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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, May 28, 1904. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1904 kec1904052801 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, May 28, 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. AMERICAN I VOLUME XIINO 22 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY MAY 28 1904 PRICE FIVE CENTS ALL POPULAR Tho Thirtysix Persous Entered in the Great Popularity Contest Their Friends Could Not Have Picked Out Bettor i Material Looks Like Some of the Leader Will Have at Least A 10000 Votes V THE CONTEST WILL CLOSE JULY 6 Now that the great popularity contest inaugurated by the Kentucky Irish American is about to close quite a num ber of the supporters of the paper have expressed regrets that they did not enter some one of their friends In the list of contestants remarking incidentally that they believed if So and So bad been entered be or she would have received more votes than is so far recorded for any one of the contestants so far announced The sublime faith that some persons have Ii in the popularity of their friends is truly edifying It was ever thus Even in politics we contend for our intimate friends insisting that be is the most available or the better man for this or that office but we are often mistaken With due respect to the 100000 more or less paid up subscribers to the Ken tucky Irish American and without in tending to offend any of those who are not in the list now being voted for we must insist that the eleven single ladies the thirteen married couples and the twelve single gentleman now being voted for are the most popular persons that could have been selected by their friends to make the several contests for the prizes offered by this paper Whilst it is true that each of the contestants should have more votes than is credited to them it must be borne in mind that the battle of the ballots is not yet over There still remains thirty days or more for voting It is reasonable to suppose that the leaders at the end of June will have received at least 10000 votes each and there is no telling how many more votes they will receive by July 6 when the contest will be closed The Fourth of July is a season when all of us begin to get hot lin the collar so to speak and to show our enthusi asm for our friends Instead of spending their money for fireworks or fire water the friends of the candidates will begin to send in subscriptions about July 4 for the Kentucky Irish American and will ask that their favorites he creditedwith fifty votes with each subscription The Fourth of July is the anniversary of the founding of this paper and it has been the policy of the management at each recurring anniversary to issue a double number replete with interesting matter for the edification of its readers It is a time when old subscribers renew and new ones order this paper and this year the list of new ones promises to be greater by 100 per cent than ever before The anniversary number will be better and brighter than ever The interest taken in the popularity contest during the past week by the friends of the can didates has been greater than at any time since the contest was started As the time approaches when everyone will be wanting to go to the great Exposition all the readers of this paper are saying to themselves I wonder who will win the prizes All are interested Our readers should not forget the terms of the contest The Kentucky Irish American proposes to send to the great Louisiana Purchase Exposition at St Louis one married couple one single lady and one single gentleman The railroad fare to St Louis and return will be paid by this paper and entertainment will be provided at one of the leading hotels in St Louis the Lindell fo seven days for each of the prize winners The prizes are well worth going after Each new subscriber will be entitled to cast fifty votes for his favorite candidate by paying one years subscription and the paper will be sent to any sddr designated During the past week large number of new subscribers have been received and the friends of the candidates are becoming more active The contestants this week stand in th following order MARRIED COUPLE John H Hennessey and wife 4550t Dan McKenna and wife 3626I Michael Reichert and wife 3250I John J Sullivan and wife 1950I Thomas Dolan and wife 1800I Thomas D Claire and wife 1050I John Meagher and wife 1 400 Harry Brady and wife 1350 Dave Burke and wife 1250 W G QRourke and wife 1200 John J McGurk and wife 1100I Joseph P McGinn and wife 1060 Pat F McCarthy and wife 850 SINGLE LADY Mamie Riley 3872 Ella OCOf1aell JH 3471L Mary Foley oJ i r 2976J Margaret Norton 2491l Alice Walsh 1900 Catherine Coaadean 1000 Julia Kelly 11Ht Mary CavaHa gkAf iJC- arxaHtTOOIn i ti0 Lady HefferMH v j G 9 rJ 0 f L k1R Zur a E Cyr veitsnrW IRISH INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION AT THE WORLDS PAIR lit I Mamie Keenan 850 SINOIB CBNTIBMAN Lieut Tom Fitzgibbon 8455 Frank McDonogh 7491 Charles RaidyIi 3729 John Cavanaugh 2700 Tom Camfield 2590 Louis Dugan li950 JohnCrotty 1750 Ed Dalton 1600 Tom Furlong1200W- ill McNally 950 George Percy Wells 946 Ed Toomey 850 DECLINES TO RETURN Mary Anderson de Navarro Is Affected by Invitation to America Mary Anderson de Navarro formerly of Louisville now living about sixty miles from London was visited recently by John W Morrissey business manager of Nelson Roberts of New York He tried to induce the former actress to appear ina series of readings in the chief cities of the United States The invitation bore the names of Cardinal Gibbons Senator and Mrs Chauncey M Depew Gen and Mrs Nelson A Miles Bishop Potter George J Gould Mayor McClellan John D Crimmins W K Vanderbilt Charles J Bonaparte Clar ence Mackay and a dozen others It suggests that Mme de Navarro shall give readings from the poets chiefly Shakespeare Tennyson and Longfellow and that a part of the gross receipts be devoted to charity Mrs de Navarro gave Mr Morrissey a reply in writing on May 7 She wrote With a deep sense of my unworthiness of the honor bestowed upon me by so many of Americas most distinguished men both in the religious and secular ofrgratitude for their kind thoughts and words I am still compelled by conviction not to deviate from my resolution made fifteen years ago not again to enter into the rush and excitement of public life impelledato unique request signed by so many whom I admire and esteem The wish on my part to contribute occasionally to the entertainment and support theesource of the report that I was desirous of undertaking a concert tour on a char itable financial basis Nothing was or is further from my mind I have consented to help the poor here with whatever talent I may possess occasionally but without remuneration to myself I have appeared five times during the past year in jhe cause of charity and I propose reading again at the Peoples Palace East End on June 23 Further than this I have pfOoIconcert dramatic notwithstanding the repeated flattering offers I have received since my retirement Will you therefore kindly convey my sincerest thanks and regrets to my eminent compatriot and accept Iappredatetaken ia the matter MOTHER DREXEL Nether Drexel who gave ap a life of sate is Philadelphia to uplift the Indian and toe iwffpba rltgtdbOt1906 of J R 7 N her own fortune for the establishment of a school and church for the Indians of the Winnebago Nebraska Reservation The consent of the Indians has already been obtained Mother Drexel has lately been the guest of the Sisters of Nazareth near Bardstown arr 1 IRISH ART Exposition Will Have a Dis play of Groat Value and Variety In the matter of art the St Louis Ex position has been well treated by the Irish The Earl of Mayo and Drogheda Lord Castletown the Lord Mayor of Cork Cols Claude Cane and Poe have lent silver pieces of great value as sam plea of the old silversmiths work of Cork and Dublin as well as for their historical associations One is the punch bowl of the Hellfire Club Drogheda lends the silver mace presented by William III and made in Dublin in 1696 There is a large collection of potato or dish rings a form of Irish table war T W Rolleston writes of the historic relics and the exhibit of Irish art indus tries as follows Edmond Johnson of Dublin lends a collection of over 200 objects representing the ancient art of Celtic Ireland in pagan and Christian times These will show that a highly refined and developed art existed in Ire land centuries before the country was brought into touch with Latin civiliza time by St Patrick J G OKeefe sends- a valuable collection of facsimiles of Irish illuminated MSS from the eighth to the fourteenth centuries A cast of the great Cross of Monasterbofce will illustrate the ecclesiastical sculpture of the period and a cast of the socalled Harp of Brian Boru will show a fine example of craftsmanship and art decora tion in late Celtic style Historic relics of notable personages and epochs such as weapons banners uniforms and other objects have also been obtained Robert Day F S A of Cork has also sent a collection which cost more than 10000 to put together and which is probably worth far more now Miss Mary Branlm a relative of the novelist F J Bigger who has made a fine collection of articles connected with the 98 movement in the North Dermot OBrien a grandson of Smith OBrien John Cooke the well known antiquary and others too numerous to mentiqn have contributed valuable articles to this section It Includes the sword of Sir Pbelim ONeil the stirrup in which Schomberg rode