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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, August 27, 1904. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1904 kec1904082701 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, August 27, 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. LJ JT Pp Ii tI- II KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN CENtSIIII VOLUME XlliNO9 LOUISVILLE SATURDAY AUGUST 27 1904PRICKt FIVE Y1M111I Most Succcessful Convention Ever Held by Kentucky i Grand Council Reports of Officers show In creasing Interest In Young Mens Institute Sends Cablegram to Holy Father Pledging Obedience and Reverence r OFFICERS FOR THE ENSUING YEAR I The most important as well as the most successful convention in the history of the Young Mens Institute of the Kentucky jurisdiction was held this week in historic Lexington when the Grand Council met for its annual session Almost the first act of this splendid and representative body of Catholic young men was to send a message of love und devotion to Pius X through its Grand Chaplain Rev I N Ahmann of Car rollton The proceedings of the seventh Grand Council of the Y M I have al ready been pronounced gratifying to the clergy and laity and are sure to bear good fruit and only lack of space pre vents more extended comment at this timeEarly Monday morning the officers delegates and visitors to the seventh Grand Council of the Young Mens Institute assembled at the Y M I Hall onII North Broadway and escorted by Barry Council proceeded to St Pauls church where solemn high mass was sung by J Rev Father Goebel After the moss the il convention assembled in Barry Council Hall where the sessions were held andII was called to order by President James t Kelly Rev rather Ahmann Grand Chaplain offering the opening prayer 1 The Chair announced the appointment of 1 the Committee on Credentials Messrs John J Sullivan John Glauber and FredII Herp and a short recess was taken toI give them time to examine the credentials I and report There were no contests c and the committee reported the following delegates entitled to seats Bardstown and Ashland Councils not being represented I Richard Colbert and William Ahern BarryCouncil Lexington 1 M J Kerrigan Chickasaw Councilii Memphis Tenn William J Dawson St Catherines I Council New Haven D J McNamaraLambert Young Coun cil Frankfort Frank E Hardesty Defraine Council LebanonArthur I Carius Lafayette Council New i portHarry Colgan Satolli Council Louis ville Frank Adams Fred Herp and Frank Murphy Mackin Council Louisville JosephTNllHng Phil Sheridan Council Bellevue Li John Nunan Major Council Winches terrRobert Goebel Thomas Garvey and John Sullivan Sr Trinity Council LouisvilleJohn St George Council CarrolltonCharles T Dorn Sarto Council Owens boro Henry Whelan OConnell Council BardstownUpon Frank Murphy of Mackin Council was appointed Second Vice President and John J Barry of New Haven was appointed on the Board of Grand Directors President Kelly then announced the following committees Finance Messrs Colbert Garvey and KerriganState the InstituteMessrs Colgan Goebel Hardesty McNamara and Trim herPressMessrs Ahern Dorn and Carius At this point a resolution was unani mously adopted and the following cable gram was sent the Holy Father Pius X Most Holy Father The society of young men commonly known as the Young Mens Institute being assembled in annual council in the city of Lexing ton Ky prostrated at the feet of your Holiness promising obedience and rever ence humbly ask the apostolic benedic tion ION M AUMANN Spiritual Director Reports of officers being the next order of business the first to be read wasI that of the Grand Chaplain Rev I N Ahmann Father Ahmann was pleased1 to behold the movement for Catholic organization one pf the greatest features of which was the growth and progress ofr the Young Mens Institute and com mended the wisdom and advice given by Judge Rives at the preceding Grand + Council Then reading from the ency clical of our glorious reigning Pontiff Flux X his report contained a strong plea for submission and support of theI church authorities which would win for the Y M I the lame recognition andt praise that Cardinal Satolli conferred on the Knights of Columbus His sugges dons were concurred in In his report President Kelly said the Kentucky jurisdiction has just closed a year marked by harmony and prosperity and thk greatest gala in the history off the orgaBiaatios He then detailed the reonlta of bit yWts to ewmeil in ttbe JwmiieUoa making Messing refere6e 0- o to Sarto Council of Owensboro Organ ization work he said bad been the feature of his administration and the results speak for themselves He recom mended that no council be taxed during the first year of its existence and this was concurred in He also sug gested frequent class initiations commending the degree team for their zeal and excellent work and hoped the Supreme Council would adopt the ritual of the Kentucky jurisdiction President Kelly expressed himself in favor of a semiannual password which the convention later voted for and urged fre quent visits of officers and members to their sister councils The only changes suggested in the laws were such as would remove all doubt as to the meaning ofI those now in force An earnest plea was made for support of the American Feder ation of Catholic Societies and also for Catholic libraries that would be accessible to all Members should continue to practice the cardinal principles of the order and everywhere uphold the hands of the clergy and thus assure future success He closed by thanking the Grand officers for what they had done for the Y M I and the elevation of Catholic mauhood and especially for the considerate and prompt assistance rendered him during the year Joseph Piazza Chairman of the Board j of Grand Directors reported the proceed ings of the board meetings and the work of the year with recommendations as to the finances of the Grand body The financial condition of the order was most gratifying a handsome surplus now remaining in the treasury Grand Secretary Lautz submitted his I yearly report which showed a net gain of 213 in membership the councils making the largest gains being respectively Sarto Barry Mackiu Trinity Chickasaw De Fraine OConnell Sheridan and Lafay ette The reports were all referred and later the recommendations were con curred in- Congratulatory letters were read from Judge H W Rives Supreme Secretary OBrien and Bardstown Council expressing regret at not being able to be present Telegrams were sent the Supreme officers and the Indiana and California conven tions and in return there were messages wishing the Kentucky jurisdiction continued success An adjournment was then taken for dinner When the Grand Council met Monday afternoon the hall was thronged with delegates aud members of Barry Council and when Rev William Ryan of Win chester entered the hall there was tre mendousapplause Messrs John J Luby Frank Newman and John J Crotty were announced as entitled to seats in the con vention and a telegram congratulatingl l the convention was read from Barrett i Hums President of the Ohio jurisdiction JJ- A number of resolutions were submitted and referred and an invitation from J President Richard Colbert to the ball at I the Phoenix Hotel in honor of the Grand Council was accepted I Upon motion of Trinitys delegates 1 seconded by those of Mackin and Satolli the Grand Council reaffirmed its indorse ment of the Kentucky Irish American commending it to the Catholic and non Catholic world and thanking it for the good it has accomplished for the Y M I which has surpassed that of any other publication in the country The Ken tucky Irish American is the only publi cation that has the indorsement of the Kentucky Grand Council While awaiting the reports of com mittees there were calls for Rev Father Ryau of Winchester The reverend gentleman prefaced his short but impres sive address with a pleasing Irish story declaring himself first last and all the time for the Y M I His heart always leaned to this noble order whose bone and sinew is the poor young manthe workers who look after the parents the poor widowed mother and the fatherless little brother and sister Built on that broad principle that gathers together the poor and the rich like our holy mother the church the Y M I is a society for all men and no matter how gray his hair might become he would still be found a member Father Ryan cited many cases of souls saved by this organi zation and the benefits he had observed conferred by it In closing he made happy allusion to the old days and the present happy reunion In years gone by Kentucky led the van Today Ken tucky has the members and the brains and should again assume to the proud position she held in the old Atlantic jurisdiction The convention then adjourned pleased with the words of the eloquent speaker Tuesday mornings session was unim portant After reading telegrams andl letters it was voted to make no changesI governing initiations but to leave the same to the councils The Ritual Com mittees recommendation simplifying and making shorter and more impressive the initiatory ceremonies nnd exemplificationI of the ritualistic work were concurred in and recess was taken for dinner The last and most important session of the Grand Council convened at 2 oclock Tuesday afternoon President Kelly in the chair In order that there way be an end tto the trouble caused by a publication calledi the Y M I Magazine end ifrom which the order derives no benefit the Board ofl Grand Directors was authorized to revise all matter and advertising appearing iin said publication The magazine must submit to the supervision of the board if theY M Tj name is lo be used and ten dera full account of itg dealings with htbe public sari its circulation This action will protect the order here at least and1 Miyerti nfrom being deceived by worth leas agents or solicitor Harry Celgan reported the sfeteef the 1 J C a A institute most satisfactory showing in Tcrease in finances and membership The advice of Father Ahmann should be taken to heart and the Holy Fathers encyclicals read monthly at meetings His committee favored the directory idea acceptIance1 carry the work The Law Committees recommenda tion that those suspended for over six months can only return as new members was concurred in Richard Colbert from the Finance Committee estimated the expenses for the comlug year as about 1000 and provision was made for the same a per capita tax of seventyfive cents being levied Resolutions were adopted expressing appreciation of the work of Father Ahmann and John Barry Supreme Director and then came the selection of a place for holding the next Grand Council In a well timed but I spirited speech Dr Joseph Riordan placed Newport in nomination and with such effect that that place was selected by unanimous vote Next followed the elec tion of officers which resulted as follows ChaplainRev I N Ahmann Grand PresidentJames B Kelly LouisvilleGrand First Vice President John Glauber Carrollton Grand Second Vice PresidentGeorge- Lawo Memphis Tenu Grand Secretary and TreasurerJohn- B Shannon Lexington Supreme Delegate Harry Colgan Alternate John J Luby Grand Marshal John W Board Winchester Board of Grand DirectorsFrank G Adams Chairman Louisville Thomas J Garvey Louisville D J McNamara Frankfort J A Smith Lebanon The holdover members are William J OConnor Louisville Edwin C Dawson New Haven James B Clark Owensboro After the installation which was con ducted by John Luby the following com mittees were named by President Kelly LawI E Hardesty Arthur Carius Robert Goebe- lArbitrationJoseph Piazza Frank Murphy Edwin Tritnber C T Dorn Will Cf NewmanDegree WorkHarry Swann James Perry Charles Raidy The best of feeling prevailed during the election of officers It was the consensus of opinion that the best had been selected though all the nominees were good men The defeated candidates accepted the result with the right spirit and Msssrs Kelly Shannon aud Adams were pledged hearty support Before the expressedTheitors to Barry Council