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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, June 11, 1904. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1904 kec1904061101 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, June 11, 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. pi yp VOLUME IINO 24 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY JUNE 11 1904 PRICE FIVE CENTS ONLY ONE Great Popularity Contest and ThatM the Kentucky Irish American Other Papers May Follow But the Trip to St Louis Is the Thing So Say All Our Young Lady Readers Married Couples and Single Wren ARE OUT HUSTLING FOR VOTES Interest in the great popularity contest of the Kentucky Irish American during the past week was greater by far than at any time since the contest commenced This paper led the way as to local contests of this kind and now comes one of the leading daily local newspapers following suit and has inaugurated a popularity contest fof young ladies Let the other contests come and go as they will the one started by this paper is now attract ing the most attention in Louisville The friends of the paper are partial enough to say that before the close on July 6 the vote will be the heaviest ever cast in this city in a similar scheme While some of the candidates at the beginning felt flat tered in having their friends cast as many as 2000 votes for them now that they have become interested they say they will not be content until at least 15000 or 20000 votes are given to them Some of the candidates have been too modest to solicit votes for themselves until now but seeing that it is not altogether fair to ask their friends to do all the work they have started out to do something for themselves It is an easy matter to get ten or twenty new sub scribers for the Keutucky Irish American in a day if one tries and this amounts to several hundred votes for any candidate Candidates should have no hesitancy in asking their friends to vote for them Mayors of cities Governors of States and even Presidents have asked people to vote for them and did not consider it undigni fied to do so rhe imeisnow hortforcarryingon the work of bringing the contest to a final issue between the several estimable persons who have been entered There are thirtysix persons on the list thirteen married couples eleven single ladies and twelve single gentlemen Men are greater hustlers than women for votes at least by reason of long training in that line of work and the single men have received the largest vote up to this date How ever it does not follow that the eleven single ladies will allow this to continue to the end Each one of the young ladies could no doubt go out and get two or three thousand votes in a day for the asking among their friends and there is nothing to prevent them from doing so The contest between Miss Mamie Riley and Miss Ella OConnell Is now very close but there are said to be some sur prises In store for the leaders The friends of the Misses Mary Foley Mar garet Norton and Alice Walsh who have been in the 2000 column for some time say that they intend to bring the votes up to five figures before the contest closes meaning that the young lady getting the prize must have at least 10000 votes to winWouldnt it be still more surprising if some one of the six last uamed young ladies on the list who have only been credited so far with less than 2000 votes each should step In at the close and carry off the prize This element of uncertainty adds zest to the contest and makes the close the more exciting It is hardly pecessary to speak for the single gentlemen They will do the talk ing for themselves during the next twen tyfive days The leaders Tom Fitzgib bon and Prank McDonogh are closely bunched Since Mr McDonoghs return home from the East his friends have been hustling for him and this week has been very effective The other candidates are also coming up handsomely in the single gentlemens list The friends of Edward Dalton say he could win if he went after it in earnest Some time ago in mentioning the con testsbetween the married couples it was suggested that popular Michael Reichert who is the only German in the list might win if his German friends took a notion to vote for him It may be mentioned confidentially that a friend of Mr Reich ert who lives in Chicago sent in twelve subscriptions In one bunch to be credited to him If all the German friends of Mr Reichert and his estimable wife in South Louisville alone wolud do likewise where would the Irish contestants be t They certainly would not be inside the money as the racing people say at the of The friends of the willibeseecast up to this date thoe voteII It Is proper to say that there will be no padding of votes Each and every voter will be given his correct number of baL- lots and no more The person who sends in but one ballot cut from the paper will have it credited to his favorite just as readily and impartially as those who send In the names of ten or wore sub scribers T w Kentucky IrlshAmcricaa Is c n- cMed to be B goal family newspaper awl tlK prfce of subscription k small Now i G tj is the time to subscribe or to renew your oldsubscription and at the same time help one of the popular persons men tioned below to go to St Louis to see the great Exposition free of cost The contestants this week stand in the following orderMARRIED COUPLE John H Hennessey and wife 4850 Michael Reichert and wife 4250 Dan McKenna and wife 3826 John J Sullivan and wife 2350 Thomas Dolan and wife 2150 Thomas D Claire and wife 1900 Harry Brady and wife 1 050 John Meagher and wife 1500 Joseph P McGinn and wife 1550 Dave Burke and wife 1500 W G ORourke and wife 1450 John J McGurk and wife 1400 Pat F McCarthy and wife 1350 SINGLE LADY Mamie Riley 4687 Ella OConnell 4181 Mary Foley 3476 Margaret Norton 3156 Alice Walsh 2400 Catherine Couadeau 1900 Julia Kelly 1550 Mamie Keenan 1500 Mary Cavanaugh 1285 Margaret Tobin 1152 Lady Heffernan 1035 SINGLE GENTLEMAN Lieut Tom Fitzgibbou 9818 Frank McDonogh 8416 Charles Raidy C039 John Cavanaugh 3500 Tom Camfield 3154 Louis Dugan 2635 Ed Dalton 2450 John Crotty 2150 Tom Furlong 1400 Will McNally 1250 George Percy Wells 1116 Ed Toomey 975 AWFUL DEATH Engineer John Scanlon Killed In Southern Railroad Collision John B Scflnlou one of the best known and most reliable engineers on the Southern railway lost his life in an awful wreck that occurred Saturday morning near Harrodsburg The fast local freight due in Louisville in the afternoon was in charge of Conductor Nicholson and Engineer Scanlon When the freight passed Burgiu the crew were signaled to go ahead and after leaving that station they can arafa taVt aTrivlng liar rodsburg on time A work train and engine had left the switch there and was proceeding east and was first seen by Engineer Scanlon who stood to his post and lost his life in a brave effort to avoid the collision Despite his efforts the two engines came together with a terrible crash resulting in the death of Scanlon aud a negro and the Injury of seven other men one of whom was Fireman J Welch of 2531 Griffith avenue whose arm was broken and his back badly injured When the brave engineer saw there was po hope he endeavored to jump from the cab but was caught between the engine and tender and crushed to death Engineer Scanlon was the son of Daniel Scanlon President of the Scanlon Coal Company and had been in the employ of the Southern railway for the past three years His record was a splendid one and he enjoyed the confidence of the officials of the road and his fellowwork men When the sad tidings reached this city the bereaved father at once left for the scene of the disaster and returned with the remains of his son which were taken to the family residence 613 West Kentucky street The funeral took place Sunday afternoon from St Louis Ber trands a large concourse of mourning friends following the remains to St Louis cemetery The entire community was shocked by the news and every where there were expressions of sympathy for the parents and relatives of the de ceased who was but thirtytwo years old With them we unite our prayers for his eternal repose HOME COMING WEEK Elaborate Plans Being Made by the New Albany Com mercial Club Home coming week is being worked up by the Commercial Club of New Al bany which is sending out invitations to thousands of former residents to visit their old home from August 8 to 18 The committee in charge intends to send over 10000 invitations to all parts ofthe United States and to foreign countries and the club anticipates an Immense gathering of oldtime residents The Knights of Pythias will hold their bien vial encampment in Louisville and the New Albany and Jeffersonville Chautau qua Association will hold Its assembly during the same period and reduced railroad rates will be afforded those who visit the old home town at that time The Commercial Club will make an effort to increase its membership at least 100 memberI expenses MAHER ACTING CHIEF Capt Thomas Maher has been acting Chief of Detectives thlweek Chief William Sullivan having left Monday for the Worlds Fair where the annual convention of the International Association of Police Chiefs was held During his Sullivanstshowed him a good time d I KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUSt f Twentieth Annual Session Brought iouisvllle Representative Catholic Gentlemen from Every State and Territory in the Union Were Delightfully Entertained and Vtffnt Away With Many Expressionsl of Praise and Thanks for Kentucky Hospitality The Knights of Columbus completely captured Louisville for four days this week The meeting of the national offi cars and national delegates attracted more attention than any similar gather ing ever held here Considering the fact that there were but a few more than 160 delegates here but representing 114000 Knights the attention paid to the meeting by the press and the general public was a most gratifying feature of the session The Grand Army and the Knights Templar have held national conventions in Louisville and of course had much larger crowds but no finer body of men ever assembled in Louisville and went away leaving a better impression The reception given to the Supreme Knight the national officers the delegates and their wives was cordial without being effusive In going away every visitor declared in favor of coming back to old Kentucky again and partaking some more of her hospitality- To Louisville Council belongs the credit of showing the people of Louisville who are not of the Catholic faith what a great charitable body of laymen the church has in the Knights of Columbus To each and every member of the local council credit Is due for none neglected his part The leading members of other fraternal bodies such as the A O H Y M I C K of A and others paid their respects to the visitors as did Catholics generally The meeting will result in great good for all the Catholic organfza tions The Kentucky Irish American wishes