at the battle of the Boyne the watchcase of Henry Grattan the MSS notes of one of Edmund Burkes most famous speeches a very peculiar chair designed and used by Dean Swift and many relics of the Williamite wars the volunteer movement of 1782 and the rebellion of 98 AStote chair decorated with horses heads superbly carved in mahogany and made in Cork Jn 1780 has been lent by the eminent Dublin physician Surgeon Tobin Some valuable additions have been promised to this section by+ the Hon John D Crimmins of New York There will alto be au extensive collection of prinlsand engravings both portraits soft ladcapes A project ia on foot Mad ding to the Collection above described a 1MIIerol rellca of IrUhMta who have 4- k Tl helped in the building tnpf the United States Rich material foVtpia purpose is known to exist and steps art tielng taken by a few prominent IrfshteS in New York including John CrJmffiSs Eugene Kelly James Byrne nnd lapufQuinn to organize an exhibit as tffltich further details willbe givew4ateroUiiL PROSPERITY In Ireland Has Had tho Effect of Decreasing Emi gration Seumas MacManus writing from Done gal Ireland to the New York Sun says The latest emigration returns show that the decrease in the outflow from the country still continues But this de crease goes on too slowly to satisfy us The AntiEmigration Society prosecutes its work assiduously doing everything possible to hold the youth of the country from the westward flight Argument though on such subject will never effect much The springing up of plentiful employment and the growth of content only will stay our young people here Employment is thank God getting plen tiful in Ireland Wages for common laborers are today almost double what they were twelve years ago Our old industries are growing and new ones springing up so that Ireland is now in a more prosperous condition than at any time since the unfortunate day of the union 104 years ago The millennium it is true has not yet come and brought its trunks nor can its early arrival be announced with any certainty but there is much comfort in Ireland presently and the average man can live and thrive here marry and drag up a family whose eyes from infancy need not necessarily be strained toward the west And that is a step forward for us- a S GOOD BEER A Lot Loft Over From Winter and Its Getting Bet ter Dally It will be gratifying to beer drinkers to know now that the warm weather IsI coming on that the supply in Louisville will be better than usual One effect of the long cold winter will it is predicted be good beer this summer The chief element of excellence of lager beer is not the ingredients which enter into its competition nor the man ner in which they are commingled but the time it is kept in stock In a mild and short winter the demand for beer Is extensive and it is put upon the market almost as soon as manufactured When the summer comes there is little reserve stock in the brewers vaults and the result ia that the public has to drink new beer A long winter like the last greatly cur tails the demand for lager beer The manufacture of beer continues at practi ally the same rate irrespective of the demand andlis regulated by the capacity of the various breweries There is now in stock a larger amount of lager beer than theta baa been at the beginning of any summer season ia Louisville for many years and rack of thie beer baa late liq the vaults all wittier aid will be- n L I n 1 served to customers as the hot weather demand starts up The newly made beer will not be called for in consequence for probably several months during which it will be matured to the manifest advan tage of the consumer and at no loss to the brewer BUSINESS Is Not Hurt by a Presidential Election Contest Says an Observer One hears every four years that a Presidental campaign hurts business said a man who has been employed by one of the State committees eves since the TildenHayes campaign On the other hand it undeniably helps certain lines Six months before the election a national committee or the State commit tee begins to receive letters from every village and corner in the country about political literature speeches uniforms campaign button and dates for rallies says the New York Sun The country merchant and even the pack peddler on the roads begin to lay in stock which the people want in a Presidential year I have a letter from a man who lives in Seattle asking if there will be an oppor tunity for a cowboy glee club to do any business down East A musical publisher of this city is now engaged in turn ing out a lot of glee club music holding the same until nominations are made so as to fill in the names He told me today that he bad more orders from New Mexico than he could fill I have a letter from the Mayor of a young city in Oklahoma which says that a new opera house is in course of comple tion and that the town will pay the ex penses of as many speakers of note as will come to inaugurate the opening of the house They want speakers from each party and the town is already ar ranging for an illumination which will make a prairie fire look like a blaze on the taper end of a tallow candle I was down South a couple of weeks ago and a Judge who is nearly seventy told me that his community was going to have a num ber of old fashioned barbecues as soon as the speaking began a thing which he said the country had not seen for twelve years When I told him that we proba bly would not open the campaign until the middle of September he said that he thought New York was pretty slow He added that they would have a grand rati fication as soon as the convention in St Louis finished Its work Ina town in Tennessee the manager of a theater told me that he had refused his house to two good attractions the first week in September because he wanted to hold open for the first big political meet ing of the campaign AU these things and they are only a few of the many are not because the coming campaign prom isee anything unusual but because the people like the stir and hurrah of a Presi dential election If any Congress ever makes the Presidential term of this coun try longer than four years you will hear a growl from Alaska to the jumping off place in Florida TREATED ROYALLY Henry Hunold the grocer at Sixth and Walnut streets and prominent in the Catholic Knights of America aecow plaid Supreme Trustee McGinn to Uw c 4- n r meeting of the Supreme officers and spent a week in the Worlds Fair city After being the guest of Tony Faust he accom panied Supreme Trustee Quinn to the ball park where the lattersaw his home team utterly routed Thursday Mr Hunold visited the Worlds Fair as the guestof GeorgeBuscbrtlia niIlHonalre brewer who left nothing undone for his entertainment Another pleasant feature iof his visit was the automobile ride to the Fair and dinner in the Irish House of Parliament tendered the Supreme officers by the Mercantile Trust Company With Trustee McGinn he was also entertained by Judge Keane and on the whole he had a royal tim- eSUPREME OFFICERS Visit Louisville and Are En tertained by Trustee McGinn A numerous and happy gathering of officers of the State Council and local Central Committee of the Catholic Knights of America joined Supreme Trustee Joseph McGinn at a dinner given at his home Monday evening in honor of Supreme President Felix Gandin of New Orleans and Supreme Trustee Michael Quinn of Brooklyn who came here from St Louis and were his guests The dinner was an excellent one and was dis pensed with that charming hospitality so well known to Mrs McGinn and Miss Mary McGinn who were gracious in their attention Seated at the head of the table was the Rev Father Rock of the Cathedral the first priest to become a member of the Catholic Knights of America and one of the pioneer members of the order and on his right and left were the guests of honor Dr Gaudin and Trustee Quinn The others at the table were Supreme Trustee McGinn Supreme Delegate Mike Reichert State President Harry Veene man State Secretary John J Score Presi dent Newton Rogers Charles J Dense Thomas P Dignan Patrick Holley Charles Folk Frank Mayer and William M Higgins all of the Central Commit tee When the dinner was over cigars were passed and an hour given to favor able discussion of the action just taken by the Supreme officers who explained the benefits the order and especially the older members would derive from the proposed changes During the evening the assemblage was entertained with several songs and taken altogether it was one of the happiest dinner functions the writer ever attended Thursday afternoon Supreme President Gaudin was the guest of the Central Com mittee and was given a carriage ride over the city accompanied by President New ton Rogers L D Bax Jonathan Thick ston Edward Neuhaus W C Smith Albert F Martin John Schalda Dr Charles Edelen Joe McGinn Thos Fee ley Jacob Gobey Michael Reichert Ben Speaker Charles J Des Frauk G Cun ningham and William M Higgins The party was entertained by Mrs M Reich ert after which they proceeded to Casper Hammers park where luncheon was had and an honr spent in short but happy talks All present praised the Supreme President and pledged him their hearty wpport President GawlliJ who left the city yesterday woes pleased with the reealta of loge vtrft to Kentucky FATHER RAFFO Supreme Spiritual Director of the Catholic Knights T and Ladies I Proceedings of National Con volition Hold Here This Week Delegates and Visitors Enter tained Handsomely by Local Branches AGE LIMIT RAISED FIVE YEARS The dosing sessions of the convention of the Catholic Knights and Ladies of America