and the press and people of Lexington for their great cour 1 kind and boundless hos jpitalityj 1 with three rousing cheers A rising vote offiI performed prayer as at the opening closed the seventh Grand Council of the Young Mens Institute- S ITALIANS Are Coming to the United States In Great Num bers NOW There are hundreds of thousands of l Italians coming to America every year and many thousands of these are locating in the Southern States where the climate is agreeable to them Some are coming to Kentucky but not so many as are going to other States south of the Ohiott These Italians make good American cit zensWritingof the Northern Italian emigrants i who are constantly passing through Paris on their way to Havre toI embark for the United States MrsI Emily Crawford in a recent issue of Truth says One notices in them the very pick of the best peoples of Italythose of Pied mont Lombardy Tuscany and the Emi liau provinces They have fine bodies and their faces glow with high vitality All seem possessed by an idea that drives them on Not one of them looks to right or to left so set are their faces on the promised land before them It must prove a mirage to many but the fine health and the lowly ambitions of the emigrants will make the promise reality They are ready for any work howeverr humble as were those who went before them not many years ago and are now owners of the finest houses on the lake front of Chicago They will sell orangesI in the streets make ices on rosters carts black shoes help cooks in hotels as scullions save money all the time and not drinking spirits keep their health told age These crowds have been pour ing through Paris for the past fifteenI years Think of the effect American free schools and American institutions gen erally will have on the reserves of human energy that hive been accumulating iin Italians for the three hundred years iin which they have lain in fallow Those anly dergo a nevf birth in the United States an event that la thKjHobability will be marked by a transcendenTdnd thoroughly healthy bloom of artistic fora ttietY REDMOND PARTY ARRIVES 1 John Redmond and the representatives of the Nationalist party have arrived Ila New York to jtttead the convention of tbeUUd Irish o iJ LEXINGTON 1 Places Itself Entirely in Hands of the You ff Mens Institt to- Phenomenal Hospitality of the People of tuojBiiicgrass CapltflL Friends of BarryCouncil Exert fThemselves 1 ng trio Convention lJ ff SIXTYFIVE CANDIDATES INITIATED Last Sunday at Lexington was cer tainly a gala day forjthe Yonng Mens Institute Flocking litko the capital of the Bluegrass region from Louisville Owensboro Cincinnati Newport Belle- vue Covington Fran fort Lebanon New Haven Winchester and other towns where there ar g organizations of the Young Mens Institute came thous ands to give a big sendpff to the Seventh Grand Council of miYoung Mens Institute of the Kentucky jurisdiction and to show their appreciation of Barry Council of Lexington At all the depots were committees to receive the delegates and visitors who were t ken to McGurks and served a typical but bountiful Blue grass dinner the same being the proI gramme at the Phoenix Leland and Reed Hotels and many private boarding houses As soon as possible after the arrival of the trains the members of the order were marshaled and headed by Wehrleys Band that Accompanied the three Louisville council about 500 fine looking young men fond in procession and marched throng the principal streets to Jackson Hall1 where they sixtyfive candidates waiting to have demonstrated the iysteries of the three degrees of the Institute rank In this work the degree team of the Louisville councils showed liemselves to be undoubtedly the best team that could be gotten together They were Messrs McNally OConnor Garvey Sullivan Piazza Hund Kelly aad Crotty with James Perry presiding atthe piano and Joe Conkllng leading uie choir The hall was tastefully decwated wltbtheI Papal andnationaljla lel embletas of the order There being no time to lose the sixtyfive candidates were brought in promptly and started on the journey that led them to the glorious knighthood of the Y M I They were all leading citizens of Lexington and exhibited that chivalry that has always characterized the Bluegrass section It was 2 oclock before the work was finished but the candidates came forth enthusiastic for the principles of the Y M I brotherhood that is soon destined to encircle the entire globe The ladies and others who could not attend the initiation were taken on the interurban railroad and visited Elmeu dorf where they inspected the famed Haggin stock farm returning for the ball game in the afternoon For some weeks paSt the leading spirits of Barry Council headed by Dan Crowe had been preparing a new ball park for Lexington and had arranged the opening game for last Sunday between teams representing Lafayette Council of Newport and Barry Council of Lexington The grounds had been leveled and a new grand stand erected and the people of Lexington as well as the visitors were surprisedand delighted upon entering the beautiful ball park Fully 2000 people were present to witness the game which was hotly contested until the last man was declared out with Lexington the winner There was rooting by both pen and women for their respective teams but the hardwon victory of the Lexington boys pleased the larger number and made Manager Dan Crowe unwilling to change places with any of the big magnates The game was well played and would do credit to teams that hold places in many of the associa tions The evening was spent in trolley rides to points of interest in the city Before taking the train for home the Louisville contingent headed by Wehrleys band serenaded John J McGurk who had entertained all so handsomdly then pro ceeded to pay their respects to the Dem error Herald and Leader offices the police and fire headquarters each of which was serenaded All trains took out large patties who had spent a moat enjoyable day Monday night at the Phoenix there GrandoCouncil that perhaps stands unequaled in the history of that famous hotel The youth and beauty of Kentucky were there in numbers and the scene pre sented was one of surpassing brilliancy A large reception committee looked after the guests who were loath to leave when the clock struck 4 in the morning Robert Goebel John Crotty Harry Col gan Frank Murphy Tom Garvey Will OConnor Frank Adams and Fred Herp never left the floor for an instant Neither did Charles Dora of Owensboro who was declared the moat graceful dancer of the evening It was emphatically stated that several of the men from this city were mitten with the charms of tbeBluagrasa lasses and the fact that they c3BCt yet returned gives color to the truth ot the statement Harry Colgan and Freak Murphy were evidently hit heard M both wsat teoldsg fer farms l7 But the crowning event arranged for the entertainment of the Grand Council was the banquet served by McGurk in Y M I Hall on Tuesday night Decorated 1 with American flags and streamers of red white and blue ablaze with I electric lights and with fans on all sides the scene was truly entrancing In the parlors were Messrs James OBrien Dan Crowe Richard Colbert John Shannon Fred Fister Frank Kearney John Luby James Colbert John Fitzgerald Robert i Rives James Sharkey John Colbert Joseph Bourgeois Wallace McGinnis John Riley Dr J W Foley J B Wal 1 lace and others who received and Intro duced the guests to the two hundred who had assembled to participate in the even- Ings festivities 1 Forming in line headed by the toast master Robert C Rives and Mayor i Combs Judge Parker Hon Pres Kimball Moses Kaufman Fathers Ahmann i Punch Ryan and Goebel and other distinguished i citizens the company pro ceeded to the ball and were assigned seats at the banquet table An elaborate menu of seven courses i followed by coffee andFcigare was thoroughly enjoyed ThIa seas by all admit ted to be the most delightfully served banquet that has yet taketfplace in Lexington and all who sat down to it had something kind to say for John McGurk This was enjoyed until the hour of midnight when the toasmaster Robert C Rives who was always happy in his Intro fductions presented the Grand Chaplain Rev Father Ahmann of Carrollton to respond to the first toast Father Ahmanns subject was Pro Deo Pro Patria the motto of the Young Mens Institute The reverend speaker told a number of good stories that put his hearersi in the best of humor and then proceeded to deliver an address that bad its visible impress on all presenth i In a brief tribute to the Father Brossert he mentioned the names of Catholics famous in the Revolutionary days especially Father Fitzgerald who was with Washington Commodore Jack Barry Gen Lafayette Charles Carroll and others whose patriotism the Catho lic young menof the present day were taught by their spiritual advisers For some time he dwelt upon what Catholics had done for America making feeling reference to those priests and laymen who lie buried in the historic cemetery at Lexington It was a pleasure he said to address a body of men whose motto was For GodFor Country This motto means progress and success and is a message of peace to the world There can be no truer or more loyal citizen he declared than the Y M I Every Catholic young man who Is loyal to ltfs chrchlriusi Geldyalto b13 t10 n try The church and organizations like this one were the best guarantee against rebellion and for the future of our glorious republic The address was received with cheers and applause After an artistically rendered solo bytMiss Julia Hogarty which was so gen erously applauded that she had to respond several times Grand President Kelly responded to the toast the Kentucky Jurisdiction He spoke briefly I upon the history of the order and theII progress being made by the Kentucky jurisdiction President Kelly declared himself a worker and organizer rather than orator and called upon all to assist him in his efforts to make this organiza tion attalu the proud position that the church and Catholic people wouldhave- it hold Its pastwas glorious its future- sbright and all that was required was united effort and a spirit of brotherly love in all they undertook to do Rev William Ryan was the next to speak and his address on Our Duty was by many declared to be the best most eloquent and strongest of the even ing Upon this theme he referred to the stars and stripes as an emblem of eter nity and evoked rounds of applause We are proud of onr American citizenship l and we thank God we live in a country where religious liberty is guaranteed- To be a member of this splendid order there were but two qualifications neces sary The first is to be a true member of the church and the next to be loyal to the flag Neither wealth or nationality can find any preference here It matters not how much money a man may have be can not buy his way into the Y M I if he be unworthy It matters not where he came from unless he be a good man he can not be one of us The rose the thistle and the shamrock may wither and die but the star spangled banner which floats over a free people is an emblem for all eternity Wherever a priest has a council of the Y M I behind him he has true soldiers of the army of the Lord and can win the battle Without them he is but an officer a captain without men to command and lead The Y M I must be aggressive as well as progressive Look at the splendid success that followed an ener getic ambition in the case of Thomas Taggart of Indiana who has been selected to lead the Democratic party He started life selling sandwiches He then got to be owner of a hotel then of many hotels He then had ambition to be Mayor of Indianapolis and he w selected His further ambition was to be a leader of men and the national De mocracy selected him to lead them In the campaign for this year Young men be true to your God to your church and then you can not be disloyal to the republic Keep at work and Kentucky will retain the proud posi tion in the jurisdiction which she now holds The next number was a vocal solo by Miss Mary Hogarty whose clear and I sweet