turning out innumerable coat and skirt costumes the coats varying from long to short but with a decided preponderance of the short The close fitting bolero the loose bolero and the fitted coat reaching to a line jjust below the hip are all in favor and the blouse bolero has not vanished although it is not so popular as it once was The linen etamlne new this season promises to give excellent satisfaction It falls more softly than the other heavy linens and reports from women who have been sporting their new summer frocks say the new material is far more satisfactory than linens of earlier seasons shockinglyifThe flounces frills ruches and fichus of the summer frocks demand lace of all widths and among wash laces Valen ciennes is of course first favorite though the extravagant use of it is by no means confined to the sphere of the tub frock Cottons silks even wools are trimmed profusely in this lace and In anticipation of the demand mannfactur are have supplied Imitetleas of realI Val- eaeiannes more nearly perfect thanany- heretofore oa the market n 7uTAC7WLBYSNEXT VIOLA ALLENIN SHAKESPEARES TWELFTH NIGHT BUCKINGHAM WEEK COMMENCING SUNDAY APRIL 17 Mttlniii Bnnd j Monday Wedneidty Saturday The Blue Ribbon Girls PREEMINENT PREDOMINANT A complete gathering of vaudeville stars and two funny burlesques TRY THESE Union Made Goods Mens negligee shirts with plain or plaited bos omssoc and 100 Mens working shirts with collars and cuffs at tached dark colors and neat effects 500 ShoesLe- vysspecials for men at 3 and 350 all styles and leathers shoes and OxfordsLEVYS THIRD AND MARKET AVENUE THEATER Locks Out Its Louisville Union Musicians and ImportedScab All friends of and sympathizers with Unions are respectfully requested to withhold their patronage from this theater until further notice from the American Federation of Musicians LOCAL No 11 HateCaps MEALsGAS RANGESL- ead in quality style reputation and merit Universally acknowledged to be STANDARD OF EXCE- LLENCEGEHERSON 217 Market St near Second LDBAXFUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER I e CARRIAGES FOR ALL OCCASIONSA phone 3330 700 E Chestnut iirL- OAN I e QUAR1tRS FALLS LOAHCO 0- FOUAT MrdEFFL- WEUASLE 14ONIY- II NDERS HERRMANN BROSr a IMJ ORTJtRS FINS WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Dealers in Pineal Brands of Kenztucky Whiskies especially PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLBD IN BOND Teleiheit 1INC 23i Sixth StfMt r v- t m J tONIUdKY IRISH A1 2BiA17 114I211MiiIIIiHIi1Ii1 1 1 IIIEItItiI41II1tF1 II11 J ftfNCUMBERLANDHOME PHONE 88 123 CT S BAR ETT7 FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER 838 EAST MAIN STDREHT With the assistance of m sons I will continue the undertaking business of my late husband under the same firm name at 838 East Main Street MRS JOHN J BARRETT 1111 H 11 I H I HuH IHI H I I 1+11MH1 HMMlHIHHM1I 1 I 11 HI HI+HuJuI+H11+11I11 HIIHNI IHl HI+H1nl I+I4 STRAUBJBOTH PHONES 363 TRACY STRAUB FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS STREETShortr 111 11 HHI MIHH IM HMHHMIH1HM MIHIHIMMM4 Cumb Phone Alain 1913 Home Phone 1913 s3ID m WlmM Wm GOMPANY8- O CLJ3 BRATED Draught and BottledBeersSO- LD At ALL LEADING BARS AND CAFES Renowned for PURITY STRENGTH and EXCELLENT FLAVOR Gruber and Deuser Managers Louisville Ky JOHN F OERTEMvBUTC- HERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001W Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY JOHN IS FRANK 1 V1ALTERS Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone 2092 LOUISVILLE KY The 1900 Wasner mates washday a pleasant one It SAVES WOMENS LIVES Do not rub your clothes to pieces and your life away over an old washboard any lunger This machine is so simple and durable that it will not get out of order so easy of action that a child can operate it so effective in its work that it will wash any garment clean without boiling without scrubbing without the least wear or tear and about the use of destructive chemicals with nothing but soapand water It washes the finest fabrics surplices albs altar antipend iums lace curtains a specialty without breaking a thread button etc Try a Nineteen Hundred Washer and you will be convinced that it is all we claim for it You can try it before you buy it Wringers that will last a lifetime made by the same firm tiAItIto113 OS SOXIB AQEJNTe 1462 STORY AVENUE DRINK fldllrllViHISKll BOTTLED BY HENRY C LAUER 407 East Jefferson Street TELEPHONE 1140 Worlds Fair Short Line Soutn6rn RallWau FORTYTHREE MILES THE SHORTEST FASTEST AND BEST TO THE WO LtnS fRILOOK AT THE SCHEDULE Leave Louisville 830 a m arrive 036 pm daily Solid through train from Louisville with observation parlor and dining car- teave Louisville 1015 p rn daily arrive St Louis 732 a m Solid