were held at the Weissinger Gaulbert building and while unimpor spiriteddebatesthe body was the adjustment of some minor grievances and the election of officers which resulted as follows Spiritual DirectorRev Charles P Raffo of Louisville PresidentD E Kelly of Memphis SecretaryHenry F Hays of Chicago TreasurerMiss Mary Sheridan of LouisvilleaMedical DirectorDr D D OGor man of St Louis It was near midnight Thursday when the convention adjourned Its workwill be approved by members of the order everywhereThe annual national convene tion of the Catholic Knights and Ladies of America closed Its session in this city under pleasant auspices and the dele gates left for their homes highly pleased with the reception they received giving much praise to Kentucky hospitality Although the Supreme President Mr Crumley of Detroit was disposed to be a little overbearing and dictatorial at the opening of the session he learned better before the close of the meeting and left for his home realizing that he was not the whole thing At the opening religious exercises were held in the Church of the Immaculate Conception at Eighth and Grayson streets On the first days sesslpuLthe sanctuary was appropriately decorated for the high mass which was sung by the Supreme Spiritual Dictator Father Roth of New Orleans Father Charles P Raffo of Louisville delivered the ser monoThe speaker who is one of the charter members of the order and one of the most eloquent priests spoke with great fervor and instruction and the delegates were delighted with the sermon Father Raffo dwelt upon the obligations which the members of the order take He besought every member to be true to these obligations which they were in duty bound to live up to He assumed that it was the duty of the members tc 1 set a good example to others and to lead correct and edifying lives The sermon was replete with good suggestions and the lack of space only prevents the publi cation of a full synopsis in this paper The business session was opened at the Galt House In the absence of Mayor Grainger the Acting Mayor President Barth of the Board of Andermen delivered the welcome address In which lie tendered to the delegates the freedom of the city The welcome was a hearty one and much appreciated by the delegates The Acting Mayor incidentally referred to the fact that his wife recently deceased had been a member of the orderHon Edward J McDermott the well known lawyer followed Acting Mayor Barth in an eloquent welcome in behalf of the local members of the order Mr McDermott is a charter member of Branch 4 His address was a gem like all of Mr McDermotts public utterances Supreme President Crumley responded graciously to the welcome extended and the convention then proceeded to busi nessPresident Crumley at the outset was disposed to be a little bit dictatorial and ruled against all the propositions made by the local committee In the first place he did not wish the sessions to be held in the WeissingcrGaulbert building but insisted that the meetings be held in the Gault House At the outset he ruled that all but delegates must be excluded from the meeting An appeal was taken by P J Reagan of St Louis was sec onded by Father Roth The ruling of the Chair was knocked out by a vote of 157 to 3 and from that time on President Crumley subsided He absented himself from some of the future sessions and from the banquet but his absence was not wholly regretted The business sessions were held after the first day in the WeisslngerGaulbert building at Third and Broadway as planned by the local committee There was very little important business for the delegates to discuss as the constitution and bylaws as originally adopted seem to cover all the grounds However some minor changes were made One of the changes provides for the reduction of representation Hereafter branches hay ing but twentyfive members or less can not have a delegate to the national body but small branches may combine and send a delegate jointly The report of the Committee on Law U LCOtmXTJXD ON THIRD PACK j n C- 0- gsC ENTtOK tt 1iISA A1 r IERIOAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERlGflN pIN111111MM1111111IMI Yevoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all IrisH American KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS iUBSCRIPTiON PRICE SctHutorod at the Louisville Postofflco as SecondClass Matter dell ell all COlltJI alellons to tile KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN 326 West Green Slreel rTFlAOESUNION I COUNCIL LOUISVILLE Ky SATURDAY MAY 28 1904 BISHOP MCLOSKEYS ANNIVERSARY On Friday of this week Right Rev William George McCloskey completed the thirtysixth year of his episcopate as Bishop of the dio cese of Louisville and was felicitated by his clergy and people on the an niversary Thirtysix years is a long time to serve in the ministry and comparatively few Bishops in this or any other country have been granted the privilege of serving so long The first Bishop of Louisville however Benedict Joseph Floyd served from 1810 to 1850 a period of forty years Bishop McCloskey though an aged man is still vigorous and finds it possible to attend the office of the diocese without the aid of a coad jutor During the thirtysix years Bishop McCloskey has been at the head of the diocese the church has made great progress not only in the city of Louisville but in the western half of the State over which jurisdiction extends The diocese of Louisville was originally a part of the diocese of Baltimore which included the whole of the United States as it existed after the close of the Revolution in 1783 In the year 1808 the diocese of Baltimore was di vided and a See erected in Ken tucky at Bardstown embracing all of Kentucky and Tennessee and the jurisdiction of the Bishop ex tended temporarily over the Ohio river and the States northwest of it as far as the Mississippi In 1841 the See of Bardstown was trans ferred to Louisville Distinguished and able men have occupied the Bishops office in this diocese among them Most Rev Martin John Spalding and the Right Rev Peter Joseph Lavialle The latter died May II 1867 and Bishop MtCloskey who was then rector of the American College in Rome was consecrated Bishop May 24 1868 Bishop McCloskey has conducted the affairs of the diocese on con t servative lines He is not demon strative He prefers quietude and r accomplishes his work without mak a ing any great display The Right Rev Bishop bids fair tp live many years longer aud it is the earnest wish of his clergy and people that he may occupy his present position at least as long as the first Bishop of Louisville who lies buried in the Cathedral of the Assumption A WISE SELECTION FOR IM PORTANT WORK The faculty of the Catholic Uni versity at Washington City has selected Prof Charles H McCarthy of Philadelphia to fill the important position of professor of Ameri can history which chair was established by the Knights of Columbus Prof McCarthy is a native of Paterson N J and the University of Pennsylvania where he studied under John Bach McMaster the eminent historian conferred upon him the title of doctor of philosophy American history as written during the past seventyfive years has not been fairly presented in school books encyclopedias or his tories It has been the history of one race and creed instead of pre senting facts about all the elements which have contributed to the build ing of the territory of the United States Prof McCarthy will have access to the Vatican library the Congressional library the Spanish archives and the Jesuit relations These all contain valuable manu scripts about the early settlements of this country and due credit will be given to the Irish German French and Spanish as well as the Eagltelu The histories of the n- n 0rs U United States as written up to this time have been written mostly from an English standpoint Prof Mc Carthy has an important work be fore him but by education and training he is well fitted for the work Those who know him feel confident that he will accomplish what the Knights ot Columbus in tended when they established the chair THE DIVORCE EVIL The leading men lay and cleri cal in the Protestant churches are now beginning to take up the sub ject of divorce and an organized movement is being made to correct the evil This movement will no doubt result in minimizing the num her of divorces but will not eradi cate it by any means for the laws of the States seem to be made to favor divorce in many instances Bishop Burgess of the Episcopal church warns his subordinates not to unite in marriage any person who has been divorced and the minis ters of other churches have prom ised to assist in the movement to suppress the divorce habit in every way possible The course of these nonCatholics is to be commended They are but following the teachings of Catho licity It is an article of faith not a mere rule for Catholics to regard divorce as morally wrong and to look upon marriage as a sacrament binding on both parties perpetu ally and not as a mere civil con tract to be broken by agreement The large number of divorces granted in the Louisville courts alone during the course of a year is enough to startle one If the prac tice grows in the future as it has in the past two decades the number of divorces will nearly equal the num ber of marriages solemnized by non Catholic ministers and Magistrates The very foundation of society is endangered by the lax marriage relations which are coming into vogue all over the country and it is no wonder that thinking men are beginning to take steps to at lleast partially follow the teachings