voice no pleased the assemblage that ewu compelled tq respond to 1 Mvend eooeree before the applause wovkj a cease There was a great cheer wheu Toastmaster Rives Introduced the mount sin priest Rev William Punch who laughingly declared he hailed from Breathitt county Father Punch captured the assemblage at the outset He ap proved the noble work alms and pur poses of the Y M I and promised to soon be a member His story of the condition i of the church and people in the mountains of Eastern Kentucky was indeed interesting and was given closeI attention The territory over which he ministered included fifteen counties and his comparison of their people who were misunderstood and misrepresented was more than pleasing He declared the mountain people the most generous best hearted and most hospitable among which he labored Speaking of patriotism Father Punch declared he would not trust a backsliding Catholic Those who were against Gods church never organ ized a regiment or company for their countrys defense His reference to the Irish Sixtyaiath of New York and its response to the call to arms was a strik ing contrast he said as he askedwhere were the bigots at that critical time His parting words Remember the church and you will remember the country created great enthusiasm Hon Pres Kimball than whom thereII is no man more eloquent in Kentucky paid a glowing tribute to the sons of Erin and the good Irishmen of Lexington His experience at the last St Pat ricks day banquet and again upon this occasion had entranced him Eloquence and wit prevailed to such an extent on the former occasion that he was so overcome and enthusiastic that he was helped home the next morning and it seemed that the young men were to place him in the same position again While a memo ber of the Protestant church he has found life many of his truest most warm and faithful friends were members of the Catholic church which possesses much which all must admire notably the trancendent virtue of its women and the sacrifice and heroism of its holy priesthood The growth of fraternal or ganization was the phenomenon of the twentieth century He could not pass without referring to Father Barry of St Pauls whose American citizenship Kentucky chivalry and Christian gentility had done so much for Lexington The Irish he said have toiled for hundreds of years and have always paid their taxes and he was with them on the school question for the Christian educa tion of their children Father Barry was one of the noblest priests that ever sung the songs of Lion or the mass sari he had left his impress on all Catholic andI Protestant alike who hope that his years mayicontipueasgreenradhc1ti11s of the green isle that gave him birth This speech was a gem of the evening and evoked frequent applause Hon Moses Kaufman was the next speaker but his address appears else where Mary Hogarty rendered a selec on the violin She is almost another Maud MacCarthy graceful in pose and artistic in touch The two lady soloists are graduates of Nazareth Academy and their numbers were decided features of the banquet Judge Watt Parker declared himself a sincere admirer of the Catholic church and the ambition and objects of the Y M I No other church could boast such schools hospitals and charity He had an exceedingly kind feeling for Naz areth and words of praise for Barry Council In speaking of the Irish race he aid they have advanced far more than any other class of our citizens There were calls for Supreme Director Barry William M Higgins Mayor Combs and Will OConnor who made brief responses it being then after 3 oclock In the morning Will OConnor thought all the evening he was among the angels and all agreed with him that they regretted there must be an awakening and separation The Kentucky Irish American regrets lack of space to publish the noble senti ments expressed by the various speakers All who attended the banquet were bet ter for it and happy memories will long remain in their mind- sHONEST BOY Harry Cassin Hands Back 45000 to Bank Cashier Harry Cassia sixteen years old a run ner for the First National Bank wa s handed 45000 too much when he had a check for 31900 cashed at the Southern National Dank Young Cassin who is the son of United States Commissioner Henry Cassin was sent by his bank t get the cash one day last week The money was handed out in packages of bills There were ten packages which were supposed to contain 500 each H noticed that they seemed different from 500 packages and after he had the bag which was supposed to contain just 31900 he made an investigation He found that the supposed 500 pack ages contained 5000 each and that he had 76000 Instead of 31900 Young Cassia notified the Southern National Bank ofr the mistake and brought back the 45 000 Harry Cassia is a devout of the Church of Our Lady In Portland where be was an altarboy for years Ills father Henry Cassin 1sa prominent member of the Knights of Columbna I RECOVERED Theodore Schaefer the well known ixologUt for Fred Struck has entirely recovered from his recent attack of rlwuawtiwH r t CIKIOPAI- An Interesting and Instructive Meeting of the Central Committee Supremo Delegate Roichert anti Supremo Trustee McGinn Speak Give an Account of the Work Done by Supremo Council In St Louis REBATING AN ABSOLUTE NECESSITY i An interesting and instructive meet ing of the Catholic Knights of Amer ica of Louisville was held at St Marys Hall last Friday night at which representative members of A the order listened to the reports of Supreme Trustee Joseph P McGinn and Supreme Delegate Michael Reichert who gave intelligent accounts of the proceed ings of the late session of the Supreme Council held in St Louis The hall was well filled when the meeting was called to order by Newton G Rogers President of the Central Committee and great in terest was manifested In the proceedings from start to finish It was evident that those present indorsed the action of the Supreme Council in readjusting the in surance rates for the safeguarding of the order This was the most important ac tion of the Supreme Council President Rogers stated the purpose of the meeting was to hear the reports of Trustee McGinn and Delegate Reichert who had just returned from the meeting of the Supreme Council After the call of the roll by the Secretary Delegate Michael Reichert was introduced and was received with applause He said the meeting was called sooner than he had expected and therefore he was not ready proceedIngsbut he would do the best lie was ablefunder the circumstances The most important action of the Supreme Council Mr Reichert said was the averting of a calamity by changing the present rates of insurance It has been evident for a long time he said that a change in the- ratingwasantabsolute necessity it the order was to stand The rates must be made in accordance with the laws by which mortality is measured in order that justice be done to all It was a practical insurance proposition which the Supreme Council settled in changing the rating and not one of sentiment The order had done much for charity and this was not fully appreciated Now it was forced to get down to business Mr Reichert completely refuted the idea that the change was an injustice to the older members of the order and contended that the older members would really be benefited by the change as would also the younger members Criticism was expected but this delegates were able to defend their course if necessary and show that everything that was done at St Louis was for the future good of the order At this point Col Deuser interrupted the speaker with some observations and Mr Henry Bosquet also spoke briefly Resuming Mr Reichert fully explained the options and benefits which will accrue to old and young members by the change The time when life insurance is most necessary he said was at the age of fifty and those at that age and above it had not been paying the actual cost of in surance as shown by the most experienced actuaries In conclusion he paid a high tribute to Supreme Trustee McGina and L J Kadeski Supreme Trustee McGinn was next heard from and said he went to St Louis to help the old men and the young men andendeavor to perpetuate the order He gave a concise account of the work and went Into many details Those who were most violently opposed to the re rating he said were now the warmest advocates of the change because ex planation had convinced them that it was the salvation of the Catholic Knights favors as compared with the present tariff and arjust and equitable arrangement with those above that age The proposed rate compares very favorably and is much less BoL 40000 members the Knights of the Maccabees and several other of the large fraternal associations that have recently ineorder to place themselves upon a sound ofdnearly 800000 belonging to this organ ization will enable them to offer a favor able and equitable arrangement to the older members of the organization and prevent beyond possibility the freezing out of sup of those who stood by the organization since its inception rAt the conclusion of Trustee McGiaas remarks Mr Reichert gave a blackboard illustration of the rates and options that will accrue five years hence This explanation was well received and those present got a better understanding of the differences In rates between regular old line insurrance companies aud the ratty paid by fraternal bodies like the C JC of A The lattera rates were ollow con pared with old line companies that a change was absolutely necessary y 7 U J- U 1 Fir KE2ITTITOYY IRISH A1kY RIOAN KENTUCKY IRISH flMERIGflN devoted to the Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY SCI Butered at the Louisville Poslofflce as SecondClass Matter AddieutH COllmanlcallonl to tile KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN326 West Green Street TRADES COUNCIL L LOUISVILLE KY SATURDAY AUGUST 27 1904I7 THE Y rt I CONVENTION The meeting of the Young Mens Institute in Lexington this week brought together the representative Catholics from all parts of the State and the session was the most suc cessful ever held The results of the convention are particularly gratifying Txcellent men were officeselectedthe proceedings were harmonious and the delegates and visitors who were in attendance returned to their homes edified and more enthusiastic for the work which the Y M I has undertaken to do than they ever were before in the history of the Kentucky jurisdiction The speech of the Hon Moses Kaufman which is printed else where in this issue shows a broad spirit of Christian charity though it came from a Jew We congratu late Mr Kaufman and the Jews of Kentucky that they have a man who can make such a speech pre senting such lofty sentiments in a beautiful way Finally without seeming to be egotistical we are proud of the in 1 dorsement given to the Kentucky Irish American by the Young Mens Institute The members indorsed and commended this paper for the work it has done in the cause of the order and as this indorsement comes unsought we feel partitularly gratified more especially since no other paper was commended in a similar way We assure the Y M I Kentucky jurisdiction that we will try to maintain the high esteem which has been reposed in us and will do our best to further the cause of the order- FATHER FELIXS ELEVATION Very Rev Felix Ward better known all over the country as Father Felix1I was on last Satur day at a meeting of the Passionist Fathers in Hoboken N J elected Provincial of the Order of Passion it ist Fathers in the United States to succeed Very Rev Stephen Kealy deceased The high honor conferred on Father Felix is a deserved one He is a man of fine executive ability of great energy and learn ing and beloved by every member of the order Father Felix was stationed at the Passionist Retreat near Louisville for several years and has a large acquaintance in this city He endeared himself to everybody during his stay there He is as gentle as a woman yet he is a man of affairs and no doubt the Passionist order will flourish in this country under his able and intelli gent direction The new head of the