through train from Louisville with sixteen section Pullman sleeper All trains make close connection in Union Station at St LouU with Wabash suburban service direct to the Worlds pair Grounds LOW EXCURSION RATES WILL BE AN NOUNCED SOON P ECarr City Paw and Ticket Agent 534 Fourth Ave Louisville A J Crone Depot Ticket Agent Seventh and Water LeevHle C H Bung dord District t Paete ger Agent 234 Fourth Awt Louisville G B Allen Aadetaut Gad ent pasNpSa Afeat IK Loata 11 U r rfIfR M AANDRIOTSONS8 N WAGONN MANUFACTURERS Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST GREEN ST BUY YOUR WALL PAPER NOVNice Papers Full Rolls1 34 5 and 6c per r- ollRnCULLEY Home Phone 6225 1383 7th St near Oak GO TO Pioneer Bottling House FO- RSTRAIGHT WHISKIES- BIG rr rr JUG AT DOOR J+ P DANT913 WEST BROADWAY near ValoR Station WINES LIQUORS CIGARS VALS SALOONVAL Hot Lunch every morning from 930 to 1230 oclock 442 W GREEN8T MENTIONED FOR CHAIRMAN County Clerk William J Semonin is prominently mentioned for Chairman of the Democratic Committee in the Fifth district to succeed John W Vreeland It is said that Gov Beckham is favorable to him Billy Semonin is a- very popular Democrat and if change is to be spade in the Chairmanship no better man could be selected CAMPBELL FEDERATION The Campbell County Catholic Feder ation at its meeting last Sunday resolved to invite the State Federation toNew prt ia Jane to star oa amt Sander tolMtl 4a 0 r H H gU SPEAKING w OF JOB PRINTING II GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER = Dance Invitations IWedding Invitations INote and Bill Heads ITickets Dodgers Etc IeHOMES PHOPIIA 949 Kentucky Irish American ib 36 VEST QILE73i1 I STREET TA7 7li A7 6FA7 f nfiiFAi i RlVlf rJf7 i Ii71i 41lnA tiA71A7T i selected later on which occasion the local Federation Intends to make a public demonstration to the Catholic community of its endeavors When the history of the Catholic Federation comes to be written the encouragement given to the organization of the masses by the Young Mens Insti tute will not be forgotten This bit of praise is not stated for the purpose of an odorous comparison or for the throwing of any other organization in the+spade nor would this praise be told if it were left to the Y M I to so state it But this uniform encouragement of the Federation by the Y M I may induce the same earnest enthusiastic broad minded interest in other societies to wards the unification of Catholic socie ties if it becomes well known Particular praise is due to the high minded spirit with which Lafayette Council in Newport has acted toward the Campbell County Federation in throwing open its handsome quarters and facilities and doing as much more in active cooperation with the movements of the Fed- eratIon That this spirit does exist in Lafayette Council marks well the char acter of the membership KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Louisville Members Call and Pay T Respects to President Roosevelt Probably the largest check ever drawn as regards the amount of paper used was delivered to the Catholic University of America in Washington last Wednesday by the Knights of Columbus for the establishment of their chair of secular history The check beautifully em bossed measured 8x4 feet It contained the names of all the coun ails that contributed to the fund and was drawn to the order of the Catholic Uni versity and signed by the officials of the Knights of Columbus Elaborate exercises accompanied the presentation Thursday the Louisville Knights were received by President Roosevelt In the party who paid their respects to the Chief Executive were Charles J OCon nor Charles F Taylor Frank A Menne John H Shea John Mulloy and Harry Neehan They were cordially received and were pleased with the President They were also taken on a sightseeing trip by Congressman Sherley and visited the principal points of interest about the National capital The Louisville dele gation will all be home today Besides those mentioned in our last issue H G Rickett and J F Wagner accompanied the Louisville Knights FATHER KELLY PLEASED The young ladies of the St Catherine Reading Circle of New Albany held their monthly meeting Wednesday evening in the music room of Holy Trinity school and rendered an excellent programme A feature was the paper on Tom Moore Irelands great poet by the Rev Father Kenney assistant rector of Holy Trinity church Rev John B Kelly was present and was so well pleased that he requested that the programme be repeated and the public invited His request was granted and a date will soon be set HOW TO KEEP YOUNG Not a few persons have written 1904 at the head of their letters with a sigh at the reminder of increasing age Women more than men are possessed with a dread of growing