of the Catholic church on the subject of marriage and divorce The new Cathedral to be erected at St Paul Minn by Archbishop Ireland will be a magnificent struc ture The estimated cost is 3000 000 Mr end Mrs James J Hill have donated 1500000 toward the building fund- Edward Fogarty who was reelected Mayor of South Bend Ind was formerly a bricklayer He is now prominently mentioned in con nection with the Democratic nomi nation for Governor of Indiana Today Eastertime ends and to morrow practicing Catholics must approach the sacraments if they have not yet fulfilled their Easter duties CLOSING SERVICES Services for the end of May will be heldat the Retreat of the PassToniat fathers on the Newbnrg road tomorrow afternoon at 3 oclock There will be a May procession and coronation of Our Blessed Lady a sermon and all the nsual solemnities attending the closing of the month of May- CATHOLIC FEDERATION Plans to form a federation of all the Catholic organizations in New York city to begin its existence with 180000 members have been discussed at a meet ing of delegates from the various socie ties No definite plan was made how ever it being decided to bring the matter before a mass meeting later at Carnegie Hall NO WONDER A Colorado preacher convicted of big amy the other day was proved to have twentyfive wives It is up wonder that some of the sects report greAtgrUi9f1 church Membership Jo the West RIGHT REV BISHOP MCLOSKEY n socirv IdMiss Victorine McCarthy is home from Pewee where she was the guest of Mrs Washburne Mrs William Fitzgerald of 1714 West Oak street New Albany is visiting her parents at Marengo Ind Miss Addle Riley of Brooks Station has been here this week the guest of Miss Mamie McGonigale Miss Julia Monahan entertained a num ber of friends at dinner Monday evening in honor of Miss Anna Wells Miss Edith Norton who has been in St Louis visiting her cousin Mrs Ed ward McGill is expected home today C J Weibel of Jeffersonville had as his guest this week his brother Rev Father Weibel a popular priest of Jones boro Ark Miss Margaret Peake who has been spending several weeks with friends in this city will leave today for her home in Bardstown John Broderick who went to Arizona two years ago on account of HI health has returned home to visit friends and relatives in Jeffersonville Talbot Peake who came here from Bardstown to be operated on for appendi citis at St Anthonys Hospital is now convalescent and will be able to leave for bis hometoday The Nonpariel Club will give another one of its remarkably successful series of dances next Wednesday night at Foun tain Ferry This is the leading social organization of Louisville aud is patron ized by our best people A little girl has arrived to brighten the home of John Hickey Seventh and Oak streets and already she has become a ruler in the household The happy father declares her the fairest girl in Lousiville and nearly all who have called to extend congratulations agree with him Ben J Sand the well known cigar maker and his estimable wife who be fore her marriage was Miss Lucy De graw will celebrate their tin wedding Monday evening at their home 2741 Bank street They have a host of friends who will congratulate them upon this happy occasion The Letitia Club entertainedwith a leap year dance at Ostraders Hall last evening which was well attended and an enjoyable evening spent by those present The club members are Misses Margaret Ramsey Lillie and May Scharbin Irene Mettler Lillie Baisch Lena and Thelma Pfleiderer Nannie Heath Esther Keenan Viola Prise and Ella OConnell The engagement of John Moriarity and Miss Annie Hagerty is announced the ceremony to take place at St Patricks church Tuesday June 7 The bride is the niece of Mrs Michael McNearney and is quite popular in West Endsociety The groom is very well known especially in IrishAmerican circles and has been an active church worker in the Domini can parish for years Both the young people have the best wishes of their many friends for a happy and prosperous mar ried life The happiest young father in Limerick today is John Reardon the successful grocer at Eighth and Oldham streets Sunday a handsome son arrived from Babyland and so pleased is he with his surroundings that he will reside there for the future Since his coming the little fellow has been the center of attrac tion and from his two grandfathers Michael Grogan and Daniel Reardon he has already received two handsome presents in gold Tomorrow the christen inK will take place and a large gathering of friends will properly celebrate the eventInvitations have been issued tq the marriage of Mfae Mary M Ratnstein and George P Lawless which will be solemn ized at St Charles Borromeo church qn Wednesday afternoon June 22 at 4 oclock Rev Charles P Raffo performs lag the ceremony Tht bride elsetJ latH n t I r1 IJ beautiful daughter of Mr and Mrs John A Ramstein and is a young woman of many excellent traits of character Mr Lawless is a well known and popular young man of the West End and for some time past has been associated i business with Frank Breslin The large number of friends of the two will welcome the news of their approaching union Invitations are out announcing the marriage of John Rieger of the firm of Rieger Archer and Miss Minnie E Lauer daughter of Mr and Mrs Adam Lauer of East Chestnut street The cer emony will take place at 4 oclock next Wednesday afternoon at St Frances of Rome church Rev Father White uniting the happy couple Both are well and favorably known and have the best wishes of their host of friends including the Kentucky Irish American for a married life of joy and prosperity VISITED ORPHAN ASYLUM- Dr Felix Gaudin of New Orleans and Michael Quinn of Brooklyn visited St Josephs Orphan Asylum Monday with Vice President Henry Bosquet andwere shown over the house and grounds They were highly pleased with all they saw and somewhat surprised too to learn that Louisville was so well provided with Catholic orphan asylums The gentleman from Brpoklyn who i one of the heads of the fire department off that city admitted that Louisville could boast of much that equalled anything to be found in any of the boroughs off Greater New York They dined wit Col Bosquet and carry away pleasant recollections of their meeting with him DEATH ENDS VISIT Mrs Susan G Casey an aged an highly esteemed resident of Danville this State died Tuesday evening at the home of her son Henry Casey 75 West Tenth street New Albany with who I she had been visiting for the past fie weeks Soon after her arrival she was taken ill with kidney trouble and tbisI caused her death She was seventyone years of age and leaves several grown children The remains were taken to Danville for interment EUCHRE AND DANCE The Young Ladies Auxiliary of Trinity Council Y M I will entertain their friends with a euchre and dance at the club house 718 East Gray street next Thursday evening June 2 The auxiliary members have always striven successfully in making their social affairs very pleas ant ones and deserve continued hearty support as a slight return for their efforts They have secured many handsome prizes for the euchre and will have good music for the dancers SPECIAL MEETING The Ladies Auxiliary of the Ancient Order of Hibernian will hold a special meeting at A O Hall Seventh and Mar ket streets tomorrow afternoon to hear reports on the progesS of their Committe- of Arrangements for the euchre and dance to be given at the WeissingerGaulbert building Thursday evening June 9 The ladies will be assisted by the members of the Hibernian divisions in making this affair a success DELEGATES RETURN Thomas J Scally and Andrew Ludwig the well known musicians are home from New York where they attended the national convention of the American Federation of Musicians They went as delegates from the local organization and were prominent figures on the floor in the more important deliberations of the convention Both report their Feder ation in a flourishing condition with a growing membership SNOW UP WELL The annual inspection of the members of the police department in their new uniforms by the Board of Public Safety and Chief Gunther has been completed All made a good appearance end it can be truthfully said thafuo city in the United States can boast a finer looking body of men TLe local body could be called at any moment and would be found ready for dress parade FIRST COMMUNION CLASS I An unusually large class of boys andI girls will receiver their first holy co I I u tar munion at Sacred Heart church tomor row morning After the mass Pathe- Walsh will deliver a short and instructiv- talk to the happy childre- nRECENT DEATHS Two of Louisvilles oldest German Catholic citizens Damian Schneider andIII John Schwierman entered the valley ofr death this week The were devout members of St Anthonys and St Vincent de Pauls churches respectively where re quiem masses were celebrated over their remains I I flI Michael Joseph Cain the infant son o I I Mr and Mrs Patrick Cain died Wednes day evening after a short illness The funeral took place from the family reslI dence 1100 Rowan street yesterday morning The bereaved parents have the heartfelt sympathy of their many friends in their hour of sorrow The funeral of Edward Bush took place Wednesday morning from Holy Cross church Deceased was only twentyfour years old but for a long time be had been ill with consumption and his death was expected He was popnlar in the section in which he resided and his early taking off is regretted by a large circle of friends andrelatives The funeral of John B Doyle who died Thursday afternoon