Passionist order is partial to Louisville and it has been his aim for years to build a fine monastery on the Newburg a road to replace the present one This idea of father Felixs will now probably be carried into effect after the necessary arrangements are made with the Right Reverend Bishop of Louisville AS TO SCHOOL BOOKS On Monday week all of the parochial schools in Louisville will open One of the greatest burdens on parents who have to send their 4 children to school is to supply books and stationery for their little ones This applies to those who patronize the public schools as well as those who for conscience sake send their children to parochial schools The prices of school books are entirely too high in Kentucky Catholic school books are enormously high 4 While the price of newspapers and all kinds of printed manner has i 0- l fallen zoo percent in the past ten rI yttiri the priqti of school books J a nIj e I have remained at about the same figure A newspaper which for merly cost five cents can now be had for two cents Not so with a school book The same old charge is made for primers readers arith metics and geographies that ob tained ten years ago Yet there is not as much printed matter and paper in some of the books as there is in a large daily newspaper The book trust it is said keeps prices up There should be no Catholic book trust Books which now sell for fifty cents could be sold for twenty cents at a profit and so on down the line We are not com plaining about Louisville book sellers They are but following the example of dealers in other cities It is amazing that the people of the United States stand the imposition It is to be hoped that those in control of the parochial schools will make as few changes as possible in the text books this year It is hard enough to pay for school books without changing them at every school session JOIN A CATHOLIC SOCIETY Now that there is a strong Federa tion of Catholic Societies and these united bodies have become as it were one society there is no good reason why Catholic young men should remain out of these organizations Every Catholic young man should belong to some society By so doing he benefits himself or his neighbor The expense of keeping up dues is trivial and those who belong to the societies with frater nal insurance features can rest as sured that they will have a safe form of investment and that should they die or become ill their dependent families will be provided for In Louisville there is a wide field to select from the Catholic Knights of America the HiberniansKnights- of Columbus Young Mens Insti tute Knights and Ladies of Amer ica If a Catholic does not desire to join a benevolent order he should unite with theSociety of St Vincent de Paul which accomplishes so much for charity The Catholic so cieties in Louisville should double their membership With a Catholic population of over 50000 in the city the societies should have a larger membership than they now have THE CATHOLIC KNIGHTS The Catholic Knights of America are to be congratulated on sending delegates to their Supreme Council who had the good business sense id the face of great opposition to change the laws so as to put the in surance rates on a basis which will be just to all members The reo rating will no doubt be the means of strengthening the order all over the country as soon as the rank and file become acquainted with the scheme which was worked out after much patient labor The Catholic Knights of Louisville seem to be pleased with the change The Rev George S Mahon rec tor of the Church of the Immacu late Conception at Pompey N Y was elected a member of the School Board of that city Two members of his congregation were also elected to the board Whats more Father Mahon was unanimously elected President of the School Board If this isnt a union of hunch and State what is it The people of Pompey however seem to be sat isfied and the Syracuse Sun says Father Mahon is putting new life into the public schools of Pompey As the Kentucky Irish American goes to press the venerable Senator from Massachusetts George Hoar t roJ U tln n- y was still alive It is the earnest prayer of many millions of liberty loving and fairminded people that Senator Hoar may recover and con tinue to be an ornament to the Senate He rose above party on numerous occasions in his official position to do justice to Catholics in his public utterances He is a great old man It is to be regretted that the great State of Massachusetts I has no one to take his place Senator Lodge is not big enough tto fill the position Although the Mayoralty race does not take place until November 1905 there are said to be a dozen candi dates in the field for the Democratic nomination The leaders have not yet agreed upon sny of the aspir ants and they may not be able to agree It is too early to discuss the Mayors race Better elect a Congressman and Democratic Circuit Judge before meddling with the Mayors race The Knights of Pythias General Committee came out in debt and asked the General Council to appropriate money to pay their bills This was quite nervy to say the least The General Council has no authority under the law to ape propriate money for any such pur pose and any citizen could go into court and stop the payment The man who would cancel his subscription to this paper because it accords others the kind treatment he has been long receiv ing has become too narrowminded to be longer useful to any society Thank God there are not many such What a travesty on the principles put forth by the Y M I William Jennings Bryan is to make about thirty speeches in In diana this fall The campaign in that State is to be a red hot one and Tom Taggart says he can carry it for the Democrats COMES TRUE Our Prediction In Regard to Manager Tebeaus Niggardly Management The closefisted policy showed by Man ager Tebeau in his management of the local ball team has brought about the state of affairs that we expected and pre dieted all season The team is being walloped dally by the tailenders and is not receiving patronage at home or abroad Our esteemed contemporary the Times has about awakened to the fact that there is strife and among the players one of the principal reasons being that the men can not be expected to put forth their best efforts for cutrate salaries It is a noticeable fact that Tebeau has a wide reputation in this line every player purchased by him refusing to come Dunkle and ONeill1 being late instances in that respect- It is the unanimous sentiment of those who have had dealings with Tebeau that he has tried to assimilate everything iin- sight not seeming to know that the first principle of a ball manager should be fair play and generosity One case we might cite is he refused to admit free the son of a foreman of the sprinklers who had been sprinkling the grounds gratuitously for Tebeau all summer That shortsighted act is now causing him to spend ten dollars a week as the above- mentioned foreman referred him to the city officials for sprinkling purposes after that act It is freely predicted on all sides that when the team comes home after their disastrous trip things will be so quiet in the neighborhood of the ball park you can hear a pin drop So much for our popular managers liberal dealings with players and patron- sJEX1CAN CARDINAL Probably One Will Be Ap pointed After a Confer ence In Ocfober A general conference of church author flies in Mexico will be held in the city of Morelia in October and continue twelve days The seven Archbishops of Mexico all the Bishops and many priests will at tend It will be the first conference of the kind in many years and matters of importance to the Mexican church will be discussed The visit to Mexico of Monsignor Domingo Serafini the Papal Delegate and the courteous treatment accorded him by the Government author ities have revived the report that the Catholic church of Mexico is to be hon ored by the creation of a Cardinal If a Cardinal is created the honor will prob ably go to either Archbishop Glllow of Oaxaca or Archbishop Silva of Morelia DESERVES PATRONAGE Daniel J Lucey of 1112 Zane street has purchased a carriage and is located at Fifth and Jefferson streets where his friends who desire a carriage caa reach enterprisingyoung shownhimS 4 i i 3F- c j 0K society John C Milligan end wife are at Atlantic city Miss Celia haven fis on a two weeks visit to Atlantic City and New York Misses Agnes and Clare Coady have been visiting relatives in Hardin county Miss Emma Sweeney left Wednesday to spend two weeks at the Worlds Fair Misses Madge Kilcourse aud Henrietta Neuriter are visiting friends at Lexiug ton Mrs Edward Reiss and daughter Miss Virginia are in St Louis visiting the fair Miss Josie Kast has gone to Ohio for a three weeks visit with friends at Elwood and Carthage Missesllamleand Rhoda Rademakcr who attended the Worlds Fair returned home Thursday Misses Agnes Fitzgerald and Genevieve Hackett have been spending the week at the Worlds Fair Mrs J H Murphy has been having a pleasant visit at the home of Mrs W S Lee at Pewee Valley Miss Essie Hunt who was here visiting Miss Cecilia McGuire has returned to her home at Cecilian Miss Mary Sweeney of Portland has been spending the week at Greenbrier with Miss Stella Kennedy Miss Kate Dougherty of Hamilton Ohio was this week a guest of the Misses McAuliffe in Jeffersouville Miss Jennie Dowden has returned from Elizabethtown where she had a pleasant visit with Mrs Mary Bowling Mrs Walter Dagen Miss Rose Huber aud Emmet Schlaefer leave today for a visit to friends at St John Ind Miss Sallie Pontrlcb of Ormsby ave nue Las gone to Springfield to spend ten days with friends and visit the fair Mrs Edward J Connolly of 520 L street left Thursday night for a ten days visit to St Louis and the Worlds Fair Misses Linnie and Allie Brady of Cov ington enjoyed a very pleasant visit here as the guests of Miss Emma Aubrey John G Schulten and his estimable wife have returned home after a stay of several weeks at White Sulphur Springs I Mrs Henry Hbchstrasser and daugh ters Misses Helen and Florence have been spending the week at Floyd Knobs Mrs John McGune of New York City is here on a visit as the guest of Miss Mary McGinn of 515 West Chestnut street Miss Susie Murphy of Jefferson1e is expected home today from Cincinnati where she has been visiting Miss Isabella Keller Mrs Joseph Nevin and children are spending the heated term as the guests of Mrs J Eston near Winchester Clark county Miss Mattie Ryan a pretty visitor from Henderson has been extensively enter MaymenMea her Albert Arts the genial manager for Carraro Bros Third and Green and his charming wife have gone on a ten days outing trip- Misses Margaret and Minnie Con naughton left Wednesday to spend several weeks in New York and the sea side resorts Mr and Mrs J H Williams and chil dren of Bardstown are here on a visit as the guests of Mrs Henry A Rose of 428 Laurel street Mr and Mrs John T Malone and chil dren are expected home next week from Bay View where they have been spend ing the summer Dan J Kane the wellknown river pilot and his estimable wife have re turned from a delightful visit to relatives at Dayton Ohio Mrs Theresa Jansen and Miss Eliza beth Morgan who were here visiting their parents in the West End have re turned to Paducah Miss Rosa Noon a pretty visitor from North Vernon Ind who was the guest of Miss Lily Noon in South Louisville has returned home Mrs John Pagan and daughter Nellie of New Albany left Wednesday for Charleston Ind to spend a week with relatives and friends Miss Hannah Buckley left the first part of the week for her home at Richmond after spending a few days with Mrs J J Foley in South Louisville Mrs George A Newman and Miss Ethel Newman who have been spending the summer traveling in Europe are now making the tour of Ireland Robert I OSullivan who left two weeks ago for the Worlds Fair is visit ing friends in Chicago and Springfield Ill He will return home next week One of the most enjoyable social events of the season was the private dance given at Glenwood Park Tuesday even ing by the Misses Fagan of