old not realizing that maturity has its charms and compensa tions We wish young people oftener had it impressed upon them that they may provide for a happy old age by lay ing up a reserve of sound health and a store of happy memories as well as by cultivating tastes and resources which will outlast youth As for those who are already approaching middle age there is no surer way to grow old prematurely than to dread the future It is essential if we wish to keep young to cultivate that hopeful habit of mind so character istic of youththe hope which makes one able to say with Browning The best is yet to be and with Lucy Larcom Every year life is larger and deeper and more beautiful in Its possibilities Al lied with this attitude of expectancy must be the ability to See the amusing side of life Worry and vexation over what would better be laughed at result in disfiguring wrinkles Above all if the years bring us as they should a better understanding of ourselves a broadening of active human sympathies a firmer faith in providence we shall find life abundantly worth the living no matter what maybe the number of our birthdays DWi cloths should be boiled often with a pinch of soda In the water but should net be need till simply a man of lint Dishtowels abould be scalded once a day and hung 1in the sunshine if possible 0- a trJ MAN NAMED RAFFERTY Based on a Philippine Incident Man namedlRaffertyneednt laugh No one said the name was Greekj French or German Stow the chaffI Heres the word I wish to speak At the ambush of Kenire Hell broke loose with gulphrous glare All the heights were ringed with fire Man named Rafferty was there Man named Raffertyhere the pass Grew so narrow rock bestrewn That the winds in surging mass Shrieked for aye atf eerie tune Straight ahead the demons came Yelling howling in their wont Till we blocked theirJielHsh game Man named Rafferty in front Man named RaffertyBe me soul So he said fist wan man can Howld thim divils that wud prowl Afther blood and40im the man Rin yez sphalpanesl Niver fear Oi wull kape thim do yez mind Well we ran for lifers dear Man named Rafferty behind Man named Raffertyno one knows Just how long he held the pass Gainst that horde ofgrimy foes Ere they crushed him mass on mass But he saved us in his fall Loyal heart and brave and true Grace of God surpassing all Man named Rafferty HIBERNIANS t What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekCeneral- News Notes a There are six divisions of the Ladies Auxiliary in Providence R I Bartley Pendergast and Dan Gill wil soon become members of Division 1 All the divisions of Providence will unite and approach holy communion in a body All the divisions have received complimentary letters fromthe Catholic Feder ationDivision 11 of Providence hasap pointed a committee to procure a roll of honorRhode Island Hibernians have begun arrangements for their union field day this summer fDivision 19 of Providence conferred the four degrees upon a class of sixteen last Sunday week Organizer Ryans visit to Nashville had the effect of putting on foot a great revival movement The Ladies Auxiliary meets Wednes day night They may then display the new paraphernalia Young Tom Keenan will prove a worthy successor of Mark Ryan as Recording Secretary of Division 1 Division 2 of Minneapolis attended St Charles church in a body last Sunday morning and received holy communion Division 9 of New Haven Conn is in a truly progressive state Fifteen new members were initiated at a recent meeting The membership now exceeds 200 Division 2 has been making rapid strides of late President Ford and Secretary Keaney are hard workers and securing new members of the right kind Thirtyfour new candidates were initiated and ten propositions for mem bership received and acted upon at the last meeting of Division 20 of Providence Division 0 of St Paul gave another of its big and successful wide open arid shut meetings Thursday evening at Cen tral Hall when the general public was receivedLouisville Hibernians are sorely per plexed over the initiation fee question which will be made a special order and thoroughly discussed at the next meeting of Division L i The State officers and County Presi dents held a meeting last Sunday in Jersey City to make preparation for the State convention to fce held at Camden in August Arrangements were also discussed for New Jerseys representation at the coming national convention PRINTING The Kentucky Irish American is ready at all times to do firstclass job printing of every description A specialty is made of commercial and society printing Give us a call and get our prices This office carries the union label CATHOLIC CLUB OFFICERS The annual meeting of the Louisville Catholic Club was held Monday night lathe