to congratulate the Knights of Columbus locally and generally and to express the wish that the order may continue to flourish in the future as it has during the post year It would require every column of space in This paper to giveevedminor details of all thee proceedings the recep tions banquets etc and our readers will have to be coutent with a condensed report The Knights began to arrive on Monday They were met at the trains by delegates from Louisville Council and escorted to the Galt House where an informal reception was held on Mondayafternoon all the local members of the order and many prominent Catho lics calling to pay their respects On Tuesday morning at 11 oclock when the first business session was called to order by Supreme Knight Edward L Hearn every council was represented Previous to the calling of the convention the great lobby of the Galt House one of the largest in the country was filled with visitors Proceeding to the great dining room promptly on the hour delegates after being rapped to order by the Supreme Knight listened to a hearty address of welcome from his Honor the Mayor Mayor Grainger said he esteemed it a great honor and pleasure to extend the freedom of the city to such a fine body of gentlemen Their every appearance indicated that they were gentlemen all The Mayor said he knew well the class of men that made up Louisville Council and ifall the dele gates were like these then they must be good citizens and patriotic ones In conclusion the Mayor said he would turn the keys of the city over to Supreme Knight Hearn and Louisville belonged to the Knights of Columbus as long as they should remain within its limits Supreme Knight Hearn made c felicit ous response saying that he and his associates appreciated the cordial and hearty welcome given to them by the Chief Executive of the metropolis of Kentucky They would strive to show during their stay in the city that they were worthy of at least some of the good things said of them They all felt that they would be treated handsomely dur ing their stay After the departure of the Mayor and visitors the convention went into execu tive session and the credentials having been verified the first business was the reading of the reports of the officers The first Important report was that of Supreme Knight Hearn which went into details of the condition of the order at the present time an estimate of its future success and prosperity and a brief review of its past Incidentally the Supreme Knight spoke of the chair of American history which the order had founded In the Catholic University in Washington City which has heretofore been referred tomin these columns The Supreme Knight suggested that those councils which did not give to the fund for the establishment and those which have been taken into the order since the chair wasestafa lashed raise a subscription for the equipment of a library to go with the department of American history lie reviewed the establishment of the fraternity paper the Columblad and tells of its success He described the plan for erecting the new building in New Haven and ex pressed the hope that the next jiHHual meetiug may beheld withfa its w la- The SupremeKalghteontrovertedwith great energy tb 8t teulel that tttc pres Out expenditures pi the order w re out of 1 rJUJ J reason Comparing the per capita assessment with the twenty ve fraternal insurance orders he show d that only two have a smaller per capil a tax than the Knights of Columbus jln 1899 with a total membership of 42770 the total expenditure was 4337404 while in the past year with a membership of 114000 the expenditure has been nly 7304159 Two hundred and twentseven memberst holding insurance policies have died dur ing the past year and he benefits paid have amounted to 243750 In speaking of Ukgrowth of the order the Supreniti Knight grew eloquent We may look back upon the year 1903 with feelings of pride and satisfaction jnnd yet what may we not look forward to for the present year and the years to come Since January 1 1904 sixty councils have been instituted pn average of twelve councils per month which if maintained for the entire year will furnish a growth that Will completely dwarf our progress in former years Our net increase in insurance members for the first five months of 1004 has been about 3000 almost as large as the entire net gain In that depnrttne for the entire year of 1903 During the same period of the present year our ass jcfate member ship has experienced a gain of about 8000 making our total membership on June 1 1904 more than 1 4000 and the 120000 mark will have I een passed be fore the expiration of the jj ear Since January 1 190i new councils have been instituted in Arizona Arkansas and Idaho and State councils have been established in Texas jVashlngton and Alabama The DomlnloraSf Canada has been divided into sepa t 1unsdletions- twwit the Province o bec which hasa = State councilt tSteTrovince On tario in which the Territorial Deputy informs me a State council will be con vened July 1 and the Maritime Prov luces Applications for the institution of councils in Western Ontario Manitoba and British Columbia are already in the hands of the Committee on Charters The same is true of the Philippines Porto Rico and Mexico and a committee of the board has devoted considerable time and study during the past year to the consideration of the extension of the order into those countries Following the in stitution of the first council in the Maritime Provinces at Charlottetown P E I have come repeated requests for the institution of councils in other cities throughout those provinces A very busy and prosperous year seems to await us and all signs indicate that our record of 105 councils Instituted during 1903 will be surpassed iu1904 The detailed report of the Supreme Knight would cover about four columns of space and this is but an outline The report of National Secretary Daniel Col well was very concise covering only thirteen pages of printed matter This report gave a lot of valuable infor mation about the order During the year 1903 there were instituted 105 councils an average of about two councils a week and the K of C now has representation in every State and Territory except Nevada and Alaska and in addition has flourishing councils In Quebec and Ontario in Canada The total membership as shown by the Secretarys report is 114102 Interesting comments made by Secretary Colwell follow An examination of our financial con dition will disclose the pleasing fact that our order stands at the head of all Ameri can fraternal insurance societies our pet capita surplus being almost 29 The mortality for the year has been favorably low a ratio of 63 per 1000 having been maintained All claims against the order have been met and paid with promptness The gain in our insured membership was larger than we had looked for and this may be accounted for through our official journal the Columbiad and through the restored confidence in the system of insurance now in operation All recog nize that the present table of rates is a settled question every member old and young accepting them as just equitable and permanent Our associate member ship too has advanced with undlmln ished strides and we can muster today more than 114000 members in both classesWhen we consider the disturbed con ditions that have prevailed in fraternalr circles for the past year in consequence of the attempt on the part of several societies to adopt adequate rates of assessment and the attendant severe losses experienced by some the Knights of Columbus as the vanguard organization in this particular may take pardonable pride in the fact that our efforts have been adjudged sound and conservative and are being emulated our stability is confessed by all and with a few neces sary amendments to the laws which experienceshows are faulty In some places we way look for a grand triumph all along the line is theys4r before ust The very fall report of Ti J Brady then 0 n National Treasurer showing the financial standing of the order was also read at the first days session The report was very volumnlous embracing thirtyfive pages of closely printed matter The report not only gave the receipts and expenditures but itemized details show ing the condition of the funds on January 1 1904 On January 1 1903 the bal ance on hand was 25878706 and the receipts of the year amounted to 555 23450 making a total of 81402150 There was expended during the year 03265197 leaving a cash balance December 311003at the close of the accounts of 18936664 The increase in receipts tor the year 1903 amounted to 38220 more than in 1902 The National Board of Directors fully approved the report of the Building Committee of which Mr Pendergast of Boston is Chairman It was decided to accept the plans of John L Faxton for the building which is to cost 200000 It will be located at 954956 Chapel street New Haven Conn The lot on which the building is to be erected cost 50000 The officers of the National Council win be located in this building which will be completed within a year The convention voted down a resolu tion to change the rules so that each State would have representation accord ing to its numerical strength The resolution was offered by the New York delegation and was debated for over two hours Tuesday afternoon Under the present laws no State can have more than eight elective delegates Each State is allowed to send the present State Deputy and the last Past Deputy The elective delegates are admitted as follows One for the first 2000 insurance members oneior the first 2000 associate members one f6reachadditional2lOOOinsurance members and one for each additional 2000 associate members until the num ber reaches eight The New York reso lution would have given each State one delegate for each 2000 insurance members and one delegate for each 2000 associate members with no limit In regard to changing the present laws Secretary Colwell said in this connec tion We now have the constitution and laws in such shape that we hope that they will not have to be changed again for a number of years The changes were of minor importance and will apply only to matters of routine Our experience of the past year showed that they were necessary II Although the delegates had many opportunities for pleasure on Tuesday and Wednesday they continued at work until every item of business had been disposed of They would not accept hos pitality during business hours The business session of the National Council did not conclude until after 6 oclock on Wednesday evening It would be impossible to detail here all the hap penings in the convention Suffice it to say the amendments to the bylaws and other details were completed without friction It was decided on Wednesday evening after a long discussion to hold the next regular meeting in June 1905 at Los Angeles Detroit Milwaukee and New Haven were anxious to secure the meeting but Los Angeles won through the eloquence of Joseph