at the family residence 1123 Seventh street took place from St Louis Bertrands church this morning at 9 oclock with a requiem mass for the repose of his soul The deceasedwas employed at the Louisville Nashville railroad for many years and was well liked by friends and acquaint ancesThe death of Peter McFarland last Monday morning removes another of Louisvilles oldest and most respected fonr the past year and his death was not un expected During the civil war Mr Mc Farland nerved with the Fourth Mississippi regiment and his Irish valor and bravery frequently attracted the attention of his superior officers About nine years ago Mr McFarland lost he eyesight and since that time he has been tenderly cared for by his daughter Mrs Valen tine Lester with whom he made his home at 721 East Walnut street Besides his daughter he leaves two sons Messrs Thomas and Robert McFarland The funeral took place Tuesday morning from the Cathedral Rev Father Rock cele brating the mass of requiem His eulogy of the life and character of his dead friend was feeling and impressed the large number who bad assembled to pay the last tribute of respect HINTS ON STYLE Mercerized costumes are among the most desirable of the season White pongee is an entirely new fabric and is to be very much worn Fullness and generally loose effect- mark the fashionable waist at presents Pleated or jabot pendant pieces are newer for neckwear than just the plain tab Ruchings of small material or ribbon trimminhg ideasThe use of drapery across the front of the bodice distinguishes many very swag ger costumes redd is very popular abroad but has not as yet found much favor here Three large gilt ball and socket fasten omE Ileather than the universal buckle Gowns of lovely 1 1af green are mules up with great siiiplirity and the c ilor alone gives all the needur smutne s Wide girdlcs of dress material properly shaped and finished with eyelets like t btbe regulation leather ones are very stylisb Shirrings are still so much in vogue ini Paris both for skirt and bodice embell ishment that they bid fair to stay i fashion here for some time Serges are so bard and unyielding that in these days of the vogue of the soft fabI rics they are being quite superseded by veilings for coat and skirt suits Heavy linen suits are to be quite popa lar as the season advances These are made quite plainly but generally in a different effect from the threequarter coat suits la mode last year White will not be universally and J elusively worn this summer as last year Delicate colors of pale green pink blue and mauve are all to be fashionable ist pongee linen silk or cloth The newest effect in neck finishes for I dress waists is like yet decidedlyuntibe ironet and is brought well down over the sleeves to produce the long shoulder slope The separate waist of silk is no longer good style It must form part of a shirt j waist suit The lingerie waiste is first choice for summer or a crepe de chine chiffon or one of net to wear with a coat and skirt suitJA striking chance of Dame Fashions mood is the adoption of the heavier grades of chiffon veiling and in gauze in place of the foulards and India silks considered so indispensable to the summer feminine wardrobe heretofore JAILS EMPTY I The Westmeath grand jury line for tire third successive season presented the Judge with white glovesthe usual ac nowledgement of the crimelessness which leaves Otholto lacking occuputioaI Irish jails have been driving a rather I depressing business of late years aud one by one they are taking down theirjj signs and putting up their shutters The number of closed jails in Ireland today is 1 far in excess of the number in whfchtheJ J wheels are still turning This though one of the most remarkable fis erne of the least remarked features of Irish social I progress It is of course not te be forgotten that oftentimes in the past the Irish jails web crammed with people ef stainless character but this alone did set accouetfor all the now disaeed establish l ment U Q c PARKrShineeThe Crack Firsti Imperial Marine Band of GermanyF- ORTY t On leave of absence PICKED MUSICIANSI I Exposition by IILouis Wilhelm Refreshments at taI Admission 25 Cents rPl7oeQix Jilil park For the SeasonrlOpen NOW IS THE TIME TO SECURE DUES FOR Picnics Socials Outings reatlyimprovedwith new equipments throughout Par ties or societies should consult the man closingIu RIVERVIEW PARK Louisville Most Popular Summer Resort NOW OPEN FOR SEASON Music and dancing every afternoon and evening except Sundays Plenty of amusements for children Women and children can always visit Riverview Park unaccompanied And are assured polite and courteous treatme- ntSPECIAL CONCERTS Every Sunday afternoon and evening Meals and refreshments can be procured at reasonable prices at all hours HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekOeneral- News Notes The only meeting next week will be that of the Ladies Auxiliary on Wednes day night The following week Divisions 1 and 3 will meet for business The Ladies Auxiliary meets next Wednesday night There should be a large attendance as several matters of great interest will be discussed The programme for the Leap Year dance and euchre will be announced and new mem bers balloted for Division 2 held an interesting meeting last Friday night and transacted much business The members present were pleased with the renewed interest manifested in this good old division and pledged their best efforts to aid President Con Ford in increasing the memberships Harry Brady and James Kenealey are the proud fathers of young Hibernians that arrived last week Both have did their duty for name and race and it is the hope of their friends that their tribe may continue to increase The young sters have been receiving much attention since their arrival Owing to the fact that many of the members of Division 1 were engaged in entertaining delegates to the convention of the Catholic Knights and Ladies there was an unusually small attendance at the meeting held Tuesday evening All important matters were looked after and the division adjourned at an early hour quite a number going to Macauleys Theater to witness the entertainment given there At a special meeting of Presidents held Mondayevening Syracuse the sug gestinti was made that a formal reception given the Right Rev Bishop on his return from abroad about July 1 The suggestion met with instant favor and after consideration the County Secretary toneach Catholic society in the city inviting them to send two delegates each to a joint meeting to be held at St Marys Hall on Sunday May 29 to make all necessary arrangements for having such reception MOST BEAUTIFUL BOOK The most beautiful volume in the Con gressional Library at Washington is a parchmeatThe general lettering is in the German text each letter is perfect and there is not a scratch or blot from lid to lid Each chapter begins with a large illumin ated letter to which is drawn the figure of a saint some incident of whom the chapter tells DIDNT THINK Ive come to tell you sir that the photographs you took of us the other day are not at all satisfactory Why my husband looks like an apel Well madam you should have thought of that before you had him taken THE HUSBANDS SALARY Judge Barrett of Philadelphia has decided that the wife is not entitled to her husbands pay envelope and this seems to be good lawthe sort of law that is written in the statute book of this State At the same time the husband who turns over his wages at the end of each week to his wife is apt to be the winner in the long run There are some women who want too many fine clothes and a lot of trumpery but as a rule the wife albeit she has never been trained in the arts of finance is usually a much better man ager than the husband She knows just what the family expenses are and she is more willing to make sacrifices than the husband When you see a man prosperous on a small salary you can make up your mind that the wife is the one who has done the saving It is true that by the laws of nature the husband is the head of the house and he can usually reason much better than his wife but when It conies to the actual problems of life she fc as a rule rruchbetterfitte- due to distribute the earnings t TIME TO GET INTO COOLERCLOTHES PLACE TO BUY EM IS LEVYSTHIRD Special sale of 3piece suits at 15 going on Twopiece outing suits 750 to 20 Shoes hats and furnishings for hot weather Right things at the right pr- iceCOALNow is the time to order your winter supply of coal The following prices last for May and June only Pitlsburg 1st Pool 325 1 Plttsburg 4th Pool 300 Jelllco 300 Laurel 275 Coal is freshly mined and well screened JOS DOUGHERTYHo- me Phone 256 1416 West Broadway Ce B THOMPSON FLORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS 682 Fourth Avenue 261 W Jefferson St Both Telephones 1080 All orders receive prompt attention and satisfaction guaran- teedNORTH STARRE- FRIGERATORS Solid hardwood extra well constructed with cork filling and asbestos lining ALWAYS GIVES SATISF- ACTIONGEHERSON 217 Market St near Second ACBURGEGROCERIES VEGETABLES UNION BARWines Liquors Cigars and To bacco Fine Bottled Goods a specialty Give me a call 1 ros Banli St LDBAXFUNERAL AND EMBALMERr CARRIAGES FOR ALL OCCASIONS phone 3360 700 E Chestnut Street Both Phones 1180 Established 1863 JOHN 8RATTfRMAN Successor to Mrs Geo Ratterman FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER Carriages furnished for all occasions Allcalls promptly attended to day or night 1119 W MARKET ST QO r0- PioneerBottling House FOR nSTRAIGHT WHISKIES- BIG u JUG AT DOOR J P