rooms of the Catholic Womans Club on Walnut street nearly all the members being present Hollowing the elegy gent supper ande transaction of- routine burin he Installation of rafor the fiDK year took piss I ri- n n U J Thomas Walsh the lawyer having been elected President and George Burkley the well known insurance man becoming Secretary The membership is made up from among our leading Catholic citizens FATHER BOUCHET Still Lives In the Hearts of tho Clergy and Laity Tuesday morning the Cathedral of the Assumption was thronged with devout Catholics representing every one of the thirtytwo churches in Louisville and vicinity who came to honor the memory and pray for the repose of the soul of the venerable Monsignor Michael Bouchet Vice General of this diocese who passed to his eternal reward on Easter Sunday a year ago Bishop McCloskey was the celebrant of the solemn high mass of requiem and all the local clergy who could possibly attend assisted at the impressive services The Cathedral choir under the direction of Prof George Chase rendered an exceedingly fine musical programme Monsignor Bouchet who died while on bended knee praying to his heavenly father was one of the most beloved priests of the Catho lic church in Kentucky and his memory will last for many generations to come BENEFIT FOR SCHOOL The pleasing military drama Brother Against Brother will be given a great production tomorrow night by the Casino Dramatic Club at St Martins Hall This play founded on incidents of the civil war has won favor in the leading thea ters of the country The proceeds will be for the benefit of St Martins school and as the Casino company is a good one a big audience may be looked for Tickets may be secured from anyof the priests at St Martins rectory Shelby and Gray streets HURT AT FIRE Meyer Hilpp one of our popular Jewish citizens was badly hurt while aiding firemen to extinguish a blaze at his store on East Market street last Saturday A falling piece of timber struck him on the head He was picked up unconscious and it was thought his skull was frac tured After being taken to his home six stitches were taken pnd the cut closed Mr Hilppa friends are glad the injury was no worse and that he has recovered from its effects BUCKINOHAM + I Among the meritorious features in the vaudeville division of the Blue Ribbon Girls at the Buckingham Theater next week are Frank Orth and Harry Fern in their specialty entitled Sign That Book The musical selection introduced during the act contains much wholesome com edy The bill includes two great bur lesques MASONIC THEATER The Masonic Theater will offer Hagen backs trained animal show for next weeks attraction This organization is well known having been one of the Chicago Worlds Fair features and has been a strong attraction wherever presented From here the show goes to St Louts to prepare for the Louisiana Pur chase Exposition MACAULEYS The present professional season at Macauleys will come to a close next week with the appearance of Miss Viola Allen who will present Shakespeares greatcomedy Twelfth Night at two night performances and one matinee Miss Allen has scored a great triumph this season and doubtless large audiences will greet her her her- eHOUSEHOLD HINTS Dont allow grease to burn on the out side of your frying pan It is said the towel is an enemy to a beautiful face for it breaks the tissues Dont allow thedish cloth to remain wet from day to day It will sour and become musty- A tooth brush should always stand so it will drain when out of use and should be exposed to the air When washing greasy dishes add a few drops of ammonia to the water wjiich makes the work quicker and more thorough Should your soup be too salty add a sliced raw potato and cook a few minutes longer as the potato will absorb the sur plus salt An ounce of clove pink petals Infused in three quarters of a pint of pure alcohol with a few verbena leaves fa a refreshing odor for the bath lathe alae of a severe cut from a knife or razor try the immediate we of finely powdered rice or lour on Ute wound C r FRflNK FEHR o BREWING 60 I Brewers and Bottlers ILOUISVILLE KY PABST BEER ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley and hopsnever permitted to leave the brewery until property aged rILLSPHOPTiC 1380 Louisville BranchFourteenth and Jefferson Sts DRINK Hofbrau Pilsen r Beer BREWED BY SENN Sc ACKERMAN BREVVING COlVDANY JNCORPORAIED TELEPHONE 4fS2 LOUXSVXLLE KV t t t HK4H JAMES SOWDERS 159 West Jefferson Street Fish and OystersBOrH nIxoxaa mBaa t u t It +C B THOMPSON FLORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS 682 Fourth Avenue 261 W Jefferson St Both Telephones 1080 All orders receive prompt attention and I satisfaction guaranteed THE NEW POLICY ISSUED BY The