Scott the only delegate from California who made a great plea for the City of Angels andwon The following new Trustees were se lected to fill vacancies caused by expira tion of regular terms P J McNulty Pittsbnrg Matthew J Cummings Provi dence R I William J McCullough Davenport Iowa and F D Thorne of Brooklyn N Y Before adjourning the following reso tion was unanimously adopted Resolved That the twentieth annual National Council of the Knights of Columbus held at Louisville on June 7 and 8 1904 the first National Council in regular session held in any city other than that which gave the order birth extend their sincere thanks to their brethren of Louisville Council No 390 for their hospitality and courtesy The far famed hospitality of Kentucky has been an anticipation Today it is a realization the memory of which will never fail and the Board of Directors on behalf of the National Council are hereby directed to present to Louisville Council a suitably engrossed copy of this expression of our appreciation The concluding social featnre of the convention was a grand banquet at the Galt House on Wednesday night Cov era were Hid for nearly three hundred Many ladies were present The occasion waS a most enjoyable one for theorem bers of Louisville Council as well as for the visitors Mr James J Fitzgerald a leading member of the local council was toastmaster and be performed his part to perfection as usual The principal address whkk was listened to with wrapt atttatioa was from the eloquent Edward J McDermott whose theme was Look IDIlorW8rdIlIr McDwwoU predict j u o ed a great future for the order He was applauded liberally The address was a model of eloquence and will be published in the official proceedings Other toasts were responded to by Supreme Knight Hearn whose topic was The Knights of Columbus John S Leahy of St Louis spoke on Our Orders Progress and Hon George T Monohan of Detroit on The Laymans Duties and Opportuni ties On Thursday morning about 100 delegates went to Mammoth Cave on a special train via the L N They were the guests of Louisville Council which pro vided every comfort for them Several of the visiting Knights expressed their appreciation for special courtesies shown them on the trip by John J Cronen and George Ratterman of this city They re turned to Louisville at 11 p m the same evening Some of the delegates remained over in Louisville until today and the balance returned to their homes Thus ended the twentieth annual convention of the Knights of Columbus which will long be remembered by the delegates as well as the people of Louisville CATHOLIC DOCTORS Suggestion That They Form a National Organ Izatlon The call for the formation of such a society in the United States comes from Rome where a few days ago 300 physi cians assembled from all parts of Europe aud held a congress An audience was grauted them by Pope Pius X The rules under which the organization is to be governed are FirstThe Catholic doctors with the object of establishing a fraternal union among themselves and of renewing the ancient Christian traditions decide to found a society in each country under the protection of the holy doctors St Luke St Cosmas and St Damian Second The objects of the society are a the application of the Christian vir tues and professional charity in the prac tice and b the study of medical ques tions with especial attention to those regarding faith moral and deontology They declare that in this they submit to the decisions of ecclesiastical authority ThirdSocieties will adopt as their patronal feast St Lukes day FourthThe societies will avoid all political questions FifthThe societies founded I the fliffefenT sreaobe Independent in their different functions but in order to create among them a fraternal bond of union they may be kept in communica tion with one another through their respective Presidents SixthThey will aim at holding gen eral reunions the Presidency of which will be given the Presidents of each society in turn SeventhThe general reunions will take place in Rome the center of Chris tendomEighthThe doctors of Rome will be charged to correspond with the different societies and to give them all the neces vary information on such matters as may call for explanations Similar organizations are to be estab- lIshed in Ireland England Scotland and Australia Many prominent Catholic physicians in this country favor the establishment of such an international union and will cooperate THREE REASONS Why Mary Anderson Left the Stage On the Advice of Cardinal Manning t The Catholic Columbian is responsible for the statement that Mary Anderson left the stage on the advice of Cardinal Manning who told her that her own conscience pointed out three things First That she herself could hardly keep in the state of grace or cultivate the supernatural life while leading the noc turnal nomadic and emotional career of an actressSecondThat other players not shield ed as she was by a company of her own and by decent plays but cast among all sorts of bohemian associates and com pelled to appear in questionable dramas being far more severely tempted by cir cumstances were still less likely than she was to keep themselves free from sin ThirdThat she being known as a pure and pious woman was being used as a justification for themselves in re maining exposed to the temptations of a stage life by other players who had neither Her force of character nor her opportunities to resist evil or to practice her religion To save her own soul therefore from its own weaknesses and from its responsi bilities for its neighbors Mary Anderson accepted marriage and left the stage HAVE STRONG TEAM The members of Lafayette Council Y M I of Newport have organized a strong ball team and want the Kentucky Irish American to notify all councils in the Kentucky jurisdiction that they are open for challenges preferably those from Louisville The players and positions are as follows Charles Hyland catcher Joe Meagher pitcher John Meagher first base John Huever second base James Tuell third base II W Schmitz short stop Gerald Connolly right field Thomas Connolly left field William Young center field Any coun cil accepting this challenge should address W R Hughec manager Newport Ky- t u U FEDERATION r Will Look After Catholic Inter ests In the Public Library The Officers Instructed to Take Steps to Insure State k Convention Special Organization Commit tee Commended For Its Work MORE NEW DELEGATES ARE SEATED The regular monthly meeting of the Jefferson County Federation of Catholic Societies last Friday night at Hibernian Hall was important as well as interesting President James B Kelly was in the chair and seventeen organizations responded to the roll call The meeting was important from the fact that attention a was called to the new public library and the suggestion was made that steps should be taken immediately to secure proper recognition therein for standard Catholic works It was pointed out that the Catholics of Louisville will pay more for the maintenance of the library than any other denomination therefore their rights should not be overlooked The question was discussed for an hour but it was decided to take no action until after a conference with Dr John C Ouchterlony who is the only Catholic on the Board of Trustees This move of the Federation deserves commendation and should have the hearty support of the general public Only such recognition as is given other denominations is sought and when our numbers is con sidered there should be no doubt as to the result Communications were read from Judge Rives of Lebanon asking for informa tion concerning the State convention which should be held in July Alderman Fowler of the National Executive Com = mittee declared it would be absolutely necessary to hold a State convention to elect delegates to the Detroit convention PresidentKelly said thelocal bodyo1 ad heard nothing from State President Witte aud he was therefore unable to answer the communications that are being received After some discussion + President Kelly and Secretary Cooney were instructed to at once take such steps as would insure the calling of a State convention An interesting letter was also read from Patrick Holley ex plaining his absence The special committee appointed to visit organizations made their report for which they were warmly commended by the delegates present When it was announced that Messrs Michael Reich ert Oscar Maler Joseph Herp Matthew y Schlaug and Joseph Laudolt were present from Branch 6 pf the Catholic Knights of America there was hearty applause the new delegates being given a most cordial welcome Mr Reichert was at once added to the committee which will continue its visits to those bodies not yet represented in the Federation Quite an amount of routine business was transacted and before the adjourn went short but interesting talks were made by Michael Reichert Will J OCon nor Dr Fowler John Barry and others An amendment was offered by Tom Gar vey changing the meeting night to the first Thursday in each month Under the rules It lies over till the next regular meeting Taken altogether the session was one of the best held this year and gives its officers and members great encouragement TRINITY COUNCIL Well Known Young Author to Speak on Motto of Order An unusually large and interesting meeting of Trinity Council Y M I was held Monday night President Cooney presided and obligated William NHcst who was recently elected Vari ous committees reported the work they were doing but all were pained to learn of the continued illness of Henry Hull kamp and John Cribbins Resolutions on the death of the sister of John Klementz were adopted and upon motion June 14 was designated as Y M I night at the lawn fete to be given at the residence of Mrs John J Sullivan for St Aloysius church The Literary Committee annO1ncedJthat Charles Welssenberger the author of several poems that have attracted much attention had consented to de liver an address on June 27 OH the motto of the order Pro Deo Pro Patria Mr Weissenberger is not only a good speaker but a deep thinker therefore a literary treat may be expected t CONSULT WITH BISHOP Rev John B Kelly the beloved rector of Holy Trinity church New Albany spent several days in Indianapolis this week attending the regular meeting of the Board of Diocesan Consulters of which he is a member The Bishop pre parishes I an+ r n vwi Wffe r IC I1NTUOKYIRI8a RIOAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflN NNI LNLNI NNN N Severed to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americana KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY gc Entered atthe Louisville ostofflco as SecondClass Matter ddl ell III COIIIID lcIUOD to tile KENTUCKY IRiSh AMERICAN 326 West Qrtca Street TRADES LAI COUNCIL 1 f LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY JUNE 11 1904 THE VISIT OF THE KNIGHTS The Knights of Columbus have come and gone They have tasted genuine Kentucky hospitality and we