DANT913 WEST BROADWAY sear Union Stitlei DRINKS fl611r0s BOTTLED BY HENRY C LAUER 407 East Jefferson Street TELEPHONE tt49 rJ r I p R NTUCKY IRISH A1 IiRZOA1T +Inn I I I I In In IHJI 111 H 1 H+HJI H IjH I IJoH I I HII HIt Union Ice Cream Co Fine Vanilla Cream and Sherbet 75c per gal Strawberry Peach and Chocolaty 85c per gal Brick 4 colors 100 per gal Special prices to dealers hotels boarding houses and all orders of five gal Ions or over We make and ship all kinds of Cream and Sherbet Capacity 100 gallons per hour Home Phone 2144 Cumb Phone Main 389 ess to ese EIGHTH sor HH+HII H H I In H JIt+IH+I 1 I I 111 1 I I I I 1 H 1 1 1MIMII1 1 I 11 HI I 1 1 IHHHH1 I 11 I H H 1 I II I I I I I I H HOME PHONE 88 CUMBERLAND 123 S T BARRYTT7 FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER 838 EAST MAIN STREET With the assistance of my sons I will continue the undertaking business I of my late husband under the same firm name at 838 East Main Street MRS JOHN J BARRETT l I 1 I I 111IHHIKI I I I H I H I I I H I I H H I I I I I I I I 1 HII I JuI +H A IM1HIH J E TRACY L H STRAUB BOTH PHONES 363 TRACY STRAUB FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS STREETShortr HI I I ztH I IHHIF Cumb Phone Main 1913 Home Phone 1913 4 HE Geo WiedemannBREWING COMPANYS Celebrated Draught and Bottled Beers Sold at all leading bars and cafes Renowned for purity strength and excellent flavor Gruber and Deuser Managers Louisville Ky ASK FOR CreamWBeer DIERSEN BROS Proprietors ONE OF THE FINEST BEERS MADE Telephone 1137 JOHN F OERTELBUTC- IERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY JOHN B FRANK WALTERS r Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone aooa LOUISVILLE KY SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOI i ON THE I e I1WU5t a UIlAYb In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR I E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANK J REED General Passenger Agent- C H ROCKWELL Traffic Manager W H McDOEL Preside and General Manager Spring styles have arrived in Hats Caps Gloves and Umbrellas BIG FOUR THE BEST LINE T- OIndianapolis Peoria Chicago AND AM POINTS IN INDIANA andMICHIGAN C llYBlandJBuffalod New York Boston AND ALL POINTS EAST Information cheerfully furnished on BIGoertol 8 J Gat4llGu lAgent Pawwager Atp lC 0 Katie A Smithformerly of Gran W Smiths Sons LADY EMBALMER Washing and Dressing Ladles and Children a Specialty Elegant shrouds made to order at reas promptlyBOTH PHONES 1677 OFFICE 652 FIFTH STREET PETER M ANDRIOT 8ijN8 AQOR MARUFACTURERS8 Ctfrtige RtpkMc iri RubhirTkK- 2M art 217 WEST ORBEN ST LI I t fMmllllilmlU m11m tllIlIMmmlmMmlmllimmmmmm SPEAKING OF JOB PRINTING = GIVE USA TRIAL ORDER IDance Invitations IWedding Invitations m Note and IiTIcketsMOIVIEJ PHONE o a Kentuckyt Irish Americani II- Q 3SO XVJ3JSOP OKEJEJ3V STREJEJT Q 7fy1If3 i TiriA A 11H If AFA7 I i If7N3 7i7 iTA Ie BcFOSWIVORYDS POSTl1JELYTheFlnest Appointed TrainsJ j to St Louis Worlds Fair SpecialLeaves Louisville 910 a m Arrives St Louis 6 p m The Night Flyer Leaves Louisville 11 pmr Arrives Louis 758 a m JTJREEJ OHAIR OARS O2ST 3VIGHHT TRAIN R S BROWN D P A Fourth and Main Streets WORLDS BALLOT cM t ct C KENTUCKY lFIISH f1JTERIRJ4 Iit WORLDS PfllR BHMiOT f I VOTB FOR- ADDRESS SIGNUDf Saturday May 28 1904 8S5 6t f MACKIN COUNCIL Making Big Preparations For Great Outing In Fern Grove The members of Mackin Council grasped the possibilities of a great gather ing by being the first to move for an excursion and days outing at Fern Grove Work has begun on the new buildingand every means will be used to raise funds to pay the debt incurred therefor Tuesday night Chairman Charles Raidy presided at the meeting of the gentlemen arrang ing for the picnic and outing on Tuesday June 14 All the reports received were encouraging and the indications are that this years outing will be the banner one for Mackin Council The regnlar meeting was well attended and Will Shaughnessy presided with a dignity and fairness that stamps him as a splendid parliamentarian Will Kerberg reported for the Ways and Means Com mittee that work on the new building was progressing satisfactorily When ready for dedication the young men will have one of the finest home in the city Frank Murphy suggested a system by which the members could raise sufficient money among themselves to free the property from debt within a few years and already a number of members have pledged their support to his plan We hope for the sake of the Y M I and the men interested in Mackin Council that all members will meet in the proper spirit the effort to wipe out the debt that has been incurred Until further notice the council will meet in St Cecilia school hall JOCKEY CLUB CONCERTS Manager James B Camp has a most delightful treat in store for all lovers of first class and popular music during these warm days He has closed negotiations by which the great First Imperial Marine Band of Germany will open the season at the New Louisville Jockey Club on Mon day night June 6 with a series of the finest concerts ever heard in this city It was necessary to secure the permission of Emperor William before the band could leave Germany The engagement is for the entire week beginning June 6 and the arrangements now being made by the New Louisville Jockey Club will enable the management to give the con certs rain or shine the sheltered palm garden being prepared for threatening or rainy weather especially RULES TOO STRINGENT The Board of Park Commissioners deserve praise for the beautiful appearance of our public parks at present but should modify the iron bound now In force la regard to behavior in the parks the visitor being admonished on every hand to keep off the grass etc Central Park one of our centrally located parks being noted in this line A little lleniency iin this respect would be a boon to those who visit tke parks rot reef and relaxa tion U f ii rS FAIR FATHER RAFFO CONTINUED FROM FIRST PAGE which was adopted recommends that the age limit for applicants be raised from fortyfive to fifty years that a big increase be made in the assessments of members having hazardous occupations that the members of the Board of Di rectors select the place for holding he biennial conventions and that the Vibe President be placed on the Board of Di rectorsThe entertainment feature of the meet ing will long be remembered by the dele gates There was a large audience at Macauleys Theater on the occasion of the entertainment for the delegates At the banquet held in the Restaurant Vatel Wednesday evening a representative gathering of Catholics was present Addresses were made by Vice President Kelly of Memphis Frank G Cunning ham of St Louis Miss Mary Sheridan of Louisville Dr P J OGorman of St Louis and Dr W B ODoberty of Louisville Dr Peter Ganz of Louis ville was the toastmaster The menu discussed was elaborate The solos of Misses Bee Mullarkey and Mary Corcoran were also pleasing features THOMAS GARVEY Will Tell Young Men the Se crets of Sanitary Plumbing Trinity Council Y M I held an Interesting meeting Monday night and tee ceived the application of William Nilest The Membership Committee urged the members to secure more applications so that the council would have the largestt number at the next initiation Pran Ackerman and Louis Bossung were reported i off the sick list and Bat Foley John Cribbins and Henry Hulskamp were stated to be improving A committee was appointed to draft resolutions ex pressing sympathy on the death of the sister of John Klementz After the Amuse ment Committee announced a dance a Fountain Ferry on June 1C young John Sullivan deliveredan interesting addressI on life insurance as a profession Nextt Monday night Tom J Garvey will speak on Sanitary Plumbing and a rare treat is promised his practical knowledge and experience in the business qualifyin- him to treat that subject in all its phases CONTINUED The suit against the Sisters of the Good1 Shepherd docketed for trial this week motion of the plaintiffs attorneys Burch and Smith was continued until1 June These two noted lawyers have had the case for some time and should have been ready for trial as were theI defendants Perhaps Burch wants time for the application of soap and water which would help kU appearance if not i his case and also givekis doctor lawyer himII n RouteCHANGEIN CARS St FAIR have rules upon THE BAND RETIRED When Asked to Play God Save the King Before Sailing For America A comical incident happened the other day on board the Cunarder says a Dub lin correspondent of a New York paper which bore from Queenstown to New York the eighty or ninety young men and women who went to represent Ire land at the St Louis Exposition A few nights after leaving Queenstown the usual concert was held the chair being tak en by T W Rolleston Irish exrevo lutionary and present holder of a position under Sir Horace Plunketts Department of Agriculture The Yorkstreet Band of the Dublin Workmens Club lent Its services to the concert and as the enter tainment was about to conclude rsIr Rolleston announced that the band of the Dublin Workmens Club would now play God Save the King Much to the mortification of Mr Rolleston and the horror of the Kings good loyal English and Scotch subjects present the leader of the band promptly replied Faith and the band of the Dublin Workmens Club will now do nothing of the sort The band of the Dublin Work mens Club the leader addedwl11 now retire And the band retired Mr Rolleston reformed revolutionist wanted the boat to sink but the boat did not These boats are very wooden things- TWELFTH ANNUAL The Satolli Glee Club held a