Prudential is a plain and simple promise to pay containing no confusing technicalites Ages 16 to 66 Amounts 500 to 100000 Full particulars and sample policy at your age gladly furnished free on request to CLARENCE H lOOK Speolexl Acront ROOF 2Qi NORTON BUILDING DOTH PHONES 3459 NORTH STARRE- FRIGERATORS Solid hardwood extra well constructed with cork filling and asbestos lining ALWAYS GIVES SATI ACTION GEHER SON 217 Market near Second BIG FOUR THE BEST LINE T- OIndianapolis Peoria Chicago AND AM POINTS IN INDIANA and MICHIGANJ Cleveland Buffalo Now York Boston AND ALL POINTS EAST Information cheerfully furnished on BigFourS J Gates Genl Agent Passenger Agtt Louisville Ky This has proved a great success in almost stopping the flow of blood from a severe cutFine coal ashes are most useful for cleaning the bright spots of a kitchen range and the fender Dip a piece of slightly damp flannel in the ashes scour the steel and a brilliant polish will resultOnion sandwiches are good for school girls and the continued use of them does wonders for the complexion Fresh onion and leek new skin in a weekt an ancient doggerel puts it Slice the onions as thin as possible salt and place between slices of bread and butter A bit of parsley helps to take away the odor from the breath r III FuRNis A C1COq i M wVIE- NG ruGCOMPANY ORIGINAL DESIGNSzILLUS1RATIONS ENGRAINS mac by al ROC ESSES ELIITfESCorner3WMal ii- LOUiSVLLEWC l Illinois Central Railroad WINTER TOURIST TICKETS i Now on sale to pointsinARK Only line running through per SleepersLoulsvUleArizona 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 lLOW RATES ITO CALIFORNIA AND RETURN VIA THE Big Four Route General conference Methodist Episco pal church Los Angeles commencing May 3- A1atioaal Association of Retail Grocers of United States San Francisco May 3 to 8- Tickets to San Francisco and Los Angeles Cal and return will be on sale April 22 to 30 1904 Incluslvelalso on May 1 for such tra t passengers at Chicago Peolia St Louis or Cairo on same date from all points on the Big Four Cincinnati Northern and D U R R at very low rates Final return limit June 30 l iLiberal stopover privileges The Weifc ern Christian Advocates special train for Los Angeles for the accommodation of delegates and others who wish to visit the Pacific Coast leaves via the Big Four full particularcall on agent Big Four Route or ad undersignedWarren Pass Bc Ticket Agent Cincinnati Ohio or g J Gates Genl Agent Louisville Bya i C i FQNTUOKY IRISH RICAN SPECIAL SALE Confirmation Suits Wool Black and Blue I IIAll KneePants Clay Pure and Worsted Suits Blue 350 I All kinds of Furnishings and Hats to I 1 n1alellConfirmation outfits complete low prices I THE BIG STOREMIL- TON M MARBLESTONE cis CO I STREET KY H 424 to 434 West Market St between Fourth and Fifth 1 1t IIHt+1 I 4HIHIH IIuIHIIHHHH1 1 i+I II I+I+ HELLO Is This l1ulloyWell II want to try that fine dryroasted coffee of yours Yes I Send me three pounds for COc My neighbor told me sbed been using It and she says you have the best coffee in towni All right If I like it Ill recommend it Good bye This is the way housekeepers all over the city are doing us MULLOY COFFEE tROASTER Home Phone 214 W MARKET STREET CumbMalnuSp tI ItHH I I 1 +1 I I I PIANOSWe make the study of PIANOS a specialty We sell Pianos that appeal to people of taste and discrimination ideal in tone quality original unique and artistic in case design FIFTEEN FAMOUS MAKES CASH OR EASY PAYMENTS MonfenegroRiehm Music Co ossoso FOURTH AVENUE MMMMMy PSRAYCO t fin6- 6arria06S 230232- W MAIN LOUISVILLE J 1DouOh6rtuI t UNDERTAKERS nt 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth IBOTH TB XE I HOKnB S ISJEO 1 All Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night Car riages Furnished for All Occasions D Dougherty Home Tolephone 2915 iii EWS aadEa SPENCER Accountant President 2 Educates Young PeopleF- orBusiness Good Employment and Success J CALL on WRITE ron roil INFORMATION r Vl UttIan NtUtIIl Bag uildlagIQA1N Business CollegeMAINSTREBT5 LOUISVILLE KY riIIHA = u Sa6Kott Plaster Board WALLS AND CEILINGS CONSTRUCTED WITH THESE BOARDS CANNOT Sackett Plaster Board is light economical and durable Will FALLII buckle or shrink Is a fire retardent recognized by fire KENTUCKY WALL PLASTER CO I 1FiberI 1 tU HICKKYSAMPUS Good Liquors a Specialty fifteen Ball Pool M J HICKEY Proprietor How Tloekou3tl4 4W fotfraaon t 0- o r f c- ra 000000 o o0 ee ee rBACON SONSJS- TUPENDOUSI Or- f SALE I LADIES f TAILORED DRESS SKIRTS rp J f Q Ladies blue gray brown and black fp f Q Ladies French Black Voile Dress vJ f dress or walking lengths made with 7 9 M fl Skirts deep hip trimmings of alter JpLJJ Rare trimmed with taffeta tends or M 0naterows of taffeta silk and faggoting straps