have no doubt that they have returned to their homes well pleased with the reception they received at the hands of their fellowKnight and Catholics and people generally of Louisville and Kentucky The members of Louisville council did themselves proud in entertaining the visitors They made them feel at home and made each one go away regretting that his stay was not longer The delegates who attended the council here were a fine l body of men equal to any society which ever assembled ia Louisville on a similar mission The delega tion was made up of men of affairs of fine appearance but modest withal They attended to their business promptly and left a good impression everywhere The visit of the Knights to Louisville will make a good impression on non Catholics and will do other Catholic societies a service indirectly w The Knights of Columbus is a great organization and has accom plished much already It will accomplish much more as it grows older as it works on a high plane and is careful about the class of men it admits into its fold The ladies who accompanied the delegates being the wives or relatives of the visitors were given many handsome receptions and will have no occasion to regret their visit to Kentucky KENTUCKY DEMOCRACY The Democrats of Kentucky in convention assembled this week in Louisville virtually placed the lead ership in the hands of Gov Beck ham So far as party affairs are concerned Senator Blackburn was for the time being at least relegated to the ranks or to the rear Whether he will remain there re mains for the future to decide Blackburn has wonderful recuperative powers but it looks like the younger element is determined to make Gov Beckham Senator in his place Beckham is a cleau man and has showu great political capacity for one so young He has also t leadertThe platform adopted by the convention is not a strong one It is weak in that it does not take sides for anybody or anything It affirms its faith in the principles of Jefferson and Jackson and lands Bryan all in one paragraph which amounts to nothing It recommends y a revision of tariff laws without declaring r for tariff for revenue only a Democratic principle While the majority appeared to be for Judge Parker the delegates refused to in struct for him for President The convention was a large one and made up mostly of young men Gov Beckham was selected to head the delegation to the national convention in St Louis and the delegates will probably vote for Parker on the first ballot at least As to the control of party affairs in Louisville they were practically placed in the hands of Mayor Charles F Grainger and William B Haldeman The Mayor has shown great ability as a leader in localaffairs and since he has as sumed control the party has won at every election Mr Haldeman it is understood iit to be the member of the Demon cratic National Committee for Ken tacky succeeding Urey WOOdson The party organization in the State U a strong one and Is likely to be in power for t good while It HI rumored that the Pope will iMttc an encyclical1 letfcro Bitihop 11 Y en n o i n n throughout the world stating the motives which induced him to send to the French Government the pro test that caused so much disturb ance In the document the Pope will define it is said the attitude of the Holy See toward the question of temporal power in Italy and why he did not receive M Loubet at the Vatican Cardinal Del Val is not worried atall overthe French situa tion He puts his hopes on the fact that even French Catholics have votes and sooner or later they will cause the defeat of the Minis try Prelates of the Vatican do not share his hopes because they say the French Catholics seem to have gone over to the enemy making the opponents of the church the major ity Prelates in Rome say French Catholics should have done as Belgian Catholics did viz Drive ene mies to the church from political office at Brussels The head of Oliver Cromwell the scourge of Ireland after being above ground for two and onehal centuries now threatens to become the center of a discussion in Eng land Cromwells body was buried at the foot of the gallows at Tyburn after being subjected to many in dignities The head was impaled on a pike and placed on the roof of a house but was afterward stolen and was exhibited for a time by showmen The London Truth sug gests that the head of Cromwell ought to be reverently buried No objection will be raised if the head of the Protector is buried in Eng land and the sooner the better correspondent owing to the persistent efforts of Roman Catholics to obtain the sanc tion of the Vatican to vote at politi cal elections the Pope has asked the opinion of all Italian Bishops by circular Fourfifths have an wered unfavorably it is said among them all Cardinals save six on the ground that Catholics in Italy are as yet unprepared to enter politics The Pope fears they will be de feated and prefers they wait till they can hope to win as a party It was Pius IX who forbade Italian Catholics to vote The French Government con templates new measures againstt the church even after the concordat be annulled The new scheme is to replace nuns with lay women as relief workers in the prisons for women At present fully two hun dred nuns are employed but it is asserted that all will be thrown out by July Female reformatories are also to be similarly changed it is said lay women being put in instead of nuns or spiritual visitors although the change will involve a good deal of expense to the Gov ernment Col Reuben Durrett has found out that the pagan Japs were defrauded out of their victory in Manchuria by Russia aided by France and Germany Col Durretfe is very much in sympathy with the Jap he says but gives no reason for the faith that is in him except that England wants Russia whipped It is a pity Col Durrett is too old join the Japanese army Official returns from the recent election of the International Typo graphical Union have been completed and show that James M Lynch received a majority of 7491 votes vetChulesTHowke The reelection of Mr Lynch is ratifying to his friends in Louis villa and throughout the country To prevent the poedbillty of obnoxious kwt be liiadoptedftta y DJ as n- ti the religious orders In Spain Vatican authorities have recently signed a concordat with the Spanish Govern ment in which it is agreed that all religious orders now in Spain shall be recognized as legal but that no new orders shall be authorized iin I the future Postmaster Baker is making a splendid record and the Kentucky Irish American commends him for the zeal and good judgment with which he runs down those who are recreant to the trust imposed in them Careful that no innocent man shall be placed under sus piciou he has never failed to catch the thief The Feast of the Sacred Heart fell this year on June 10 and was duly observed by devout Catholics Catholic devotion consecrates the month of June to the Sacred Heart of Our Lord and the observances will be kept up in many of the churches and convents The total immigration to the United States for the month of April was 91368 compared with 126286 in April 1903 There was but a slight falling off in the num ber from Ireland it being 6404 for the month RECENT DEATHS The funeral of Thomas Kelly who lived for many years at 224 Twelfth street took place Thursday morning from the Cathedral There was a large attendance to pay the last tribute of respect Michael OMalia a respected citizen of the West End passed peacefully to his eternal reward last Saturday Isis fune ral took place Tuesday from the Church of Our Lady Rev Father Conniff cele brating the mass of requiem Heartfelt sympathy is felt for Henry Wagner and his wife who sustained the loss of their little daughter Catherine last Monday Her funeral took place Thurs day afternoon the interment being in St Louis cemetery The death of Will OConnell cast a gloom over the neighborhood in which he resided He was a young man of great promise but dread pneumonia claimed htm for a victim His funeral took place Tuesday morning from the Dominican church He was the son of William and Ellen OConnell 1305 Seventh street The funeral of Thomas J Gensle will take place this morning from St Mar tins church His numerous friends throughout the city were shocked when they learned of his death Thursday For his bereaved wife and child there is felt the most sincere sympathy For several years the deceased conducted a book and wall paper store on Shelby street and was always an active worker for St Mar tins churchIThe funeral of Aloysius Troesch took place from St Bonifaces church Monday morning at 9 oclock with a requiem mass The deceased was a native of Alsace Germany but had resided In Louisville for the past fiftyone years He leaves one daughter Mrs Clem Ellert and six grandchildren He had been a member of St Bonifaces church during his entire time here and was con sidered one of its most earnest workers The interment was in St Michaels cemetery Much sympathy is felt for the sorrow ing son and daughter of Mrs Mary Doyle who died last Sunday afternoon at the family residence 1123 Seventh street She was the widow of the late John B Doyle who died only two weeks ago The funeral took place from St Louis Bertranda church Tuesday morning with a requiem mass and a touching sermon delivered by Rev Father Lawler who paid glowing tribute to the deceased The interment was in St Louis cemetery St Patricks parish lost a lovely character when Miss Ella May Qavin was called to her reward Her funeral took place Wednesday morning from St Pat ricks church with solemn requiem mass Miss Gavin was the daughter of John and Maggie Ragglo121 Twentieth street and her death resulted from heart trouble She suffered her illness with angelic pa Hence Her gentleness and piety were the edification of a wide circle of friends and acquaintances whose sympathy goes out sincerely to the bereaved parents and relatives In a recent issue we announced the serious illness of Miss Lizzie Hartnett at- her home in this city We are now pained to state that this estimable young lady has been called to her eternal home- Miss Hartnett was the daughter of Jams and the late Margaret Hartnett Last fan her health began to break down and although she received the best medical attention and care she gradually grew worse until last Tuesday when ahe- paNed quietly away fortified by the rites of the church of which she was an ornament Miss Hartnett was a member of the Ladle Auxiliary A OH which body visited her home Wednesday even lug and offered prayers for the repose of her soul Betide her aged father she leaves two brothera and four sisters to mourn her low Her funeral took place Thursday rooming from the Dominican church which WM thronged with sorrow iagl friends Rev Father Lwl r wasthe- Celebrant of the mM of t pieta M 1 bit funeral oration wu e tfe iitig one ringing teen to theeyes of many ni n t I Ejeicj Eugene Drodericle and wife have been visiting Hilary Bell at Fairfield Mrs William