New Albany Paul Henry a well known member of Trinity Council Y M III who is located in St Louis was here on a visit during the past week to see his parents and friends f Mrs James Iynabfend daughter MlM May aad JJtyTEllen Keefe of u Brockton Mass are the guests of theirsI aunt Mrs Elizabeth Nehan 2428 West Chestnut street Mrs John A Hayes and daughters Misses Angela and Agnes leave Thurs day for New York and will sail a few days later for Europe where they will spend the next year Mrs Josle Sheridan prominent in society circles of Syracuse N Y is here visiting her sister Mrs William Osborne on the Boulevard She is accompanied by her son Kenneth Sheridan Mr and Mrs J OConnell who have been spending two weeks here as the guests of John Kiely and family 1407 West Jefferson street will soon return to their home in New York City Mr G Walter Corley has returned to his home in Atlanta Ga after spending three weeks with relatives and friends in Louisville Mr Corley made many friends during his short stay in this city Miss Marie McBride will return next Thursday from an extended trip to the principal Eastern cities On her tour she visited Baltimore New York Boston Philadelphia Washington and spent one week at Atlantic City Miss Elizabeth Cunningham of West Broadway has had as her guest this week Miss Josie Hogan an attractive young lady prominent in the society circles of Bennington Vt Miss Hogan has made many friends since her arrival here L C Clem left Wednesday for his home in St Louis after a most enjoy able visit here as the guest of his mother and Louis Kiefer 2585 West Jefferson He came to Louisville to witness the marriage of his brother Dr John Clem George Flannery and wife will arrive here tomorrow from Dayton to visit Mr and Mrs Dan Kane 2718 West Chestnut street Mr Flannery who is a Louis ville boy and the brother of Mrs Kane is assistant engineer at the National Cash Register works August Wehrley and Katie Quinlan were united in marriage on Wednesday in the presence of a large gathering of friends They are a popular young couple and after the ceremony were showeredwith congratulations and best wishes for a pleasant lifes voyage together Miss Annie Veronica Carroll of 1120 Wilson avenue left during the past week for a twoweeks visit to relatives in Chicago and St Charles III After her visit there Miss Carroll will go to San Fran cisco to join her brother during the Knight Templar conclave and accompa nied by him will visit the Worlds Fair on their return home which will be about October 1 A pretty little girl arrived Thursday to brighten the home of Robert Heffernan the well known Portland avenue printer Bob is now the father of eight fine children and the fact that he now possesses a pair of girls making him three full hands gives him sufficient reason to be the proudest father in the West End A big celebration in honor of the little maid is now being arranged for A wedding of interest to a large circle of friends and relatives was that wit nessed Wednesday afternoon at the Sacred Heart church when Miss Minnie Mae Timmons became the bride of J T Pulliam Rev Patrick Walsh being the officiating clergyman Following the ceremony at the church a reception was held at the home of the brides parents 1827 Maple street The bride and groom are well known and popular in society the former being the accomplished and attractive daughter of John Tlmtnpns Both have the best wishes of a host of friends for a long and happy married life Invitations have been issued to the marriage of Miss Mattie Wernert and Albert Bayens which will be solemnized next Wednesday at St Vincent de Pauls church Both are popular aud have large numbers of friends who will witness their union After the ceremony the couple wilt leave for a three weeks honeymoon trip to the Eastern cities and on their return will be at home to their friends on Goss avenue The bride is the daughter of Frank Wernert and is a young woman of attractive appearence and many charming traits of character Mr Bayens is a popular employe of Albert Cowan Co and prominent in the East End On Thursday evening Miss Mary A Cuniffe entertained a number of her friends at a hay ride after which they had refreshments on the lawn of Miss Josie Krab 1220 Ash street where dancing was a feature of the evening Among the ladles and gentlemen who partici patedwere Misses Josie Krab Julia Shockencey Irene Sullivan Katie Cole man Katie Nolan Nellie Nolan May Hourigan Ida Duffy Mamie Sheedy Nellie Gleason M Sullivan A Sullivan C Fallahy Katie Fallahy Mary Cuniffe A Brown and P Cuniffe j Messrs J Mc Nally Thomas Filburn Con McBarron Edward Dalton John Nolan P Barrett A Riley John Carmen Phil Hoffman J Riley and Mr and Mrs James Riley Cards are out forthe marriage of Miss Lily Rose Kirley and Robert L Higgins which will be solemnized with nuptial high mass at the Sacred Heart church on Thursday morning September 8 at 7 oclock The rector Rev Patrick Walsh will be the celebrant of the mass and will perform the ceremony Miss Kirley is the accomplished and amiable daughter of Mr and Mrs Patrick Kirley of West Chestnut street and is a favorite among her wide circle of friends The grnomls- one of the best known youpg men in the the city and for years has been success fully identified with the leading tailoring trade of Louisville He is also an active member of Catholic societies A large number of friends and relatives will be present to witness their union Following he church ceremony a wedding breakfast and reception will be tendered the happy couple at the home of the brides Both bride and groom elect are receiving away congratulations Ik e a rI WHITESFOR MEN AND WOMEN 250 THE DATE SET For Holding the Kentucky Hi bernian at State ConventionII The LouIIwIII 0 Members Assisted Their Paris Brethren Last Sunday Prediction New Divisions Will Be Organized at Lexington and Mt Sterling HAVE ELECTED THEIR ALTERNATES State President Thomas Keenan has issued the official call for the biennial State convention of the Ancient Order of Hibernians which will convene at Cov ington on Monday September 10 This will be the largest and most important meeting the grand old order has held in recent years and reports to be submitted will show that under the present admin istration the Ancient Order has made great strides forward It is rumored that the delegates and visitors will receive a hearty welcome from the people of Cov ington and that the convention will be in session at least two days All the divi sions will send full delegations which assures a representative body of men to deliberate on matters of concern to the membershipLast a party of Louisville Hibernians composed of County Presi dent Sullivan James Coleman James Barry Denny Coleman Joe Lynch and George Collins visited Division 1 of Paris and assisted in conferring the degrees on a class of seven candidates including one from the city and one from Lexington The visit will always be pleasantly remembered by the Louis ville delegation and the members of the Bourbon County division who left noth ing undone toward showing iu every way their appreciation of the assistance I being rendered them by the men from Louisville Those who made the trip to Paris several weeks ago when the new division was formally installed will I recall with pleasure the cordialwelcome and lavish hospitality bestowed upon I them On last Sunday there was a repetition of the former good time which was more thoroughly enjoyed by all by reason of the friendships formed on the first visit That the Paris division is composed of the proper kind of men and is destined to become a power In Hiber nian affairs in Kentucky is a conclusion that has the hearty support of the Louis ville members who visited that city TheyI are fine fellows every one of filled with the generous and friendly spirit of their forefathers and the pro verbial hospitality of the Bluegrass Ken tuckianThe visitors were met in Lexington by a committee from Paris headed by the man of large heart and stature County President Grace who took them in charge and soon bad them landed in Paris after a rapid ride on the Interurban through the beautiful Bluegrass country An abundance of refreshments to eat and drink were quickly put at the disposal of the visitors after which the work of the day was taken up and put through In a graceful and impressive manner leaving an imprint in the minds of the participants never to be effaced Among those who had the honor of receiving the degrees was Patrick Mc Carthy a leading citizen and banker of Paris and a man of influence and high standing in the county and State The session of the division was brought to a close by interesting and instructive talks concerning the aims and duties of the Ancient Order of Hibernians by the vis itors and Patrick McCarthy and Robert Gorey after which with pleasant recol lections of a day well spent the return home was begun- It will be pleasing news to members of the order in this city to know that the Paris division is so constituted that the time is not far away when its influence will cause the formarion of new divisions at Lexington Mt Sterling and other towns contiguous to both Division 1 elected John Mulloy Martin Cusick David OConnell and James Barry to act as alternate delegates to the State convention Division 4 will send a strong delegation including John J Barry Harry Brady Will J Connolly Dennis J Reardon Joseph Hanrahan John Brennan and Dave Reilly The other division named their alternates two weeks ago TRANSFERRED Charles Raidy the well known letter carrier has been transferred from Station E to Station B and will assume his new route on September 1 Accompanying the assignment was a letter from Superintendent Steele commending Carrier Raidy for his satisfactory service to the people on Route 04 and the office The change is a welcome one to Mr Raidy as it will give him a route near his home The people whom he served so well regret to part with him- PLEASANT I SURPRISE Thursday afternoon the numerous friends of Thomas Mi Dear Jr and Miss Katherine Meehan were pleasantly surprised to learn that they had but a few hours before been united in marriage at the Cathedral rectory by Rev Father Rock The couple are among the best known young people of the East End but both wanted to avoid any display The bride is the handsome daughter of r 1 L n 0- tf kiws SHOES646 W Market North Side BUCKINGHAMWEEK Matinees Sunday Monday Wednesday Saturday FRED IRWINS- BIG SHOW Bright music sparkling comedyand big line of vaudeville specialties ACCIDENT As shown above never happens where DIAMOND WALL PLASTER is used Kentucky Wall Plaster Co Incorporated TELEPHONE 2267 Brook and River Louisville Ky FT ARCHER Out Door and Flashlight Photography t Home Phone 5709 Room 44 Courier Journal Building MANHATTANRESTAURANT OTTO E VENT Proprietor Good Square Meal For 20 Cents OPEN DAY AND NIGHT 504 W Jefferson Street Summer styles have arrived in Hats Caps Gloves and Umbrellas Mrs MaryMeehan with whom she resided at 11C7 East Broadway Mr Dear and his lovely bride have gone to St Louis where they will make their tuture home the former having accepted a fine position with a big mercantile bouse there The best wishes of a host of friends follow them to their Mound City home PEOPLE OBJECT The discontinuance of street car trans fers from the East and West Walnut cars to points north on Fourth avenue has met with considerable objection from people who travel in that district It does seem unjust to those patrons to cause them to walk several blocks after leaving the car at Walnut street It is claimed by President Minary of the Street Car Company that this change was made to avoid congestion of the cars on Fourth avenue If this is the princi pal reason it might be avoided by issuing slips good for transfers at Fourth and Walnut streets NICE TRIP Henry Kraft the wellknown young butcher has been selected to make the annual winter inspection of the Beuna Vista Plantation Companys properties in earlyinpointment as the stockholders have im mense sums of money invested Young Kraft like his father is a successful and substantial