of cloth and buttons 460 garments for 298 the bottom finished with braid in lengthwise effect These garments are beauties and are easily worth 1200 f Ladles blade or blue Voile and Pan Special at 998 SAL 98 ama Cloth Dress Skirts flare bottom trimmed with bands of taffeta stillLadles light and dark gray and fancy and small buttons Would be considered exceptional atcolored checks or mixtures walking 700 Our irresistibly low price 408 H l length hip trimmings of cloth folds tand buttons French stitched seams Price cheap dt G i t 398S Ladies Fine Black Voile Dress Skirts three folds of voile edged with braid also three withg8 trimmings extending half the length of around the hips Tersely told they are the best skirts in graduating effects with folds offered at the exceptional price of 898ofpenu do sole silk three rows of wide fagottlng braid fp Q HandsomelyLadies12 Vlfi Dress Skirts back and front panel Ladies French Voile Dress Skirt 8chiffontrimmed around bottom with three deep folds of taffeta silk extending up o finishedwith faggoting Special at 1600 our extra front finished with fancy buttons equal to any special at 1298 skirt Our sale price 598 80J 000000 0000 0000 oO oo HAPPY CROWD Entertained at Social Session of Trinity Council Monday Trinity Council YM I held a very successful meeting Monday night About one hundred members were present be sides a number of visitors among whom were Father OGrady Father Joseph Welsh and Grand Secretary George Lanlz Eugene and Joseph Beverdick were initiated and five new applications for membership were received After the transaction of routine business the council went into social session Re freshments and cigars were served by the Messrs Will Kremer Jacob Pfalzer Henry Stoerr Harry Kirchdorfer Joe Gernert and A H Hukenbeck and Henry Stoerr had charge of the water wagon Interesting talks were made by Father OGrady FatherJoseph Welsh James B Kelly Ben Hund and Dave OConnell Tom Garvey and Joe McGill rendered several vocal duets with much feeling and Mr Goodman kept the audience in laughter by humorous recita lions Dr P G Bentel and Tom Garvey engaged in a spirited sixround contest with the gloves which was declared a draw by the efficient referee Adam Schneider Joe Bell gave an exhibition of fancy bag punching while John Hen nessy was frequently greeted with ap plause during his fine work on the trapeze and horizontal bars Edward Kelty did some excellent club swinging and also in a neat speech eulogized the recent entertaipment committee A very im portant matter will come up before the council at the next meeting and Presi dent Cooney P S D desires a large attendance of the members SATOLLI COMING m Will Visit Catholic University and the Worlds Fair The Associated Press Rome correspond ent writes that Cardinal Satolli with the permission of the Pope is going to the United States privately and without a mission probably arriving in June As prefect of the congregation of studies the Cardinal will visit the Catholic University at Washington and he will also make a trip to the St Louis Exposition Several friends of the Cardinal who have invited him to their homes expect that his visit will extend over a month Cardinal Satollis visit to the United States is con sidered most important there being no record in recent times of a Cardinal im mediately attached to the Papal court going abroad without being accredited an ablegate The Holy Fathers illness reported Tuesday proves to have been only a slight indisposition caused by the long ceremony incident to Mondays celebra tion when PiusX fasted until afternoon STRONG TICKET The Democrats of New Albany have placed a strong ticket in the field and it now looks as though they will win easily In the municipal election to be held the first week in May William V Grose was nominated for Mayor and with him on the ticket are such well known citizens as Dan Walsh for City Treasurer Edward Hackett John dare and Pa Kennedy for Councilmen It is conceded by both parties that the ticket i the best ever presented the voters of New Albany BRUCE GETS THERE The many friends in this city of Bruce Kremer the young Louisville lawyer who removed to Montana a few years ago feel elated over news received this week from Butte The Democrats of that city want young Kreuier to b their candidate e for Congress Since goi1ag to the Far Wet be has been very saccemful and enjoys a largelaw practice which he will1 rot abandon for the tietdol polities During the last Gubernatorial caMpaign Kreuier r made tpeech i ffr Gor OTooU sad kaodc iahWilh the Democratic leader of thWide RECENT DEATHS Their many friends deeply sympathize with Michael Thornton and wife of 1522 East Elm street New Albany who last Saturday sustained the loss of their infant