Wohlgemuth left las Sunday for a visit to friends at Spring field Miss Alice Curtin has been spending thI a week as the guest of Mrs James I at Fairfield Miss Alice Cunningham of New York City arrived here yesterday to visit Miss Emma Sweeney Miss Annie Maratta was this week the guest of her sister Mrs Ernest Lange ford It Fairfield Misses Nora and Aleue McDouough Twentysixth street will leave soon fo St Louis to visit the Worlds Fair Miss Anita Bell has returned from pleasant visit to Bardstown where sh was the guest of Mrs Mollie Russell Miss Collie Hussey of Erin Tenn was this week the guest of her cousin Miss Mary Glenn on the Boulevard Mr J H Grauman of the Grauman HencheyCross dry goods house left Monday evening for New York City Miss Julia Werst and her guest Miss Bessie Dolan have returned from an en joyable visit to friends at Mooresville Ind Miss Alma Parsons who will be gradu ated with high honors Monday from Lo retto Academy will arrive home Tues day Mr W T C Cross of the Grauman HenchevCross Company is again able tio be out after an illness that threatened to be dangerous Sylvester Rapier the New Haven banker was a visitor here this week and was prominent among the Knights of Columbus at the Galt House John Finegan engineer for the Louis ville Water Company left Tuesday for is weeks visit to the Worlds Fair at St Louis His little son accompanied him Horace Wilson has been receiving the glad hand from his friends this week ou account of tIle arrival of a pretty little girl at his home 715 West Kentucky street Matt Hickey and wife of New Albany left Saturday for an extended Southern trip Before returning home they will visit Atlanta Memphis New Orleans St Louis and other cities Michael Monohan a well known resi dent of New Albany and Miss Mary Col tins of this city will be united in mar riage next week at St Cecilias church They will reside in New Albany Last Sunday at the mass for St Augus tines parish Rev Father OConnell an nounced for the first time the bans of mar riage between Miss Rose Fleming of Jef fersonville and Paul Brinkman of this cityMiss Nellie Bilker was given a delight ful surprise party this week in honor of her birthday by a large number of her young friends The evening was happily spent and the party closed with an elegant supper John P OBrien of New York has been the guest of Mr and Mrs John J Cronen of 2825 St Xavier street dur inK the Knights of Columbus convention Mr Cronen presented his guest with o handsome souvenir cane as a memoriam of his visit- Matt Muldoon a younger brother ol Tom Muldoon the well known stone cutter arrived here this week having emigrated from the County Cavan Ire land The emigrant gives promise oi becoming as big a favorite as his genial brother Tom Robert E Pilcher and wife and Mrs Henry Pilcher have returned from Knox ville 111 where they attended the com mencement exercises at St Marys Col lege They were accompanied home by Miss Pilcher who has been completin- her education there Invitations were received here thia week to the marriage of Miss Mae Hig gins and Robert D McMillan which took place Wednesday at St Louis The bride is the daughter of Frank S Higgins and formerly resided here Th groom is a well known and successful traveling salesman Rev Father John OConnor the hard working and zealous rector of Holy Name church has returned from a ten days stay at West Baden where he went to recuperate his health which bad been failing for some time previous Father OConnor receives great benefit from the waters and treatment at West Baden Edward P VernU freight agent for the Monon in New Albany and Miss Clttie Jackson of Cincinnati are to be married at the Cathedral in that city Wednesday morning June 15 Miss Elizabeth McManns of New Albany will be the maid of honor and a brother ot the prospective bride will be best man John Grogaa one of the most popular young men of Limerick and a trusted em ploye of the RobinsonNorton Dry Goods Company left Wednesday for St Louts where he will spend hb vacation seeing Ireland and the other interesting sights- at the World Fair He will bring home numerous souvenirs for his young lady friends Edward Clancy the well knows tailor has returned to Louisville and will make hie home here For some time past he ruin charge of oue of the leading tailor isg aol 13vaneville1i4 but his love fcowX8IttMCkybrougbthlm back After arot Me will aeceptone of the MYerat1 po tow offered him treys and E Ea6 a then the KentuckyIrish American will I tell his friends where to find him Friends in Kentucky received the an nouncement Tuesday of the marriage in St Patricks Cathedral New York City of Miss Marie Mattingly daughter of C P Mattingly of Bardstown and William B Maloney of New York City Miss thetSun for some time and the groom had been employed on the Evening World Keunedyasurprised their many friends by being quietly married by Rev Father John OConnell at an early hour Tuesday morning After a wedding breakfast the newly wedded couple left for the Worlds Fair where they will spend a week or ten days Upon their return they will occupy a handsome home on West Front street The marriage of John Moriarityand StrPatricks church Tuesday morning with actamareriage service John Burke and Tom Muldoon acted as ushers After the cer emony the happy couple left for a bridal trip through the South On their return they will be at home to their friends at Brook and Oak streets Miss Johanna Tierney of 1119 West Broadway one of the best known young Irish women in the city left Thursday for New York City and will sail today on the steamer Umbria for County Tip perary Ireland M J Tierney and daughter Blanche accompanied herto the metropolis They will spend several weeks in the East visiting Atlantic City Niagara Falls Old Point Comfort and other points of interest Ben Johnson the genial Assistant SecI retary of the Brewers Exchange has had a broad smile on his face all this week This was caused by the arrival of a pret ty little daughter from Babyland last Sunday morning Many friends have called at his home 1430 Twentyfourth street to congratulate the happy parents and pay their respects to little Margaret Elizabeth who at present reigns as the most important member of the family The marriage of John M Ridge to Miss Bertha McCallister was one of the interesting events of the week the pret ty ceremony being performed by Rev Father Brady at St Cecilias church Wednesday afternoon at 4 oclock The groom was attended by Coleman Ridge his brother and the bride by her sister Miss Christina McCallister Following the ceremony tbe party repaired to the home of the brides parents 2721 SL Xavier street where there was a wedding dinner and reception after which the happy couple departed on their honey moon trip to the principal Eastern cities They will be at home to their friends after June 20 at 1211 East Broadway Both bride and groom are very popular and have a large circle of friends who wJsh them a long and happy life The groom- is the son of Major Patrick Ridge and iis well known in Irish Catholic circles He holds a good place with the Louisville Gas Company The bride is the daugh ter of Alex McCallister and her pleas ant manner and cheery disposition made her a favorite among a wide circle of friends The many friends of Mark Ryan and Miss Mary Burke were pleasantly surprised to learn of their marriage last Tuesday morning The ceremony took place at St Patricks church Very Rev Vicar General Cronin being the offici ating clergyman While it was the de sire of the happy couple to have a quiet wedding the secret had leaked out and there were present q large number of friends to witness their union Immedi ately after the ceremony the bridal party proceeded to the home of the brides mother Mrs Bridget Burke 1848 Port land avenue where an elaborate wedding breakfast was served The new couple then left for St Louis where they will spend ten days seeing the Worlds Fair Mr Ryan has for seven years been Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and there is no one more popular about the Court- House He is also prominent in the Ancient Order of Hibernians and Knights of Columbus The bride is a most esti mable young lady possessed of traits of makegher favorite wherever she goes With their many friends we extend them our hearty congratulations Upon their re turn they will reside with the brides mother and will be at home to their friends at 1848 Portland avenue OUTINGe Thousands Will Accompany Popular West End Society With anything like fair weather thou sands of people will accompany Mackin Council Y M I to Fern Grove next Tuesday for a days outing and pleasure For two months past Charles Raidy Frank Adams and an energetic committee of young gentlemen have been working hard for this years picnic and every thing points to a signal success Boats will leave in the morning at 830 oclock and also at 130 for those who can get off only for the afternoon Morebachs band and orchestra will furnish the music on the boats and grounds and besides the excellent dinner there will be many amusements for young and old The day will certainly bea pleasant one for all who attend and now that Mackin is building its new club house many will go for the pnpoae of helping the young men of the West End in their laudable undertakingThe met Monday night but outside of the reports of the committees ranging for the excursion there was little business of importance It was resolved to hold next weeks meeting on Monday night when all are requsted to- be present Very soda the election of elogat a b the Grand Council will take p1acc when au exciting tflKtheh- oDoriaxpeet ed The vcpav ntion will be hsid in fplqtou J n p I GRAND PICNICGIVEN BY THE indent Order of Hibernians AT PHOENIX HILL PARK Monday June 20 1904 Morbachs Union Orchestra TICKETS 25 CENTSe f Ladies Accompanied by Gentlemen Free BARGAINS 41 reI gardless of values Park Carts as low as 168 Baby Carriages with rubber tires as low as 525 We do not own the eartb nor do we so desire and lay no claims on being the biggest boy in the world but if you get our prices on FURNITURE CARPETS AND HOUSEPUR cheaperthand 316 TO 322 WEST JEFFERSON STREET IBetween Third and Fourth South Side HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekOeneral- News Notes Division 1 meets Tuesday evening There should be a big turnout of mem bers as they will hear something to their InterestDivision 1 of Duluth is getting to be one of the big bodies in Minnesota and at the State convention this year will have a large representation Division 2 will meet next Friday night The question of meeting twice a month will be dedided therefore resident Ford wants all the members present Lively interest is being taken in the arrangements for the field day on July 4 at Springfield Mass The Ways and Means Committee of Division 12 report that they have tbe use of Hamp den Park for that day Every member of the order should do his part to make the picnic at Phoenix Hill a success With