citizen His business ability commended him to the company and although the trip will be a pleasant one the interests ot the interested parties will y be in safe hands MADE GOOD Edward Flannery formerly third base playlug Ohio and from reports received here he S has made good He is a promising young player and managers will do well to watch him Plumes while not so ultra modish and new as the birds of paradise are im mensely popular as trimming for the high crowned hat and the preference is s lengthbunchedaud curl out over the brim rather than to be the very long plumes of last season ry O- fl UV I NTUOKYrRI H AMERICAN Worlds HENDERSON Pair Rates ROUTE and Thursdays Limited Seven Days Good only jn Coach and Chair Cars Fifteen Days 1100 Limited Sixty Days 1300 Limited to December 15 operating Free Reclining Chair Cars on all through trains to St Louis 44 are solid vestibuled trains composed of combination baggage and chair car Pullman observation parlor car and diner meals RIa through solid Louisville to St Louis Nos 45 and 46 are composed reclining chair cars seats free and Pullman sleepers City ticket Avenue Union Depot Seventh and Water Streets L J Irwin FFfilLAgent E M Womack City Pass Agent G H Baker City Ticket Crone Ticket Agent Union Depot I I I vHMI M M IHIH 14H STRAUB FUNERAL AND BOTH EMBALMERS PHONES DIRECTORS STRAUB 363 Furnished Noticed4 on 1531 W MARKET STREET I M 1 I IHI i +HH1 I STATIONERS PUTT qS BIUB BOOKSELLERS J TUB Bradley KiM Co nrcCilroBA t0 Ulanf Booto ftw Box Manufacturers Repijjentar i f the Hammonu typewriter for Kentucky Tjpewrite 6upnllesRibbons e crtfori ichlnei t Cor Third ant Green Sts LOU2SYiiLE RY t t t t + HMMt t MMTt t t ++ FINE WINES CHAMPAGNES + AK KOKB345 West Green Street LIQUORS CIGARS A OLD AND RARE WHISKIES A SPECIALTY BLUE GRASS EXCHANGE Louis Wabnitz Co Proprietors- TW LOUIS 339 FIFTH STOlllclitlnr Katie A Smith I formerly of Gran W Smiths Sons I LADY EMBALMER I Washing and Dressing Ladies and Children a Specialty Elegant shrouds made to order at reas onable prices All calls answered prompt- lyI day or night ROTH PHONIES 1077 OFFICE 652 FIFTH STREET LDBAXFUNERAL AND EMBALMERS I CARRIAGES FOR ALL OCCASIONS Phone w6o 100 E Chestnut Street DRINK H6nru 6- WhiSkU BOTTLED BY HENRY C LAUER 407 East Jefferson Street TELEPHONE 1140 Worlds Fair Short Line F southern Railway FORTYTHREE MILES THE SHORTEST FASTEST AND BEST TO THE WOODS FRI LOOK AT THE SCHEDULE Leave Louisville 9 a m daily arrive St Louis 456 p m Solid through train of Pullman sleepers Southern Railway Standard dining car and day coaches from Louisville to St Louis without change Leave Louisville 1015 p m daily arrive St Louis 732 a m Solid through train from Louisville with sixteen section Pullman sleepers also free reclining chair cars All trains make close con nection in Union Station at St Louis with Wabash suburban service direct to the Worlds Pair grounds ROUND TRIP EXCURSION RATES FROM LOUISVILLE 13 good returning until December 15 1004 11 good returning in sixty days 10 good returning in fifteen days Tickets will be on sale daily at the above rates f1 coach excursion tickets on sale every Tuesday and Thursday in August and September good returning seven days PE Carr City Passen er and Ticket Agent 234 Fourth aventfe Louisville Depot Ticket agent Seventh AJCrone Louisville CJH tJfort District Passenger Agefit 234 Fourth avenue Louisville G B glen Assistant Gaaeral Passenger Afjentrst Louis 0 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 rflfR M A DRWI 8SONSN WAGONN MANUFACTURERS Carriage Repairing and Rubber Tires 205 and 207 WEST GREEN ST TASTE IN SODA Vanilla the Standard Always Drinks Get Sourer as tire Mercury Rises rr Year in and year out vanilla flavoring is the standard at the soda fountains Chocolate is second strawberry a bad third and lemon is somewhere in the ruck among the also rans It depends a good deal upon the weather but this is the normal preference say the mixers of the soda fountains The warmer the weather the sourer the flavor demanded by the public On a hot muggy day there is a great run on lime juice and phosphates of all flavors On just com fortably warm days chocolate strawberry and all the sweet flavors are in demand Ice cream soda is not liked so much as it was a few years ago Among the fancy soft drinks egg phosphate is the favorite Every year a few new health drinks are sprung They rarely last more than a season Sometimes after a rest of a year or two a health drink that has run its course is put out again under another name BACK IN HARNESS Roger McGrath Secretary of the Board of Public Works returned Thurs day from a ten days vacation In com pany with Mrs McGrath he had been visiting at Johnson City Tenn as the guest of Mrs McGraths brother Patrick Callahan 158 INDIANAPOLIS AND RETURN JI50 Big Pour route Sunday August 28 Spec cial train leaves Seventhstreet Union trainleavesoclock pm Get tickets at city ticket depotS mmMMmmlmmmMM mil SPEAKING OF oQJ Mmllml mmmmmmMMgmmmmmm JOB PRINTING GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER Iii Dance Invitations iWedding Invitations Note and Bill HeadsBTickets Dodgers = HOAIIS PHONE 946 Kentucky Irish American 13 a6 c73 ST onsx rz SODJKJ3JBJT ilHWimm WAl1mmmml1Mm mmmm mmI1mmmmm Nm mmm HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekOeneral- News Notes The State membership in Indiana is now 2700 twentyone counties having divisionsIndiana Hibernians are unalterably opposed to any man or party who favors alliance with Great Britain Illinois Hibernians will hold their State convention at Bloomington begin ing September 20 and continuing three daysThe Indiana State convention decided to continue the 200 death benefit but decreased the assessment for its mainte nanceRochester Hibernians ran an excursion to their State convention at Niagara Palls about 1500 members and their friends going with them The five military companies of Wor cester Gardner and Fitchburg Mass will hold their field day August 27 to be preceded by a large parade The class to be initiated at St Paul on September 11 when President Dolau will be there will probably number 200 The St Paul membership is already 2100 strongHarmony prevailed at the Indiana con vention Patrick McNellls of Indianap olis was elected State President and South Bend was selected as the place for holding the next convention Indiana Hibernians made a mistake in not electing some member of the State Board from the southern part of the State New Albany and Jeffersonville have good divisions and should not have been ignored At the last meeting of the County Board at Birmingham Ala the Rev Father Doyle was elected County Chaplain vice the late Father OReilly who was fatally injured during the State encampment of the National Guard Right Rev J J Monagban has been elected State Chaplain of the order in Delaware At the biennial convention rousing reports were received from all parts of the State Daniel J Kilroy is now State President- A feature of the parade in connection with the New York State convention at Niagara Falls was the appearance in line of six companies of Hibernian Rifles in handsome blue uniforms similar to those worn in the regular army The past year has been most successful for the organization in New York Re ports submitted at the State convention show that the membership has increased to a considerable extent until now divisions of the order exist in fortyseven counties of the State Between 5000 and 0000 patriotic sons and daughters of Erin attended the picnic of the Milwaukee Hibernians at Schlitz Park on Saturday of last week There was the usual programme of music speeches and games and at night the outing concluded with a dancing party The city of Erie was gaily decorated with the national colors and green last week in honor of the fortyfourth State convention of the Ancient Order There were between 500 and 600 delegates in attendance The sessions began Qn Tues day with high mass at St Peters Cathe dral and continued until the adjournment on Friday Thursday evening there was a great parade nearly every Catholic society in Erie being in line A large number of priests took active part in the deliberations of the convention and at the festivities and banquets provided by the people of the city The reports of the State officers showed the order in a flourishing condition throughout Penn sylvania WILLIAM OBRIEN ELECTED Last Saturday the press dispatches brought the news of the reelection of William OBrien the Irish Nationalist as a member of Parliament from the city of Cork The people of Ireland have been almost unanimous in their demand for his return to Parliament and elected him without opposition It is not known yet whether he will accept but the Cork Executive Committee of the United Irish league will use every effort to induce him to again enter the House of Com mons as their representative Later advices state that Mr OBrien has signified his willingness to serve the people of Cork in Parliament BUCKINGHAM For next week the Buckingham an nounces Fred Ifwins big show one of the greatest vaudeville combinations pa the road This show has always proved popular here Its manager has this year strengthened his company and added a number of new features and patrons of the Buckingham are aieureda bill of extra merit The usual m thlH8wlll be given during the weak 0 as Y- ta y I I Etc INDIANA Grand Council of Young Mens Institute Meets Next at Seymour Con J McBarron and Fred C Reisz of New Albany Unity Councils delegates to the Indiana Grand Council convention at Madison arrived home Thursday Both took active part in the deliberations of the convention and are pleased with the results achieved The officers reports show a marked increase in mem bership and finances and renewed interest in the Y M I in all parts of the jurisdiction The administration of President Gerdiuk and Secretary Fogarty was commended as one that might well be emulated by the order at large The Madison council entertained the dele gates in a most hospitable manner and left nothing undone that would make the stay of the delegates pleasant Indiana has now a very large member ship but the newly elected officers pledged themselves to make a still better showing at the next Grand Council con vention which will be held at Seymour during the month of August RECENT DEATHS Miss Janie Canfield daughter of Will iam and the late Mary Canfield died at 4 oclock Wednesday afternoon The funeral took place from the family resi deuce 1008 Portland avenue at 9 oclock yesterday morning and from St Patricks church at 10 oclock Mrs Mary Rautenbusch the beloved wife of Emil Kautenbuscb died early Thursday morning at the family resi dence 204 Eleventh street The funeral took place from St Patricks church this morning at 9 oclock and the interment in St Johns cemetery Patrick Whelan one of the West Ends oldest and highly respected citizens died at his residence 2111 Rowan street early Wednesday morning The funeral took place from St Patricks church yester day morning at 9 oclock with a requiem mass for the repose of his soul The in terment wus at St Louis cemetery Mr and Mrs David Reilly have the heartfelt sympathy of their many friends for the loss they sustained in the death of their little sevenyearold Mary Reilly which occurred Tuesday afternoon She was a bright winsome child and a gen eral favorite with her playmates as well as the older folks who knew her The funeral took place from St Louis Ber trands church Thursday afternoon at 2 oclock and was largely attended The interment took place in St Louis ceme tery WILL GIVE PICNIC The Uniform Rank of Oakland Camp W O W will give a picnic at Lion Garden September 18 Prof Julius Xuehrs union orchestra will furnish the music The committee in charge are John T Kclleher John H Cooper Tim Riordan Pat Kilkenny and Gus Eber ling SECOND ANNUAL PICNIC Woodland Camp of the Woodmen of the World will give their second annual picnic at Eisenmengers Park tomorrow afternoon and evening A handsome gold watch will be awarded to the lady selling the largest number of tickets The West Market street cars run to the park