son Michael Lanahad and wife 1318 Hull street have the sympathy of their neigh bors and friends in the death of their in fant son Joseph whose remains were tenderly laid to rest Monday morning in St Louis cemetery Mrs Mary Manley the beloved wife of Officer Frank Manley died Thursday evening at her residence 208 West Wai nut street and a happy home has been thrown into deepest gloom When this was written the funeral arrangements had not been completed Miss Mary Norton twentyone years old daughter of James Norton 733 Eighth street was relieved from tearthl suffering Saturday afternoon after a long illness borne with patience and Christian fortitude Her funeral took place Mon day morning from the Cathedral Miss Anna Ehlll a most estimable young lady of St Anthonys parish answered deaths summons Tuesday evening the result of a complication of diseases She was the daughter of Casper Ehll 1845 Baird street and was twenty five years old Her funeral took place yesterday morning the interment being in St Michaels cemetery Mrs Lillie Hauser wife of Peter Hauser 2133 West Market street was relieved from earthly suffering Tuesday morning after an illness of several months duration She was thirtycm years old and besides her husband leaves three little children to mourn her death The funeral took place Thursday morn ing from St Anthonys church For the bereaved husband and children there Is widespread sympathy Wednesdays death record included two old and well known residents of the West End They were Joseph Smith of 1008 Maple street and Edward Dolan fatherinlaw of FH Bertelkamp 411 Twentysixth street the funeral of the first named took place from the Sacred Heart church Friday morning and that of the latter from St Cecilias For some years Mr Smith had made his home with his soainlaw John Devinney Mary Eggers beloved wife of MartIn Eggers 322 East Market street passed peacefully into eternity Sunday morning leaving a wide circle of friends and rela tives to morn her untimely taking away Before her marriage she was Miss Mary McNerney and at Her death was only thirty4wo years old The funeralwas largely attended Tuesday morning at St Boniface church where solemn requiem mass was sung for the repose of her soul Much sorrow was manifested among friends and old neighbors when they learned of the death of Mrs Tessalin Klarer which occurred last Saturdayat her home on PIrtle street She was one of the band Of sturdy pioneers who had seen Louisville grow from a small place and her years were eighty when the final summons came Mrs Clarer was the mother of Mat Klarer of New Albany and Theodore Leo and Lambert Klarer well known residents of this city The funeral occurred Monday morning from St Anthonys church the solemn services being largely attended For the second time within a short otThomas C Thompson 827 Eighteenth sumsmono came to his lion Charles who bad been ill for several mouths with tuberculosis Charley Thompson was known and respected all ovtr the city and was one of the moet popular young men in the CourierJouraai office where he had been employed for over eight years Courteons and kitoo all his associates and faithful toevery ditty his early tak ing off falls doubly heavy on the mew bens of his bereawd family for whom the deepest sympathy is felt in their sad hour His funeral took place Wednesday morning from St Patricks church the largelyattendedtive Dec M d l Kfc meniberrtf the Typographical Unlo wid the father of Ikr e children m a CHINESE Exclusion Act Will Still Be Enforced by United States In the Cabinet meetings and in confer ences directly between the executive heads of departments the whole subject of the status of the Chinese immigration question as it will be after the lapse of the existing treaty has been thoroughly digested and it can be stated that the Administration feels that it has ample warrant for continuing to enforce the rigid provisions of the Chinese exclusion act regardless of the denunciation of the treaty So far from opening the door to Chinese immigration the lapse of the treaty will it is said actually render the entrance of Chinese into this country more difficult than while the treaty re mained in force This fact has beeu pointed out to the Chinese Government by Minister Conger who has not yet abandoned the effort to induce the Chinese to reconsider their denunciation However it is positively stated that the exclusion laws will continue to be en forced after December next whether the treaty expires or not Attorney General Knox has under consideration the question of the validity of the exclusion law of 1902 in view of the denunciation of the treaty and he will prepareand sub mit to the President an opinion on the subject WESTERN CEMETERY Proposal to Convert It Into