ten thousand people present the County Board would be enabled to do much that would strengthen each of the four divisions State President Keenan received en couraging news from Ashland this week The division there is making splendid progress new members being constantly enrolled The members write that they would appreciate a visit from the State officersThe recently organized division at Ash land has undertaken the formation ol a Ladies Auxiliary with every prospect of success Arrangements are now under way for a great meeting and initiation when the degree team of the Ladies Aux I iliary of Dayton Ohio will exemplify the workThe Ladies Auxiliary of Rosemount Minn feels proud of its growing mem bership At the last meeting the first second and third degrees were conferred on a class of eighteen The auxiliary has a membership of 100 and will send Miss Margaret Kelly as delegate to the national convention Division 1 of Westerly has the proud distinction of being the only one in the State to own its own hall which is con sidered at present to be the finest and best equipped hall in Southern Rhode Island At the last regular meeting the largest and most enthusiastic ever held by the division twenty candidates received the degrees two teams doing the work Visitors from all parts of the State were presentThe Ladies Auxiliary instituted by theCovingtondivision growth Last week there was another big initiation when the ladies of the Cin cinnati team exemplified the ritual and conferred the degrees on a large class According to late reports the men there are doing equally as well as the ladies Judge Shine has set an example that might well be emulated by good Irishmen in many other cities throughout the StateThe Ancient Order of Hibernians in Virginia have indorsed James J Creamer their State Secretary for the office of National Secretary of the order A full delegation will go to St Louis from Vir ginia Creamer was at one time Na tional President of the International Association of Machinists In announc ing his candidacy a correspondent says Virginia Hibernians realize that some thing must be done to stir up new life in thi order in this State audit is for this reason they are endeavoring to place their State Secretary to the front Dele gate to St Lout should help Creamer M the Southern Hibprnianeused all the t FOR THE BABIES JOCKEY CLUB PARK Week of June 12 Rain or Shine The Crack First Imperial GermanyFORTY On leave of absence to play at the St Louis Exposition by special permission of Kaiser Wilhelm Refreshments at tables Admission 25 Cents ploeiix jJill parK Open for the Season NOW IS THE TIME TO SECURE DATES FOR Picnics Socials Outings greatlyimprovedwith new equipments throughout Par ties or societies should consult the man ager of Phoenix Hill Park before closing contracts COALNow is the time to order your winter supply of coal The following prices last for May and June only Pltlsburg 1st Pool 325 PHlsburg 4th Pool 300 Jelllco 300 Laurel 275 Coal is freshly mined and well screened JOS DOUGHERTY f Home Phone 256 1416 West Broadway CBTHOMPSON F ORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS 682 Fourth Avenue 261 W Jefferson St Both Telephones 1050 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 LDBAXFUNERAL AND EMBALMER I CARRIAGES FOR ALL OCCASIONS phone a36oTOO Chestnut Street Both Phones 1180 Established t1863 1JOHNH1 RATTfRMAN Successor Mrs Geo Ratierman iWERAL DIRECTORtAND EMBALMER Carriages furnished for all occasions Allcalls promptly attended to day or night 1119 W MARKET ST assistance they can get to keep our cause totlale front y r- U o ft jrfIS v 1 iiiiliAriiiiS ate ii 1 1 tONTUOKY IRISHt AJMERIOAN IHH+I+I 31 I I11IIf3Hi Union leed1IIiCrearnCo Fine Vanilla Cream and Sherbet 75c per gal Strawberry Peach and Chocolate 85c per gal Brick 4 colors 100 per gal Special prices to dealers hotels boarding houses and nil orders of five gallows or over We make and ship all kinds of Cream and Sherbet Capacity 100 gallons per hour Home Phone 2144 Cumb Phone Main 389 GSZ to OSS IOHCOMI SOT4- H44444444444444dI I +HHIi1 + HMIIIHHHH+l l llt 1HIIHIHMIHIIMIKI I I I 1 1 I lIIIN I HMMIIIIIM HOME PHONE 88 CUMBERLAND 123 CTl J BARRBTTa FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER 838 EAST MAIN STREET With the assistance of my sons I will continue the undertaking business of my late husband under the same firm nameat 838 East Main Street MRS JOHN J BARRETT 11 I11Z HHIII 1 +1 1111111 HuH1 I I I I I+H 1111 1 1 +1 1 I I 111 HI HIHHHHIHH1 HI I+III+HHtInHI 11 I HInt IHMMMMI I I J E TRACY LH STRAUB BOTH PHONES 363 TRACY STRAUB FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS STREETShortr HHHHIII I 11 11 HMIMlI I I 111 I I H I tufIH+IIH Cumb Phone Main 1913 Home Phone 1913 THE 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 Otto Brewerys Cream Beer DIERSEN BROS Proprietors ONE OF THE FINEST BEERS MADE Telephone 1137 JOHN F OERTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER 14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY JOHIV B FRANK 7WAXTBRS H Clay=Street Brewery I 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone aopa LOUISVILLE KY SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Mamma t- oCHICAGOI ON THE = =MflNDN ROUTE e IUIIHIIS tlYmllRlm bi In an ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CAR E H BACON District Passenger Agent Louisville Ky FRANK J REED General Passenger Agent- C H ROCKWELL Traffic Manager W H McDOBL Preside and General Manager Spring styles have arrived in Hats Cape Gloves and Umbrellas BIG FOUR THB BEST LINE T- OIndjanapolis Peoria Chicago AND AW POINTS IN INDIANA and MICHIGAN Cleveland Buffalo NW York Boston ANN ALL POINTS EAST Information cheerfully furnished on BtXJfcitlltt1WI4Jt L J GtM G ilAgent Passenger Agtr ulnl1Je Kr I 1 J 0 Katie A Smithformerly of Gran W Smiths Sons LADY EMBALMER Washing and Dressing Ladies and Children a Specialty Elegant shrouds made to order at reas I promptlyBOTH PHONES 1677 OFFICE 652 FIFTH STREET rfIfR M ANDRIOI SONS WAGON MAN fACIURR8o TkWHI I Jw Jlwff W HH d BI llWrw Mt- 2U art 27 WESTflRBBN ST tI- J B0 SW POSITIVELY ROUTE CHANGEIN Worlds Fair Special Leaves Louisville 910a m Arrives St Louis 6 p m The Night Flyer Leaves Louisville 11 p m Arrives St Louis 758 a m 3TJRE13 CHAIR CARSON NIGHT TRAIN R S BROWN D P4Fourth and main Streets WORLDS FAIR BALLOT 9 s ssC ssS j HEMTOy III ISH yrERI AjI II- fltoliDjS flll BAIiliOT O r I I FOR ADDRKSS SIGN D ISaturday June II 1904 6 + CORDIAL WELCOME Given the Ladles Auxiliary by Men of Limerick Division Wednesday evening the Ladies Aux iliary of the Amcieut Order of Hibernian visited Division 4 and were given a hearty welcome They were headed by their County President Miss Mary Miss Mary Cavanaugh President of the Aux iliary and Mrs M J Hickey of the Entertainment Committee who was pres ent to invite the men from Limerick to their euchre and dance at the Welssin gerGaulbert building The ladies were introduced by President Hennessey and they so enthused the members of Divis ion 4 that a motion to donate a handsome prize was carried a dissenting vote An interesting sketch of the his tory of the auxiliary was given by Miss Cavanaughvisit them next Wednesday night Their visit was appreciated and aroused con siderable enthusiasm The ladies were addressed by Will Connelly William Ansbro State Secretary Joe McGinn John Barry President Hennessey and James Kenealey whose remarks in their behalf elicited hearty applauseThe Committee reported Will Mackin Harry Brady and Gregory ORourke still on the sick list Vice President Tom Lynch stated that the Hibernians might look for a great night on June 20 when the four divisions would picnic with their friends at Phoenix Hill Park He also stated that Division 4 would have the largest repre sentation as every man and woman in South Louisville was preparing to be there An invtiation was received to attend the meeting of Division 2 next Friday night when there would be another big initiation and something doing This means a good time for all who accept the hospitality of Ford Keiran Keanej Welsh Co I FIRST LAWN FETE The first lawn fete and strawberry festi val of the season will take place Tuesday and Wednesday June 14 and 15 at the residence of Mrs John J Sullivan 1405 Rubel avenue the proceeds to be devoted to St Aloysius church A pleasant after noon or evening is assured all who attend Mrs Sullivan will be assisted by a num ber of well known ladies among them Mesdames F S Clark Rademaker Wettle Masterson Galligan Siebert Minogue Vinterman Shadburn Sher cliff and Miss Monohan HOME TO STAY Joseph JI Lally for the past year Treasurer for the California Portland Cement Company resigned his position with that company the first of the month and returned to Louisville last Saturday to accept a better and more responsible position In the traffic department of the Louisville Nashville railroad Joe has many friends who will be gratified to learn of his return home RIGHT MAN FOR PLACE Patrick Tracy one of Jeffersonvilles most prominent and enterprising citizens has been made a member of the Clark County Council succeeding Henry Dll ger who resigned to become City Treasurer of Jeffersonvjlle Mr Traceys business experience and knowledge will make him a valuable membeVof the Coun cil TRINITYS ANNUAL Trinity Countfi ri M I will give their annuaS danoy at Fountain Ferry Park next Thursday evening The corn mittee in charge has made arrangements to entertain a large crowd and have also secured Wehrleya orchestra to furnish music for the dancers PLEASANT AFFAIR The euchre and dance of the Ladies Auxiliary AOH Thursday night was a decided social success Severallhundred participated lu the games for tire hand some pritM sad thonalanced until after midnight 1t n ar i WORLDS FAIR Tile Finest Appointed Trains Out oTLoulsvillt t9 St Louis v 2 VOTB tt88 Foley without 17 Styles of- Mens UnioitMade 1 Shoesi I iI From 2- Up I Best I ValuesBest Styles LEVYSTHIRD ONE FARE PLUS 25 CENTS TO Chicago III AND RETURN VIA THE BIg orRoute On account of Republican Convention Tickets sold June 16 17 1819 and 20 1904 Good returning until June 29 1904 For full information and particu lars as to rates tickets limits etc call on Agents Big Four Route or address the undersigned Warren J Lynch JGatesOO TO Pioneer Bottling House FOR u TRAIGHTWHIKIESIIBIG J P DANT913 WEST BROADWAY sear Unloa Station UNCONSCIOUS Was Sylvester Rapier When Pound In Mammoth Cave Sylvester Rapier the well known Hey Haven banker met with a painful acci dent Thursday and for several hours his friends were fearful of the results Mr Rapier was one of the party of Knights of Columbus that west from this city to Mammoth Cave While in the cave befell down an embankment about thirty feet high sustaining severe bruises and an ugly cut on the head When found he was unconscious bat prompt attention was given him byrDra Casper Abel and Mulvey who werewjtb ili rarty The injured man was brought to this city and taken