entrance OUT FOR FUN Rev Father Felten and the people of St Augustines colored church are ar ranging for lots ot fun and a good time for those who attend their lawn fetes on the evenings of September 6 and 7 They will be held on the church grounds on West Broadway and each evening there will be a varied and interesting pro gramme MASONIC THEATER Darkest Russia one of the most popular scenic melodramas with theater goers will be the attraction at Masonic Theater for one week commencing Monday evening On account of the I struggle now going on in the Far East this piece will doubtless draw large attendances Now the high crowned hat has arrived and Parisian nes having once adopted it are promptly going to extremes in their enthusiasm over it The pictures of hats In authoritative Parisian fashion journals are startling to a conservative and the black and white pictures are subdued compared with the reality for the combining of odd shades and colors is a feature of the summer nodes and the milliners add oddity of shape Soarfs of guipure or chant illy take the place of the old time hoe tf v rd IRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges The dropping of the laborers bill was not a disaster to the cause of the better housing and treatment of the Irish laborers The bill was worthless unless the Government could have been induced to radically alter many of its provisions and accept new ones which would have gone to the root of the question The letter which the Chairman of the Irish party addressed to the Lord Mayor of Cork will command universal ap proval He condemns the intrusion on the public of barren personal contro versies at a time when the demand for united and energetic action is so urgent Chairman Redmond bids the Irish people let the dead past bury its dead and act in the living present Though the work of the Estates Com missioners will not be suspended during the present long vacation it is expected that sales will not he carried on so very extensively during the holiday season There were a great many sates effected during the months of June and July There was a disposition on the part of the landlords to be more reasonable on the subject of prices and thereby the great barrier to sales was removed There is no doubt about the anxiety of tenants to purchase at a reasonable price One of the best known Irish County Court Judges Judge OConnor Morris died at his residence Gartnamona Tulla more in his eightieth year He was first made Judge for Louth in 1870 afterward for Kerry A considerable number of years ago he was appointed to the coun ties of Roscommon and Sligo where he acted until last year when through failing I health he retired his duties since having been transacted by a deputy His death was due to heart failure He was considered a polished literateur and wasJJ looked upon as an authority on history and military matters During late years I his letters on the land question aroused keen criticism The last important trials heard before him were the Fitzgibbon I Webb appeals at Athlone when he took off hard labor but refused to lessen the term of imprisonment He was a con stant contributor to periodicals maga zines newspapers both English and Irish and was nicknamed The pam phleteering Judge The Master of the Rolls has pronounced his decision in the action of the Water ford Bridge Commissioners vs the Mayor and Corporation of Waterford which had been argued on former days The plain tiffs sought to restrain the defendants from building any bridge over the River Suir at Waterford which would be an in terference with the existing wooden bridge the property of the plaintiffs and over which they possess the right of charging tolls The Master of the Rolls after reviewing the evidence in the case t the acts of Parliament under which the J plaintiffs claimed them right and title I and the general law of the case held that j the plaintiffs in seeking to restrain thett defendants from building any new bridge over any part of the Suir at Waterford made a claim in excess of their rights but that they were entitled to an injunc tion restraining the defendants from building any bridge between Bilberry rock and St Catherines point these I being limits within which the plaintiffs possessed exclusive rights LAST LAWN FETE The ladles of St Frances of Rome church have issued tickets for the last ofI their most enjoyable series of summer lawn fetes which will take place onITuesday afternoon and evening Septem ber 20 The good people of Father I Whites congregation can not be surpassed for hospitality They propose to make this fete unusually attractive and t the ladies will be prepared to entertain a delightfui t could be found and as this will be the last one extra effort will be made to make it surpass in every way all othera given this season DONS THE BLUe John J Heenehan a well known and respected resident of the West End was last Saturday appointed a member of the Louisville police force by the Board of Public Safety and at once went on duty a The appointment of Officer Heenehan will meet with general approval Being a man of correct habits and good judgment cool but brave his record will doubtless prove one that will do justice to himself and the department John looks well in his new uniform and we congratulate both him and the board on his appointment I Many of the new gloves are lined with contrasting color or have a frill of lace seton with ahlrred ribbons and falling- s+ ver the glove tope 11 w PABST BEER L ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley and hopsnever permitted to leave the brewery until plupcnyagca= rIDT4IC PHOBIC 1389 Louisville BranchFourteenth and Jefferson Sts DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener1 Beer BREWED B- YSENNACKERMAN BREWING oOltIPANY a TOORPORATIDTELEPHONE 4B2 xOUXSVxxxE KYyCumb Phone Main 1913 1913THID Geo Wiedemann x BREWING COMPANYS Celebrated Draught and Bottled BeersSold at all leading bars and cafes Renowned for purity strength and excellent flavor Gruber and Deuser Managers Louisville Ky ASY FOR Otto Brewerys Cream Beer 1 DIERSEN BROS Proprietors ONE OF THE FINEST BEERS MADE Telephone 1137 JOHN F OERTELBUTCH ERTOWN BREWERY CREAM COMMON BEER14001404 Story Avenue Telephone 891 LOUISVILLE KY a JOMIST E5 FRANK r VVAITER Clay=Street Brewery 812 and 814 CLAY STREET Telephone 2092 LOUISVILLE KY CB THOMPSON F ORISTROSEBUDS A SPECIALTY FLORAL DESIGNS 682 Fourth Avenue 261 W Joflerson St Both Telephones 1050 All orders receive prompt attention and satisfaction guaranteed GO TO C J SCHNEIDER FOR THE BEST Pork Bactn Hams Sausage Pure Leaf Lard Both Phones FIFTH STREET MARKET IMPROVED TRAIN SERVICE Offered by the Hendetfon Route Between Louisville and St Louis Commencing Sunday June 26 Ken tuckys popular line the Henderson route will inaugurate a safe and fast day service between Louisville and St Louis in each direction and will improve the time and equipment generally of all trains between these points Three daily trains will be operated ineach direction on the following safe schedules between Louisville and St Louis Leave Louisville 830 am 9 p m and 7 a m arrive St Louis 616 p m 720 a m and 616 p m The equipment is brand new just from the shops of the most modern vestibule pattern and is as fine as on any train op crating in or out of Kentucky The 830 a m train through without change of cars will be composed of Pullman observation parlor cars free reclining chair cars dining cars and high back seat passenger coaches The 9 p m train through without change of cars will con silt of Pullman sleeping cars free reclining chair cars and high back seat pas senger coaches The dining cars on day trains will serve meals a la carteyou pay only for what you get All trains will leave from and arrive in the Seventhstreet Union depot Louis ville arriving at and departing from the magnificent new Union Station St Louis For any other information call upon E M Womack City Passenger Agent 230 Fourth avenue Louisville or P G Cnnningham Traveling Passenger Agent 206 North Broadway St Louis GRAND OUT OP TOWN EXCURSION Sunday August 28 Big Four Route to the Indiana gas belt Special train leaves Seventhstreet Union depot at 7 oclock m Extremely low roundtrip rates as follows Rushvflle 1 Knightstown Anderson 125 Alexandria 125 Marion 150 Tickets on sale at city ticket office 250 Fourth avenue and at depot- S J Gates General Agent 5550 CALIFORNIA AND RETURN 5550 Via Big Four Route On sale August 15 to September 0 Louisville Com mandary Knights Templar special train leaves Louisville August 23 Rate open to the public Send for itinerary giving full particulars S J Gates General Agent V 0- t7 n n Ptyoepix Jtill part Open For the Season NOW IS THE TIME TO SECURE DATES FOR Picnics Socials 3 Outings greatlyimprovedwith new equipments throughout Par ties or societies should consult the man ager of Phoenix Hill Park before closing contracts GO TO Pioneer Bottling House FOR 11 STRAIGHT WHISKIES 1 BIG JUG AT DOOR J P DANT913 WEST BROADWAY near Union Station HERRMANN BROS IMPORTHR3 FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Dealers in Finest Brands of Ken tucky Whiskies especially PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sixth Street WINES LIQUORS CIGARS VALS SALOONII VAL LESTER Prop Hot Lunch every morning from 930 to 1230 oclock 442 w QiJ3I ST BIG FOUR THE BEST LINE T- OIndianapolis Peoria Chicago AND AM POINTS IN INDIANA and MICHIGAN Cleveland Buffalo New York BostonA- ND ALL POINTS EAST Information cheerfully furnished on BigFourttLouisvilleftyU j n Sfep m Sii W QNTUOKV YFLtP9H AM1IOAN 4mUH+ NIMH+ + MUMHMI MMtUHMM t H THINK TWICEA- ND FOR GOODNESS SAKE Dont Bake But Get MOTHERS BREADt + H + It H + t t H+ t t t I t t It 230232- W STREET LOUISVILLE +I1I+HHHHHH+II1I J HHHI1I Fresh Dry Roasted Coffee The Best in Town at all price 8 LOS GOOD 5100 6 LBS SPECIAL 15 LBS BATOGA 100 LBS H H1003 LBS MOCHAJAVA 100 BEST TEA AT THE PER LB 45c MULLOYCOFFEE 7 tUomePhonel323tI 1 I I 1 I GBCIIvIAN e THE PERFECT PIANO PLAYER Dont you often wish you could sit down to the and play some particular piece of music which has a peculiar fascination on account of associations connected with itan opera maybe or perhaps a love song or even a bit of ragtime With a CECILIAN piano player attached to your piano you can wander in the dreamland of the past to your hearts content for you can play any music you desire The CECILIA can be attached to your pIano and can be played by anyone It costs 250 and can be purchased on easy monthly pay ments Call and we will be pleased to demonstrate the merits of the CECILIAN and give you all the information you desire MontenegroRiehm Music Co Q28o3o FOURTII AVENUE 7 GAS RANGES ON EASY- TERMSeoWe dont sell ranges BUT if you purchase one from your own stove dealer we will arrange so that you can pay for it on EASY TISRIWCS i KentuckyHeating1 Co Telopizono 1C3SS1 4+++ +++ + Irp S RAY CO+ L 1 Fin- 616arria06s a l 1 i MAIN t KY + t t hll t tt +4 100 r 4 I a P BANNON MJ BANNOV ROBT BURRELL P BANNONJR President VlcePres III Gen Mgr Secretary Treasurer r i y Kentucky Vitrthol INCORPOR- ATEDMcinlx4zoturore Brick CD Io4 VITRIFIED PAVING BRICK IFOR STREETS AND ROADWAYS Office 508512 W Jefferson St Works Magnolia Are Bet 9th and 10th e TELEPHONE 573 TELEPHONE 1252 Q FNOS SPIIVCSR President I and 3ryert Aocountsnt PRICE Piano UIIGllIiIUfMl fIIItI IV For Business Good Employment and Succest Jt CALL on wnrrt ron run INFORMATION I p II BrlldlngMAINMAINOUiMIILE Educates Young People Business College SHE IS CRYING Because She Wanted to Go With Her Kamma t- oCHICAGOON THE e J Wig In au ELEGANT PARLOR DINING CARE H BACON District Passenger Agejit Louisville Ky FRANK AgentCMAaawav W H McD0IyP e and G u rat bfa ar 4f 1 BACON SONSI EXCEPTIONAL SACRIFICES I APPARELIThe Summer outergarments must march out because our 0itsbriefly tell why we underpriced all remaining choice S mer earables A careful perusal and a little wilrdirect you here today where you will find bargains nlIIa wonderful profusion Lawn Dressing Sacques I Why worry with sewing when you cab buy them ready to wear so cheaply Its not always