very in teresting meeting at Satolli Council hall Monday evening The matter of the sunset excursion to be given by the Glee Club was thoroughly discussed and the onkthe various committees MusicEdward Pope Charles Weisen bergerPrintingWilliam P McDonogh refreshments Lawrence Musselman Henry Lancaster William J OConnor William P McDonogh oftgetting up a programme for this occasion and bids will be received on Monday evening at Satolli Hall The club reserves the right to refuse any objection able advertisements that may be submit ted The sunset excursion will be the bygthe same high that always dis tinguish the affairs given by Satolli Glee Club While the financial end will not be overlooked the excursion will be the occasion of a good time for sit on board FEDERATION MEETING The Jefferson County Catholic federa tion will hold its regular monthly meet ing at the A O H Ball next Friday evening Under a new rule established by the Federation each society affiliating is kept informed as to whether its dele gates are attending the meetings or not This rule is proving very beneficial I meetings regard to the attendance at the laI n lHHIHIHMHH HHHHHlltIHIHItH i CUSCADENSHave Wagons and 25 Push Wagons selling our famous Brick Ice CreamTHE REAL Iom CREAM PFOPLE t 415 AND 417 SECOND STREET l1t IF3I13HHI3I diIIII I 111I I3fIIJut JutIIIHt HIl1 I STATIONERS The Brgdley GIM Co INCCttFOBA JO PRKTFR k BIM urorsEBBI aupntletRibbontetctauschinetB00ono amen StsLOUISr1lE1KYe tt It t t t t t t t t t t t t t4++ It +xt +t +++++++ It+t +++4t + JAMES SOWDERS 159 West Jefferson Street Fish and OystersBOTH PHONES CS8OO ++++++++ M m tmt M M H H U + M tM M Mt M M + M ++++++++ fti iIg Ill la I1tIllllllel 11eI1 I1IIIr1lII aI 1 I MUldoon Monum6nt Gompallu Iliss I DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS I OFI r I ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE II I flonuments I IIArtlltlc Work Only Solicited Work ho1s and studio Carrara Italy i I WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET I mi1fIMmII IDnnnIUuI nn 3 PABST BEER r ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley and hopsnever permitted to leave the brewery until properly aged TI Iw1BPHOIJII 1380 Louisville BranchFourteenth and Jefferson Sts DRINK Hofbrau 1 senor Beer BREWED BY SENN Be ACKERMAN BREVVING COlflANYINCORPORATED TELEPHONE 4B2 LOUISVILLE 1rwY t t + + FINE WINES CHAM- PAGNESAliKOLJ3 345 West Green Street LIQUORS CIGARS Ho + + + I + + + + + + + I t till + + I + + + + + + + + + + + QUICK MEALG- AS RANGES Lead in quality style reputation and merit Universally acknowledged to be STANDARD OF EXCE- LLENCEGEHERSON 217 Market St near Second I Worlds Fair Short Line southern RailwayFORT- YTHREE U MILES THE SHORTEST FASTEST AND BEST TO THE WO lkOS FAILOOK AT THE SCHEDULE Leave Louisville 9 a m daily arrive St Louis 456 p m Solid through train of Pullman sleepers observation dining car and day coaches from Louisville to St Louis without change Leave Louisville 1015 p m dally are rive 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 Louis with Wabash suburban service direct to the Worlds Fair Grounds ROUND TRIP EXCURSION RATES FROM LOUISVILLE 1300 good returning until December 15 1004 1100 good returning in sixty days 1000 good returning in fifteen days Tickets will be on sale dally at the above rates 700 good returning seven days Coach excursion tickets on sale May 17 19 212631 June 2791416 21 23 28 and 30 P E Carr City Pass and Ticket Agent 234 Fourth Ave Louisville A J Crone Depot Ticket Agent Seventh and Water Louisville C H Hungerford District Passenger Agent 234 Fourth Ave Louisville G B Allen Aselatant Gen eral Paewnger Agent St Louis Drink EppingsMineral MineralWater 7 PHONE 428 HEBRMAM BROSr IMPORTERS FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Deal ers in Finest Brauds of Kentucky Whiskies especially PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sixth Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARS VALS SALOONVAL LESTER Prop tHot Lunch every morning from 930 to 1230 oclock 442 V QREO1 f1T I MTL r q g N UOKYIRISH A ERICAN SURPRISE SPECIAL SALE No 240 Mens Summer Suits Lightweights and pleasing outfits consisting of Coat Pants and Vest or of Coat Pants and Belt AU wade up from STRICTLY GUARANTEED materials Home spuns of breezy coolness Serges in FAST DYE Blue and Gray tropical wool crashes SALE ONE WEEK BE IION NEXT TODAY FRIDAY AND I STOREM MARBLESTONE de CO MrILTON LOUISVILLE H 750 THE BIG 424 to 434 St WestII H4 + 3H4iH1t1II1I MHIHIHH MULLOYTHE Sells the best coffee in town alt FRESH ROASTED Ievery day and delivered direct from bis to j our kitchen Try ht 3 LOS OF GOOD COFFEE FOR Market Fourth and roaster 50c t Or his special blend of hlghCtgrade Mocha and or any other kind you wantan SEE THE ENCE grocery between kind FRESHROASTED and the JRvaII i iHomePhonet3z3 214 W MARKET STREET Cumb AUInllSo t- II H H II I HH+II II I nNI 1010I0Io 111 H 111 IlHHHHMI I I = ITS FOR YOUTo say whether you shall add to the dignity of your home by installing HIGHGRADE PIANOWe are thoroughly familiar with the makes of the leading manufacturers and sell only the instruments that are faultless in tone and construction and artistic in design Our advice to those who wish to purchase Pianos will not be burdensome but it will save them money M L oL H + + M M ++++ fPSRAYCO Fin6- 6arria06Sj 230232 WoMAINSTREET KY tt t t tt t tt I a rcc c i DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEENAN 1m 4 II Dougherty KeeimU- NDERTAKERS U 11225 Ji West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth BOTH TBjr E I HOJVB S 123EO 4tAll Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night rlages FurnIshed for All OccasIons I D Dougherty Home Telephone 2915 OJJI Wi SSKSS t BIOS aA ttsEducates Young PeopleF- orBusiness Good Employment and Success CALL on wnrrc FOR run iHronuATtoH r r L MMKriMtllHkl t18XTt1 AND iwNdiRg MAIN STREETS LOUISVILLEKY Business College n wG w r CHEAPPLASTERING CHEAPt The 1for1 nANUPACTURED BY KENTUCKY WALL PLASTER BJ CAMPBELL SONS Proprietors COIManufactures Diamond Wall Plaster Campbells Cement Plaster Fiber Plaster Campbells Wainscoting Finish In any color and Both Phones67 Brook and River Louisville Ky r s LQy z 3IH t t t t t t t tt t It HICKEYSAtIPLE Good Liquors a Specialty Fifteen Ball Pool MJ HICKEY Proprietor Moms Tolepkeiie 384 338W Jffer8o Alta I u- a rn ftOtH = r U 2 U L n- efNiq V J BACON SONS 2800 Pairs of Womens and iI Girls High Shoes Low Cuts i gigantic seasonable exclusively approved wear andevery imaginable represented lead of and The Greatest Shoe Sale of the Season 0 CT I and Girls Oxford Ties and C higb grade Oxford Ties tan JX I 20Womens ordinarily priced J17J5 1 95 and black kid and patent colt finest vp 1 S elsewhere Cuban concave leathers Blucher 3 button and lace opera and French heels newest toe shapes sizes 25 to 8styles all handsomely styled for summer 1004 wear w- eIC D and E Patent Colt Strap Slippers are also included handle all sizes and widths exceptional values in this this lot group Womens Low Cuts and Louis XV rp r Womens Boots and Low Cuts finest 1 65 Heel Strap also and TV 2 JY Ideal and Vici Kid leathers in this Patent Colt Shoes Low Cuts for assortment prices 100 wear made of kidandshinv 1eathersj Cuban and and 300 High Shoes Ideal kid mat top Louis XV o opera heels Kid and Patent Colt 3strap Louis and Cuban heels and light soles to see our Low Cuts XV heels 225 J250 and 200 footwear in this lot in Blucher and Gibson Ties at this price 00 e e 0 fo 000000 GREAT NIGHT When Limerick Hibernians Confer Degrees on New Members Wednesday nights meeting of the Limerick Hibernians will remain the red letter event for some time in the history of Division 4 unless Jim Ross upsets all precedents The announcement that Patrick Sheehan Lawrence Keefe and Martin Duffy were to be initiated brought out the largest gathering seen year not excepting that which greeted National Organizer Ryan John Hennessey presided with that urbanity and good nature that made him the second officer in Kentucky and may yet land him in the office of State PresidentThe Committee reported Thos Flahive and Thomas Sullivan as recov ered from their recent injuries but John Hellon James Kenealey and Harry Brady are still unable to resume their respective positions The work of committee is commendable and the support given sick and disabled members ought to in duce every young IrishAmerican in Limerick and South Louisville to send in an application now as the initiation fee may be raised at any meeting of the County Board When the routine business had been transacted the degree team which did its best work took charge and the degrees were conferred with vhat impressive dig nity that has characterized all the work of Division 4 Of course with all these ceremonies there must nescessarily be some amusing feature and was furnished by Jim Ross who constituted the awkward squad of the guard of honor However he caught on the work and to prove this to his friends he offered to fur nish the refreshments for the mitt ation if his work did not excel that of any of the patriots who have yet assumed that important role After the conferring of the degrees there was a social session when an abundance of light refreshments were served and during the interval devoted to song and story the songs of Ireland and America were sung by Sylvester Dole Mike Welsh and Joe McGinn the latter rendering in excellent style the ballad taught him in St Louis by Col Michael Quinn of Brooklyn There was an hour of real enjoyment and when Jim Ross announced that he had five application for