Armory Site Is Not Popular The proposition of Alderman Nevin to use the old Western cemetery for at armory site raised such a storm of indig nation that it is not likely the matter will be pressed in the Board of Aldermen It is doubtful if the city could get a clear title to the cemetery Part of It belongs to the Catholics of Louisville and Bishop McCloskey would hardly surrender it for an armory site Alderman Nevin wanted to urge the use of the cemetery on the grounds of economy and his intentions were good but he has found out that when anybody talks of using a cemetery for anything but a burying ground he is likely to get into hot water In fifty years from now the Western cemetery may be appropriated for other purposes but not sooner OUR NATIONAL AIR The Star Spangled Banner Adopted by the Navy Department Hereafter The Star Spangled Banner will be played on board naval ships at both morning and evening colors in accordance with an order approved by the Secretary of theNavy Heretofore liThe Star Spangled Banner has been played with the raising of the flag in the morn ing and Hail Columbia with the lower ing of the colors Some confusion arose in the navy it is said as to whichwas the national air and the matter was brought to the attention of the depart ment Secretary Moody approved the order substituting ccrhe Star Spangled Banner for Hail Columbia for even ing colors EUCHRE AND DANCING What promises to be one of the most pleasing social events of the season now drawing to a close will be the euchre party to be given at Trinity Hall or April 27 by the Past Preside nts of Trinity Council Y M I Theeuchre will be in charge of the Presidents Ben Hund James Kelly John Sullivan Joe Piazza and Tom Garvey and besides the numerous and costly privet that will be dis tributed eyery one present will Be entitled to draw for a special prize that will perhaps surpass any eyes given ata euchre inf this city Ioltowlng the games t timeiforI I now being distributed rrwido jo6pdatln- C Dant toryt iit n c LA f SCilS stIme Glias fl ROOS oTcol HANDSOME PICTURES and FRAMES AT THE LOWEST PRICES Give us a call and inspect our line of goods They are the Sfinest of their kind In the cisy m BOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES II OP EVERY DESCRIPTION 3bS3t w Je er olla Streeta 0 t t + + OC3JOC + t00 3I13+IH4 +I i4+ tII1I H+1H+ Ht+114dI+HHiIiI144ilt CUSCADENSHavej Wagons and 25 Push Wagons sell ing our famous Brick Ice CreamTUB REAL ICJBJ CREAM PEOPLE 41S AND 417 SECOND STREET l1WHIHIMII I t I I I i I III4I4I 1 1 +1 H+I 1 WWi 1 I +I I H t WIIIIiIHI I I 1 Jo SfSr 1s THt eMf kfesr K1eelllHrPenmClnJ1ItI 4W shor7lzn t an 4 eulrittnysRltfraglty fend FarMitalojue lulpvilleKJI Seven experienced teaches each one a specialist in his line We are now in our new home N E Cor Second and Walnut streets The finest and best arranged school building in the South Visitors always welcome School open all year Students can enter at any time E L WRIGHT President P BANNON MJ BANNON H M WOLTRINQ R B BANNON President VlcePres Gcnl Mgr Secretary Treasurer F1 Bannon Sewer PipeP Co N Salt Glazed Sewer and Culvert Pipe Bannons Patent Lidded Pipe for Steam Conduits Wall Coping Drain Tile Vitrified Street Paving Brick Fire Proolng Flue Pipe Flue Lining Fire Bricli Grate and Boiler Tile Ground Fire Clay Chimney Tops Lawn Vases Vitrified SidewalU BricK OFFICE 508512 W JEFFERSON TBLCPHONBIB73 WORKS 13th and Lexington and Magnolia Ave Bet pth and loth TELEPHONE 2833 uurasuu uaawuosu S 4 M M 4 + H M H H M H M M H ++ H M Gran WSmiths Son AL SMITH Proprietor Funeral Director and Embalmer Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice 70o west WALNUT STREET TELEPHONE 810 +4+fttt t t t t t t t t u t t t t tMt U M M M M M M M c HfHf tlli EI ki I Bl Llil 1LIig I 1 LI tE RIBLE M111oo11 Monilmoilt GOllipallil l I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OFIITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE I I flonuments i i I Artistic Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I II H1mftftftDHIHIIUIHIKftDHDHHIURD WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET 1I STATIONERS PRrNTERS BINDERS BOOKSELLERS J Ihe Brzdlay Oiert CO tNCCRPOEA jfl BlanP MttPao0r Box Manufacturers Reps dtntats 9 f the Hammonu ijyewrlter for Ktntucky Tjpcwrllo Supnllet Ribbons etclor i 4hchinot LCar Third and green Sts LOUlSY LE KY SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOI ON THE IJIUIdrItI S In an ELEGANT PARIOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Ageuffv Louisville Ky FRANK J REED General Passenger Agent C H ROCKWELL Traffic Manager W H McDOEL Preside and General Manager t t t t H t N t fi4Hfft t + FINE WINES CHAMPAGNES Ali KOLJ3345 West Green Streett ii- Rf i- pl la J CIGAR D U n n e