wise to purchase cheap things but its good economy to invest in these D I ues because they are made daintily and of choice figure muslin We are selling a beautiful sa cqueI ishirred back round sailor collar trimmed with OQC ruffle and beading regular 75c values for 0 Jl oPercale Dressing Sacques dark colors halffitting 48cof Long White Lawn Kimonas assorted polka dots or 74CatcD 0000 o O D MOSESKAUFMANGratifted a Distinguished Catholic Society His Utterances Made at Banquet Tuesday Night In Lexington Catholics and Jews Related by Oldest Sort of Relig ious Ties GENEROUS SPIRIT OP CATHOLICS Among the distinguished guests at the Y lit I banquet at Lexington last Tues day night was Hon Moses Kaufman former State Senator from the Bluegrass capital and one of Kentuckys most rep resentative Jewish citizens His address received the closest attention and as the views of our Jewish friends are seldom given the public we give it in full feel ing that it will interest our readers as muchas it did those who heard it After a friendly introduction by Toastmaster Rives Mr Kaufman said- I am sensitive of a peculiar and genu ine pleasure in finding myself tonight the guest of your distinguished society There would be nothing strange about it considered from a political standpoint for we have often sat together in council pulled together and fought together in the trenches many bard fought battles for the common good but from a relig ious standpoint my presence presents an anomaly which as I said in the outset is to me very gratifying and it speaks volumes for the generous spirit of your young brotherhood It is the lion and the lamb lying down together But I am not at all afraid with all the good things lying loose around here that you are going to eat me up I am thinking that if you would attempt to regale yourself on me that you would find me a tough lamb or rather a tough piece of mutton And yet it isnt so strange after all that we should be sitting down together when it is remembered that weare related by the oldest sort of religious ties The Jewish religion you know is not alone the most ancient but she is the ancestor of all She is the old mother The Catholic religion is her daughter her firstborn Oh there are lots of grandchildren and great grandchildren but its the firstborn which is usually the glory of the mother Its the firstborn which has suckled at the mothers breast and which is nearest the heart under which she has carried it Though it may have been disobedient and caused the mother much anguish and many sleep less nights it is still the first born But there came a time when the child became imbued with newer thoughts and larger views The mother had become settled in her habits in her ways in her opin ions She was old and stern and austere and insistent The daughter was young and ardent and longed for love and sympathy and kindliness The beaten paths of the mother became nar row and contracted to the child It wanted room and wider fields The mother remonstrated and presently they quarreled And the longer they quarreled the wider grew the differences and the less they understood each other The mother became harsh toward the daughter and remembered Solomons saying Spare the rod and spoil the child The daughter having become of age resented it and the cleft ever widened At first the neighbors recognized heedlofter young and attractive enlisted the neighIbors1 1 j old mother was soon vanquished poorII fOrrthisto change the ciyilizationof thevyorld ForwWle the mother la her pride made so shorts to wake frlsadr the daughter gahiidueartyall the wide wodd to her- S 0 S f China Silk Waists 8 Today we will sell elegant White China Silk Waists just 174 cheaper than their real value These Silk Waists are appreciated now more than ever because they are delightfully cool as well as dressy We have three choice styles full front trimmed with fine tucks and hemstitching stitched box plaits and pearl buttons or 24backYour choice of regular 4 00 White China Silk Waists 98AtiWhite China Silk Waists assortment of styles trimmed QQQthis 0 00000000 00 IRISH 8OCIETYDiRECTORY A o H DIVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Bach Month TynanVice W Dougherty Recording SecretaryThomas Kee JrFinancial Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank etree- tTreasurerThomas F Walsh- DIVISION 2 Meets on the Third Friday Evening of Each Month President Con J Ford Vice President John J Sullivan Recording SecretaryEdward J Kei ranFinancial SecretaryJohn T Keaney 1335 Rogers street TreasurerOwen Keiran DIVISION 3 Meets on the First and Third Monday evenings of Each Month PresidentThomas Quinn Vice PresidentJoseph Cooney Recording SecretaryPatrick Welsh Financial SecretaryWilliam Burns 807 Twentythird street Treasurer George J Butler Sergeant at BegleyJ DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fourth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month PresidentJohn Henuessy Vice PresidentThomas Lynch Recording SecretaryThos Callahan Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 515 West Chestnu- tAssistantDave Reilly TreasurerJohn P Hellon DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday- at Pfaus Hall County PresidentJohn Kenney County Vice President J B Murphy PresidentRobert Gleason Vice PresidentDaniel Gill Recording SecretaryJ G Cole Financial SecretaryThos OHern TreasurerMartin Gos- sSentinelAlphonso Constantine SergeantatArmsMIchael Noon ST ovr r MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 630 Twentysixth Street PresidentJames Shelley First Vice President Wm P Shaugh nessySecond Vice PresidentFred Herp Recording SecretaryFrank Adams Financial SecretaryDan Weber 2548 St Cecilia street- Corresponding Secretary Frank P Burke Treasurer Frank F Murphy MarshalGeorge F Simonis Inside SentinelFrank Lanahan Outside SenUnelohnSchaefer TRINITY COUNCIL 230 Meets Every Monday Evening at the Club House 718 East Gray Street PresidentEugene J Cooney First Vice President J L Cunniffe Second Vice PresidentJoseph F Bell Recording Secretary Ernil E Mouth Corresponding Secretary Arthur C LauerFinancial SecretaryRobert G Goe betTreasurerWilliam N Gast Marshal M F Morris Inside SentinelJacob Pfalzer Outside Sentinel M F Ziegler side until today the reverential admira tion of the greater part of the civilized globe has for a tnillenium and a half been directed to that grand sympathetic figurethe Master from Galilee The daughter adhered to the teachings of her mother Sheaccepted her Godthe God of Israeland she accepted the Scriptures as delivered to her by the mother The Master alone was to the mother a great teacher in Israelto the daughter He was a living eternal power But now in this enlightened age and at this dis tant day when the excitement has worn off and the passions have cooled we who have all sprung from the same te liglous stock eau afford to revere the poor old mother and respect the child and we can say with the great Psalmist whose songs are in the teachings of the howItogether in harmony Miss Annie Heogher who has been at Sts M and E Hospital for the past two weekawith a Might attack of typhoid fever k ooyriBjr rapidly andwill be able to oouj e hoWe ina day or two rl- c a MIRACULOUS Cures at the Shrine of St Anne do Boaupro in Canada Party of Rochester People Who Went There Relate Their Experiences Two Claim to Have Received Signal Proof of the Power of the Saint 15000 PEOPLE VISITED THE SHRINE The party of Rochesterians who were taken to the shrine of Ste Anne de Beaupre in Lower Canada on the left bank of the St Lawrence opposite Or leans Island have just returned and some interesting stories are told of the wonderful lcures that they witnessed says a Rochester special to the New York Sun of August 21 The pilgrims went under the care of Father Notabaert of the French church of this city and reached Beaupre in time for the annual feast of Ste Anne which attracts pious souls from all over the world The feast occurs each year on July 26 It is estimated that 15000 persons were in the little village on that day this year Anne of Austria Queen to Louis XIII first brought the place into vogue by giving to her faithful subjects of Beaupre in 1669 a superb chasuble of red and silver lace embroidered with her own royal hands for the adornment of their little church This is preserved with great care to this day and is often brought forth for the inspection of high ecclesiastical dignitaries who celebrate mass at Ste Annes Two of the Rochester party claim to have received signal proof of the good ness and power of Ste Anne John Hagan of 31 Jones street went to Ste Anne on crutches without the support of which he had not been able to walk for years His crutches are now mingled with the hundreds that pious pilgrims from all parts of the two Americas have left plied together at theshiine and which now form a pyramid ten feet in height He is convinced that several days of meditation and prayer before the altar cured him of a severe rheumatic malady that had long threatened to cut short his days He is an old man and has made several pilgrimages to the basilica of Ste Anne but not until this summer did he experience relief Since his return he has not been obliged to have recourse to crutchesMiss Eilers a young daughter of Bernard Eilers Superintendent of the Genesee paper mUll is another member of the party who is convinced that she derived great benefit from the pilgrim age She is somewhat deformed and was in a serious state of nervous prostration at the time she started She is now ape parently in the best of health and she declares that she owes it all to the inter position of the good Ste Anne Miss Ethers deformity still remains but her friends and relatives insist that her gen eral health has undergone a marked change for the better since she went to BeaupreMrs Delormler of Malone N Y says she was miraculously cured of a spinal disease which had crippled her formany years She declares that having offered fervent prayers for several days some thing at last seemed to tell her to throw away her crutches and walk without I them Fearing at first to do so sheJJ prayed for more faith and then obeying the secret mandate she left her crutches j behind her and found not only that she was perfectly able to walkwithout them but that nhe has every reason to believe that shelape manenUycured VISITINO HIS MOTHER Peter Hagan who has been spending a year la New York is here on a visit to his mother Mrs Elisabeth Hagan who lie iBth southern pert of the city Q v e TI16 6I13S fl Ro6rs BOOK GO PRAYER BOOKS AND ROSARIES f TO SUIT EVERY TASTE Give us a call and Inspect our line of goods They are the finest of their kind in the city BOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS A R OF EVERY DESCRIPTION TICLEj s434 W Jefie1son rII 1 HH1u1IH +1HI1 H11111111i ++I +I H+HIiHIIItldI Union Ice Cream Co 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 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 62Z to 633 IOM1MI SOD ot +HH HHHIt11H+I II IH HHIIII l+IHIH I IIIIIII1 1 1 1H111t +H11HI I +IHI1HlI1H 1HH1II+iiII1+ +iII11 SPRING BANK WILD CHERRY PHOSPHATEI- S THE ORIGINAL AND BEST Beware of Imitations Thats All oIlItHHI IHI H1u1rIlI1IIHI +I+H1+4 HlIIHI I dtH Established March 11 1868 PHONE 893 Incorporated Feb 4 1891 BLATZ KREBS STONE CO Proprietor of Falls City Stone and Marble Works DEALERS IN Onyx and Marble Altars A And Communion Rails Mosaic and Tile of Every Kind for Interior Finish Office and Mills 13181328 Walnut Street II1 DANIEL DOUGHERTY THOMAS KEEN- ANK6611a11 WIDOUOh6rtu W UNDERTAKERSt II 1225 West Market Street Bet Twelfth and Thirteenth l1 le ttAll D 11BOTH11I ++ H H H+ + H H tt t tt++ Oran W Smiths Son AL SMITH Proprietor Funeral Director and Embalmer Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice 700WEST WALNUT STREET TELEPHONE 810 TTfT TTT RflNK FEHR BREWING 60 INCORPORATED D Brewers and BottlersLOUISVILLE KY Ifll fTtl r 1r Ir 1F ii i- II M11100011 Monllffl6llttGoffipafillI i I I OFI GRANITE I ftonuments I a Artistic Work Only Solicited Workshop fed Shill Cum Italy WAREROOMS 322 to 328 WEST G EEN STREET onn a