membership in Division 4 there was an outburst of applause charac teristic of the Irish race On all hands were heard praises for the Literary Com mittee An invitation to the Ladies Auxiliary dance and euchre on June 9 was received and also the assessment from the State Board The evening was so very enjoyable that great effort will be to repeat it before the weather becomes too warm GOOD MAN GONE Printer Who toSet Type That Slandered Catholics William DeGaris one of the oldest printers in Kentucky and a veteran of both the Mexican and civil wars closed along and useful life Monday morning when he yielded up his soul after a lingering illness For many years he was an officer in the Louisville Typo graphical Union and discharged every duty connected therewith An a manner that won the confidence of every member Mr DeGaris refused during the A P A craze some years ago to set type for slanderous circulars against Catholics whom be numbeted among his best friends This action was characteristic of him and met the hearty approval of the general public Besides his wife he leaves five sons and one daughter His funeral toot place Tuesday afternoon from the family residence on West Maga zlne street aud was attended by large numbers of union and veterans of the war He a record and example that will live for years to come and one that it might profit many to follow CHAPEL UNSAY The eha r eonctdwith the OijrV 0- s p This sale of shoes and low cuts embraces footwear Every shape for summer style of heels and lasts are This sale takes the in points value and small prices is by far Womens Slippers Kid ZL High former 350 Slippers ask ee e this President this this next made Refused printers leaves IRISH 3OCIETYDIRECTORYA DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tueu day Evenings of Each Month TynanViceDoughertyRecording iian Jr- Financial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank Stree- tTreasurerThomas F Walsh- DIVISION 2 Meets on the Third Friday Evening of Each Month PresidentCon J Ford Vice President John J Sullivan Recording SecretaryEdward J Kei ran Financial SecretaryJohn T Keaney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month QuinnViceCooneyRecording Financial Secretary William Burns 807 Twentythird street- TreasurerGeorge J Butler SergeantatArmsPat Begley DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fourth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month President John Hennessy Vice PresidentThomas Lynch Recording SecretaryThos Callahan Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnut RejllyTreasurer DIVISION 1 JEPFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday at pfaus Hall County PresidentJohn Kenney MurphyPresidentRobert Vice PresidentDaniel Gill Recording SecretaryJ G Cole Financial SecretaryThos OHern Treasurer Martin Goss SentinelAlphonso Constantine SergeantatArmsMichael Noon yo JI L MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 530 Twentysixth Street ShelleyFirst P Shaugh nessy HerpRecordingFinancial SecretaryDan Weber 2548 St Cecilia street- Corresponding Secretary Frank P BurkeTreasurerFrank MurphyMarshalGeorge Inside Sentinel Frank Lanahan Outside SentinelJohn Schaefer TRINITY COUNCIL 230 Meets Every Monday Evening at the Club House 718 East Gray Street CooneyFirstSecond Vice President Joseph F Bell Recording Secretary Emil E Mouth Corresponding SecretaryArthur C LauerFinancial Secretary Robert G Goe betTreasurerWilliam N Gast MarshalM F Morris Inside Sentinel Jacob Pfalrer Outside Sentinel M F Ziegler High School has been declared an unsafe place for holding the commencement exercises Members of the Boardof Safety Building Inspector Tilford and other city officials visited the school building Tuesday and after a thorough Inspection reached the above conclusion I I Lee Suter termed the place a death trap Manager Macauley offered the use of his theater free of charge NESTOR OP ORDER The older members of the Catholic Knights and Ladles of America who have been assembled here this week were all pleased to meet and shake hands with John B Stickler the contractingt plumber who now holds the oldest certificate in their order Mr Stickler WM the third member to join when the C I K and L of A was founded in this city 1I The holders of the two first certificates Issued are rot now members Mr I Stickler has held every office in the order and is well known to the entire membership The ilalfgates wereiall pleated to Me Jibs looking so wall awl cdi i 1I WAIT FOR THEM Catholic Knights Arranging For a Grand Worlds Fair Trip Last week it was announced in these columns that the Central Committee of the Catholic Knights of America con templated a grand trip to the Worlds Fair at St Louis The Kentucky Irish American feels proud to be able to say that all and much more than it hinted at will come to pass The suggestion which was made by L D Bax of Branch 25 was taken seriously and at a meeting of the Entertainment Committee and Presi dent Newton Rogers Wednesday night plans were formulated for one of the greatest excursions that ever left Louis villeFor some time past Mr Bax has been in correspondence with the Worlds Fair Commissioners the hotels and railroads and when what he had done was made known to his fellowmembers it was unanimously decided to go to work at once The arrangements thus far made provide for ar Worlds Fair trip from Louisville to St Louis leaving here September 11 and returning a week later hotel accommodations and meals and five admissions to the Exposition all for 16 Messrs Bax and Albert Martin leave tonight to close the contracts and will report at a meeting of the Entertain ment Committee at Newton Rogers office Tuesday night All the railroads entering Louisville will give special rates to this city thus giving the Knights of Kentucky the greatest opportunity that will be presented to visit the great Worldd Fair Later the itinerary of the trip will appear in these columns YMtI Young Ladles Auxiliary Organized at Owenstaoro by Sarto Council Quite an event in the history of Sarto Council occurred Sunday May 22 when fiftyeight ladies assembled at the club house for the purpose of organizing a Ladies Auxiliary to Sarto Council Y M I President Arnold introduced Attorney J B Clark who began by ex pressing his pleasure in addressing an audience composed entirely of ladies and such a bouquet of beauties as those assembled before him He then briefly explained the objects and organization of the Y M I and the relations of the auxiliary to the order He likened the council and auxiliary to a good husband and wife who working together assured mutual happiness and success The speaker created much amusement byhis hits at local members and expressed a belief if Brother Tom Garvey visited this council again he will be landed sure He closed by thanking William Murphy and Thomas Aull to whom the success of the meeting was due Thomas Anti responded with a few words thanking the ladies for their at tendance Miss Susan Slack was chosen Tempo rary Chairman for a meeting held Tues day evening when the following ladles were elected officers of the auxiliary President Mrs J Ed Hayden First Vice PresidentMiss Josephine OberstSecond Vice PresidentMiss Katie Miscbel Recording Secretary Miss Jessie Jar boeCorresponding SecretaryMiss Ger trude McDonald TreasurerMiss Catherine Tennec Marshal Miss Catherine Dreyer NARROW ESCAPE David Kelly employed by the Ken tacky Grain and Malt Company as a machinist narrowly escaped losing his life Tuesday afternoon While oiling machinery be was caught and whirled through the air and would have rust Instant death but for the prompt stopping of the machine Kelly was picked up and removed to his home 1413 Maple strset where it was discovered that his arm and shoulder and three ribs had been broken and that he hd MMfeuBid internal injuries 1- Ia r l mmmmnwnglANNUAL W M- wW BYw M- ww ww K UHl M M MwM ww AT FERN GROVE == w Tuesday June 14 1904 Jj- SS Boats Leave First Street Dock at 830 a nt and 130 p m sharp w wIjrjZVXUC3IG = CENTSw ji 71IUIU1UUl1IIUIUUU lJ1111111111111111111111 LULULU1ULULUIUUIfi- A 5 m Yow Spring Carpet III I Should be chosen from our lines because we have tf The Largest Stock Always Reliable I 1m Qualities and Lowest Prices p HUBBUCH BROS i 1 524 526 and 528 West Market Street I I BVoMoJI t I W FOR FIRST HOLY COMMUNION gaicfinest of their kind in the city OB BOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES + OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Streetbf Established March 11 1868 PHONE 893 Incorporated Feb41891 BLATZ KREBS STONE CO 9 Proprietor of Falls City Stone and Marble Works DEALERS IN Onyx and Marble Altars And Communion Rails Mosaic and Tile of Every Kind for Interior Finish Office and Mills 13181328 Walnut Street + t t t t t t HF- Y Gran W Smiths Son AL SMITH Proprietor Funeral Director and Embalmer Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice 700 WEST WALNUT STREET TELEPHONE 810 FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60LNCORPr1RAT17D Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE xv P BANNON MJ BANNON H M WOLTRINQ R B BANNON President VleePre fd Genl Mgr Secretary Treasurer P 1 Bannoa Sewer Pipe Co Salt Glazed Sewer and Culvert Pipe BaBBoas Patent Lidded Pipe for Steam Cendalts Wall Coping Drain Tile Vitrified Street Paving Brick Fire Preeag Flue Pipe Lining ire Brick Grate and liter Tile Ground Fire Clay Chimney Tops Laws Vases Vitrified Sidewalk Brick OFFICE 508512 W JEFFERSON xBLMPXONBS73 WORKS iath And LexlHgtoa and Magnolia Ave Bet 9th and loth T8LBPHOWB 2633 LOiIaAAJ A J A1 1- n IJd n