to St Josephs Infirmary where his wounds were dressed His friends throughout the State wilt be rejoiced to learn that lie is new resting easy and it will be bt B few days tmifi he fa enthely recovered frow the sboek and braises reoeiyed ii Tiy us for job printing c 1- O I 1nH Route NO CARS EIGHT NAMES Presented For Admission to the Ancient Order oP- Hibernians There was a fine gathering of Irish Americans at Hibernian Hall Monday night when Division 3 met in regular session with President Quinn and all the officers present There has been no letup to increase the membership of this division The applications of Thomas Green and John J Scanlon were received and the Membership Committee reported favorably on Messrs Patrick Shea Hugh Lawler James Langan Charles McEvoyj Joseph Hines and James Duffy who were balloted for and declared elected mem bers After reading a communication from the Ladies Auxiliary County President Sullivan made a detailed report of the arrangements for the Hibernian union picnic at Phoenix Hill on Monday June 20 Propositions to increase the initia tion fee and reduce the monthly dues were discussed at some length but final action was deferred Upon motion it was decided to hold the next meeting on Friday night June 24 when all the mem bers and candidates are expected to be present The receipts were large and another large addition was made to the sum now in bank All members of Di vision 3 say they are doing good work for the picnic The division accepted the invitation to attend the euchre and dance of the Ladies Auxiliary and also donated a handsome prize DANGER HAS PASSED Dr Frank B Norton who was thought to have been fatally injured last week in a collision between a streetcar and a switch engine at the Southern railway crossing on Twelfth street was able to be removed Thursday afternoon from Sts Mary and Elizabeth Hospital to his home 1214 West Broadway His friends will be gratified to learn that his speedy re covery is now assured and it will not be long until he is able to resume his prac tice WORK WELL DONE The work of preparing for burial the bodies of the eleven victims of the recent river disaster was entrusted to Under taker L D Bax by the Monongabela Coal Company As the bodies were recovered they were placed in zinc lined caskets and sent to their various homes It is gratifying to Mr Baxs friends to know that he did his work so well that there has not been a single complaint BETTER OFFICE Dr AR Bizot has removed his office from Twelfth street to Seventh and Walnut where he is pleasantly situated and more accessible to his numerous patients Dr Blzot is now one of the regular staff of physicians at the Uni versity Hospital and will be remembered as one of the most successful young practitioners at Sts Mary and Elizabeth Hospital LOUISIANAS FEDERATION That the annual convention of the Federation of Catholic Societies of Louis iana which is to meet in New Orleans next Tuesday will be a perfect success is indicated says slather Prim in the Morn tug Star by the high standing of the eightytwo delegates whose credentials were in the hands of President Meaville one week in advance of the meeting GRAND OUT OF TOWN EXCURSIONI Sunday Jnne 12 Big Pour Route toI the Indiana gas bell Special train leaves Seventhstreet Union depot at 7 oclock a m Extremely low roundtrip rates as follows Rnshville 1 Knlghtstown 1j Anderson 125 Alexandria 125 MaI riosl50 Tickets on pale at city ticket office 250 Fourth avenue and at depotI S1 Gates General Agent i The flue flannels are usually pretty this spring and while they are too warm alwayshasrobe M wet M some airy one ia her umui r outfit 0- a LHI1 AA 44T IH I H I HI1I+HtI+fII+IHI1 I IHHIJHHIIIJt CUSCADENSHave 4 Telephones 12 Horses and Wagons and 25 Push Wagons sell ing our famous H Brick lee CreamTHE REAL IOK ORBAIVI PEOPLE 9 415 AND 417 SECOND STREETi1111 IIHIInItIHIIttI I i I I i 1 I I I 1 I ilII iiwwHwwl I I 1 I I I S t I I+I 4ItI+l+H 1 11+ STATIONERS PRNTfQtq BIHDER BOOKS llERS J The Bradley GM Co Ixcoaeoaes in Blank Booft Pao8r Box Manufacturers a Repi tntaw 91the Hammonu ifiitwrlUr ffor Kentucky TjpowrllB upollei Ribbons lc for fu vsMntt Cor Third and Green StsI LOWSY LE KY t E lEh 1 1 II1 11IIIIlE4 i81t1 1 IIIL YIEIlEil II lillll tltlll iCompanyiI OFII1 ITALIAN MARBLE AMERICAN AND SCOTCH OR- ANITEIlonurnents I I i I I IIArUsUc Work Only Solicited Workshops and Studios Carrara Italy I i WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STRE- ETIIIEHHIH1311IiK31hIIIIEIEIIIIIIIHIIII I PABST BEER ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley and hops never permitted to leave the brewery until properly aged TErEPHONE 1tit3O Louisville BranchFourteenth and Jefferson Sts DRINK Hofbrau Pilsen1 r Beer h BREWED BY a SENN ACKERMANB- RE2VING COlDANYINOORPORATED TELEPHONE 4B2 xOUX8VXrrE ICY MMMMHMH+ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + t + + FINE WINES CHAM- PAGNESAliKOliD 345 West Green Street LIQUORS CIGARS 444 4 + + 444A P T ARCHER Out Door and Flash Light- Photography Home Phone 5709 Room 44 Courier Journal Building QUICK MEAL GAS RANGESL- ead in quality style reputation and merit Universally acknowledged to be STANDARD OF EXCE- LLENCEGEHERSON 217 Market St near Second Worlds Fair Short Line southern RailwayU FORTYTHREE MILES THE SHORTEST FASTEST AND BEST TO THE WO LtbS 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 ar 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 Louie with Wabash suburban service direct to the Worlds Fair Grounds ROUND TRIP EXCURSION RATES FROM LOUISVILLE 1300 good returning until December 161904 1100 good returning in sixty lays 1000 good fifteen saledaftdays Tickets will be ore at the above rates 700 good returning seven days Coach excursion tickets on sale May 17 19212631 June 2791416 212328 and 20 P B Carr City Pass and Ticket Agent 231 fourth Ave 1 Louisville A J Crone Depot Ticket Agent Seventh and Water Louisville C H Hungerford District Passenger Agent 334 Fourth Ave Lo isvin G Bv Allen Assistant Gen sraiPssw ger Ageat St Louis c DRINK Ii fl6nrUWliisKu BOTTLED BY tt HENRY C LAUER 407 East Jefferson Street TELEPHONE 114 i Drink EppingsMineral MineralWater r PHONE 428 HERRMANN BROS r IUFORTSRS FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Deal ers in Finest Brands of Ken tucky Whiskies especially PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sixth Street WINES LIQUORS CI6ARS VALS SALOONVAL f u Hot Lunch every morning from 9M to 1230 oclock X42 W QRYDYIrl MTU I n fiiji zJ1NTUOKY IRISH AM3IOANti i SURPRISE SPECIAL SALE No 242 Mens Pure All Wool Worsted and All Wool Cheviot PantsI I IIAgrccable Ilightweight in pleasing 2 III Complying with the requirements of the most critical I I in quality and handiwork On sale one week beginning I today slid ending next Friday I I 1 THE BIG STOREMILTON M MARBLESTONE CO Fourth and WestII SEE OUR FINE JEWELERY For First Communion Confirmation and Wedding PresentsM All the latest novelties this line choose from Come and select something for your friends that will be sure please them J BRUNN JEWELER 530 WEST MARKET STREET f tt tt t iiiziziiiIIIIIH1tiIiHHI I I 1 dFI ALL THE dryroastedCoffeester your kitchen Try my Special Package of 3 Pounds for 424 434 St in 50c Or of the hest Mocha and Java 3 Ibs for 1 and SEE the difference COFFEEIVFT JHHomeI I I 1 1 I 1 l EXTREME PURITY OF TONE Attained through superior mechanism and a lofty ideal that which has made our line ofj HighGrade PianosSo popular with the musicloving people of this country KingshurysPiano you must come for i Music Co OSSO3O OITI2TH AVENUE JrSRAY CO IfMilO Ganiaoes 230232 W MAIN STREET LOUISVILLE KY + tt tt t tt to Market to to COFFEE FRAGRANCERemains to 1 is to us i- tMontenegroRiehm rt Ii DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEEN- ANK6611a11 I i Doiiohenu i UNDERTAKERSUi TblrteentbII 1j1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and I BOTH TiLIB PHONFS 1S23EO I All Calls Promptly Attcn 1CdtoiDay or Night rlagc8 Furnished D Dougherty Home Telephone 2OI5 f oarI I 1 J JOS SPENCER nil Bs rtdca- untattEdticates Young People For Butlntstf Good Employment and Success 0 i GALL on WRITE ron run ixroiUATtoH 1 r ii BxkiiBusiness College 9 trca ji T i Tc CHEAP PLASTeRING IS NOTiI The payforBEST indorsed by Architects DIAMOND WALL PLASTER i flANUPACTURED i BY KENTUCKY WALL PLASTER COB J CAMPBELL SONS Proprietors Manufactures Diamond Wall Platter Campbell Cement Platter Louisville Woed Fiber Plaster Campbells Wainscoting Finish In any color and Powdered LlRiec Both phM i 7 Brook and JRIyer LOJllsvll1eKyl D eee 000000e e e ee ee0000 1J BACON SONS ENORMOUS JUNE SKIRT SALEWe have just received a large consignment of desirable Summer Weight Skirts purchased at about onehalf of their nal price We have added to the lot what was left origiITailored Dress Skirts making a large lot to select IofI CF low price for what we have sold I 98Our many since Sunday at 860 + V we have a variety Of styles in fancy IJ1lxturesfmade in either plain or plaited styles yoke with buttons and taffeta bands ff f Ladies Black or Blue Voile Dress 43 Vf 98 Skirt walking or dress lengths two styles either circular flare or plaited trimmed in fancy pafooa or folds of taffeta silk the best skirt values ever offered our regular selling price was 14 98- CT fQ Ladies Black and Blue Melton Cloth 2 JIf fS Skirts and Fancy Mixtures and Dark H1 mixed Cloths in brown blue gray and blue a variety of styles some silk stitched and trimmed with buttons our former sale price was 460 cro Today at 208 IRISH IN PARIS Hibernians Bourbon County Are Adding to Tholr Number Malaclty Flanagan the popular Treas urer of Division 1 A 011 of Paris was a welcome visitor to the office of the Ken tucky Irish American last Wednesday and from him was gleaned much in formation that will be pleasing to the Speaking Paris he said it had enjoyed a steady growth since its organization three months ago and there was every reason to be lieve that in the near future its member ship would embrace every Catholic Irish man in Bourbon county County President Edward Grace Di vision President Joe Higgins Vice Presi dent Lanahan and Secretaries Edwin Dempsey and Harry Lyons have done great work during the past three months anti hope to increase the membership to 150 before the next State convention They are all representative men of the city and county and it goes without say ing they will succeed in everything they undertakeThis will always stand ready to assist their beloved soggarth aroon the Rev Edward A Burke who for the past nine years has ministered to their wants andwatched the Catholic interests of that section Treasurer Flanagan met several of the State and county officers of the Ancient Order of Hibernians during his visit and suggested that they soon pay Paris a visit We have reason to believe that State President Keenan Secretary Mc Ginn and a large delegation from the County Board will soon visit Paris and assist the baby division PINK AND WHITE Invitations have been issued to the marriage of George Renneisen formerly of this city but now of Birmingham Alaaml Miss Viola May Keal which will be solemnized Wednesday morning June 29 at 930 oclock with a nuptial high mass at the Sacred Heart church Seventeenth and Broadway Rev Pat rick Walsh will be the celebrant of the mass and will be assisted by Rev Henry A Connolly and Rev John D Kalaher The church will be decorated in pink and white and as the wedding party enter the organist will play Lohengrins wedding march and as they retire a Mendelssohn march will be played During the offer tory Alf Metzger will render a violin solo The bride will wear a white point lace robe over white satin and chiffon silk tulle veil caught up with a sunburst of diamonds and will carry prayerbook and beads The bridesmaids will be attired in white point drapery over pink silk wearing large picture hats and carrying bunches of sweet peas tied with pink chiffon ribbon They are Misses Mayme Keenan Louise Frey Hettie Eckels and Evereldis Specht Little Miss Marie Newman will be the flower girl and Master Fred Hummel the ring bearer The ushers will be Messrs Dan Gray Charles Keal Leonard Soete Charles Renneisen Edward Kelty and Charles Fedler After the church ceremony there will be a wedding breakfast at the home of the brides parents 1418 West Chestnut street after which the happy couple will leave on an extended honeymoon trip including a visit to Lookout Mountain and the Worlds Fair returning July The bride is the daughter of Joseph Keal of Mayer Mitchell Co and is popular with all who know her Mr Renneisen is connected with the Bir mingham Machine and Foundry Com pang and is a young man of great prom ise SECOND ANNUAL EXCURSION The South End Outing Club will give its second annual excursion to Madison Carrollton and the Kentucky river OH the steamer Columbia tomorrow The Committee of Arrangements are Harry Conchman George Noble II Snyder C Bussart CR Wilson and B B Burch The club is composed of representative young men of the southern part of the city who always give a good account of themselves Boat will lftFir street dock att830 a mPiol MprtwcVs orclteatra will furnish the tnuic 7 fp PJ Blue or Black Cheviot Dress A 98Ladies 7 gored skirt trimmed with H knee plaits piped with taffeta silk and small silkcovered buttons fp LadiesSkirts that we have here IS 3 98For sold for 1508 they are stylishly H in light and medium fancy coloredmixtures flare or plaited styles strapped and tabbed trimmed with steel cut buttons A splendid bar gain ciP our former fS 4 98For value exceptlonallrgood N in light and medium colorings plaited style hips tabbed trimmed with buttons satin piped and trimmed with straps We show a variety of pretty and effective styles at this price IRISH S SOCIETYDIRECTORA RYf DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tuesday I Evenings of Each Month TynanViceDoughertyRecording JrFinancial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank 6tree- tTreasurerthomas F Walsh- DIVISION Meets on the 2 ofis EveningEach President Con J Ford Vice PresidentJohn J Sullivan Recording SecretaryEdward J Keii ran Financial SecretaryJohn T Keauey 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month QulunViceCooneyRecording Financial SecretaryWilliam Burns 807 Twentythird street TreasurerGeorge J Butler SergeantatArnisPat Begley DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fourth Wednesday Evenings of Each Month HennessyVice LynchRecording Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnut ReillyTreasurerJohn DIVISION 1 JEFFBRSONVILL Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall County President John Kenney MurphyPresidentRobert Vice PresidentDaniel Gill Recording Secretary J G Cole Financial Secretary Thos OHern TreasurerMartin Gos- sSentinelAlphonso Constantine SergeautatArms Michael Noon Y JWC I MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 530 Twentysixth Street ShelleyFirst P Shough nessySecond HerpRecordingFinancial SecretaryDan Weber 2548I St Cecilia street- Corresponding Secretary Frank P BurkeTreasurerPrank MurphyMarshalGeorge Inside SentinelFrank 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 SecretaryRobert G Gee- belTreasurerWilliam N Gast MarshalM F Morris Inside SentinelJacob Pfalzer Outside Sentinel M F Ziegler OFFICIAL ROUTE The Monon route from Louisville to Chicago has been selected as the official route for delegates alternates and visitors to the Republican national convention and a cordial invitation is extended by 1 the Louisville delegation to those who go to join them and share their arrange 1 ments on the Monon route 821 p m train Sunday June 19 at Louisville 1 Union station The fare will be 825 for the round trip sleeping car berth if wanted 2 Tickets should be purchased I from starting point ai similar reduction 1 will be made by Kentucky lines but be sure your ticket reads via Louisville and Monon routes Rates may be had also from June 16 to 20 return limit June 29 1 Address E H Bacon D P A Monon 1 route Louisville for berth reservations on official train or for other information The unmtr negligee belongs emphatic ally to the province of the home dress maker Of court there are exquisite moneyfa I choose ones boudoir rob ready nude IMPORTANT INVENTION Patrick Dolanoys NewSystem May Revolutionize Telegraphy Patrick B Delaney of South Orange N J who began his business career in Worcester as a press telegraph operator manyyears ago has invented a synchron ousmultiplex system of telegraphy which promises to revolutionize telegraphy as it is used in the busines world Delaney a member of the Franklin Institute the American Association for the Advancement of Science and is a former Vice President of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers His inventions have already won the highest honors having received a gold medal of the In ventors Exhibition London in 1885 two gold medals and the John Scott legacy medal from the Franklin Institute and the gold medal at the PanAmerican Exposition Pending the Issue of foreign patents Delaneys invention may not be described in full but its leading features are thus outlined by himself Instead of sending the messages by the Morse key directly into the line they are first composed on a tape by perforations rep resenting the Morse characters This tape is passed through a machine trans miner which by automatic action sends the characters over a single wire at a rate equal to its full carrying capacity With one wire between New York and Phila delphia fifty or more persons in charge of machines may be employed in putting messages on tape while fifty or more persons at the other end of the line re ceive the messages in the Morse char acters and transcribe them SACRED HEART June is the month of the Sacred Heart- H we could bring home to ourselves a knowledge of the burning love the Sacred Heart feels for each individual wn would be forced to a manifestation of our love In return The coldness with which we receive the love of the Sacred Heart would disappear if we tried to understand that love Everything that we have everything that we may hope for is a free gift of that Sacred Heart All that Is asked in return is our love Let us then during this month of June the month of the Sacred Heart give a little attention to that burning love with which the Sacred Heart seeks us If we do but this the love is sure to come It must come because man is such that he can not return unrequited such a burning love as that which the Sacred Heart has for each individual JOCKEY CLUB PARK The first week of evening concerts at the Jockey Club Park has given Manager Camp ample proof that Louisville people are glad of the opportunity of visiting this beautiful place now that the summer season is here The German Marine Band engaged for another week here has attracted great crowds the music fur nished being high class and pleasing to the audiences Manager Camp need now have little fear but that the music weeks will be the most popular of the season IClubI dreds of miles CLOSING of Louisville EXERCISES hunII ademyII The closing exercises of the A of the Sacred Heart Crecent Hill will be held Tuesday afternoon June 21 at 2 oclock An interesting programme has been arranged and the work of the pupils who hive been taught by the Ursuline Sisters will be exhibited Sacred Heart Academy fis one of the TheII Catholic educational institutions in tucky and the exhibit sent from there the Worlds Fair will be hard to equal toII PRESS ASSISTANTS EXCUIl510NII The Press Assistants their fourth sanual moonlight excursion I next Monday evening on the steamer Columbia The Committeel of Arrangements arc Charles Smith Henry Fritsch Lee Wolf John Schneider Charles Melee George H Ditch and John Mc Quaid The press boys are noted for their steadfast support of union principles and deserve the support of their teem unions lathe The boat will leave the Pint I street dodo at 815 pJp L n- i J Y 1111II I III II1111111 iiI1Ii 111 i1111111I 111111ll i I1111111111111111111111I11TM ANNUAL OUTINGM M w M GIVEN BY =w IMACKIN COUNCIL I AT FERN GROVE w Tuesday June 14 1904 sharpw M= = MEALS SERVED ON THE GROUNDS = GENTSwi1lilllillillllllllillill1Llliiiiiiiillllllllli l11111111111111111111111IS Irrr11rrll1IH1HHHrr I11IIlllIIHHH SPRING BANK WILD CHERRY PHOSPHATE IS THE ORIGINAL AND BEST Beware of Imitations Thats All IHIIIHIIHIIIIIllHrllIHIHI111rHHIHrrrH1rrr The Glias fls Rogers BOOR GO J+ PRAYER BOOKS AND ROSARIES + W FOR FIRST HOLY COMMUNION + Give us a call and line of goods They are the finest oftheir kind in the city i BOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES i+ OF EVERY DESCRIPTION f 5bS3b S2ST Jefferson Street t + + + + + + + + 3 + + + + + + + + + + + + + t Established March 11 1868 PHONE 893 Incorporated Feb 4 1891 BLATZ KREBS STONE CO 9 Proprietor of Falls City Stone and Marble Works I DEALERS IN Onyx and Marble Altars And Communion Rails Mosaic and Tile of Every Kind for Interior Finish Office and Mills 13181328 Walnut Street ++M H M+ tM M H++ ++HH++++ MHH+++++++ T + T T T H T Gran W Smiths Son AL SMITH Proprietor Funeral Director and Embalmer Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice i 700 WEST WALNUT STREET TELEPHONE 810 + ttttttt + tttt + + tttttttttt + + + FRflNK FEflR BREWING 60INCORPORATED Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY 7eSVTIi V7 W =P BANNON MJ BANNON H M WOLTRINO R B BANNON President VlceProi G Genl1 Mgr Secretary Treasurer F CLr 4 Salt PipeBannon for Steam Conduits Wall Coping Drain Tile Vitrified Street Paving BricK Fire Proofing Flao Pipe Flue Lining Fire Brick Grate and Boiler Tile Ground Fire Clay Chimney Tops Lawn Vases Vitrified Sidewalk Brick OFFICE S085I2 W JEFFERSON T8lBPIIONBa73 WORKS 13th and Lexington and Magnolia Ave Dot pth and loth TELEPHONE 2833 IalI U A UUi VU OLD AND RARE WHISKIES A SPECIALTY BLUE GRASS EXCHANGEaLouis Wabnitz Cot Proprietors TWO LOUIS 339 FIFTH STONklNfet FtlI I ICI G i