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Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, July 29, 1905. Kentucky Irish American. 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1905 kec1905072901 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: n. Saturday, July 29, 1905. Kentucky Irish American. William M. Higgins, Louisville, KY 1905 $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. Tid Y fvy Y K yrI r J I I rl 4 IiT4Isllt i- I a VOLUME XVNO 11 LOUISVILLE SATjRJAX JULY 29 1905 PRICE FIVE CUNTSI uu c SPLENDID Showing Made By Vlnccntians on Occasion of Annualt Communion Excellent Address Delivered by Father Murphy at Afternoon Meeting Itluduess Is the Essence ofChar ity and spirit of the Society IIREYEREHDCLERGY MUCH I 7 The feast of St Vincent de Taut pat ron of the society which bears his name I is celebrated on July 19 and the public I celebration of the feast day is always held by the society upon the Sunday following This year the Church of St Charles Borromeo of which the Rev Charles P Raflo is the pastor was selected by the Particular Council of the society as the one at which all the mem bers throughout the city should assem ble there to asaist at mass and receive communion in a body The attendance was the largest in fort- yyearsIn fact was larger than the seat ing capacity of the church itseH many of the members being forced to stand around the walls no one but members of the society being allowed to enterI The male choir fromSt LouIsTJertrands under the direction of Prof Carl HamI tuersbacb rendered Dnmonts Gregor ian mass After the mass Father Raffo delivered a brief address congratulating the men on their large attendance and thanking them for the honor shown hisI parish He said Praise no man until he is deadis an axiom of some of the doctors of the church but he conmJered a word of encouragement now in the true sense of praise giving worth more than all that could be said after deathII He urged the men to continue their work qnietly and unostentatiously with true Vincentian spirit making no parade of their charity until they would receive the acme of rewardseternal happiness I in heaven On the request of Father Raffo the VeryRev Father Louis G Deppen also made a brief address in which he expressed J his pleasure at the sight of 500 I men asst andsapproaching the holy sacrament After mass the Vincentiana were In- Vited j to the school hall adjoining the church where they were regaled with a- l 1 by the 1 l substantial breakfast provided ladies of St Charles congregation- At 1 3 oclock Sunday afternoon the society convenned in St Francis Hall for the purpose of hearing the quarterly reports of the various conferences as well I as the reception of new member Despite the pouring rain St Pranclsxll- was t filled to overflowing The reports I from the conferences showed fortyeight new members bad been enrolled of whom twentyseven were present and f were received by President Campbell into the membership of the society throughout the world While the calls for aid in a material way had been light due to the good weather prevailing dur ing the spring the reports indicated that the work was being carefully attended to and the special committees to visit the 4 jailand house of refuge made encouraging reports of the pleasure shown by the inmates upon the occasion of their visits After the reports had been read President J Campbell introduced the Rev Father Denis Murphy pastor of St Williams church who had been selected to deliver the principal address of the meeting Father Murphy began by repeating the motto of the society j No work of charity is foreign to the j Society of St Vincent de Paintf From the excellent reports just hear I judge I that you have been true to the motto of our society and I commend your various enterprises and the fruit of your zeal during the past quarter of a year In fact while I listened to the list of good works accomplished the thought came to me that you were what I might call knights of holy charity In these times we bear much of knighthood Our day is very fond of the chivalry and romance of past ages There are knights of everyI aim and for most any object For matyI their field of valor is the banquet table their armament a knife fork and spoon Not with these do I call you knights but waschampions of the deserving poor and the distressed as men who brave dan gers and sacrifice themselves for others la the true spirit of chivalry As such your reports are indeed a roll of hoaorI You are helping to win souls from sinI and darkness I have been much impressed by the- o sensitiveness of the deserving poor They shrink from the aid they sorely need In Oklsgabout for means to help me n f caring for the poor I turned to the k d mother church the Cathedral I felt that the spirit there was formed by one we all loved dear Father Bouchet and it was just such society and just such esprit de corps that would render valuable assistance in the new conference at h St Williams But my most sanguine e JiofWBfl in establishing St Williams copy ference did not hold out promts bf suck gratifying results These Vincentiane q havebloae ellIIr right band ewready o awdwiitiiigtoaecowd MJT jjiffort lot Ike t o 4 ID- U 1 good of the parish and I hope and pray I that they may ever be the comfort and joy they are to me now Not only this but all the conferences show a vast amount of good done The reports its dicate that we have caught the spirit that Ozinam desired should inspire each conference namely infinite kindness Continuing his address Father Murphy discussed St Pauls analysis of charity and declared that kindness was the most active ingredient of all its component parts Qurfathers sought freedom here and the age teaches Make the most of yourself This selfness has fallen int selfishness Life has become hard and unfeeling The palm is to the hustlers and they are few The tracks are lined with wreckage Among the many we will find much longing for something more than bread and raiment Blighted souls are aching for sympathy and kindness and they repay it with hives full1 AmonDthe separated brethren a life full of charity like yours accomplishes much for God and holy church It is the aim of our society to help the poor To make men holy we must make them happy Kindness unlocks every heart Without it we are dry wells With it we are wpll on to winning the goal for which we strive Burns put in these words Then let us pray that come it may As come it will for a that That man to man the world oer May brothers be for a that In achieving it our watchword is kind ness We must lavish it daily not defer nor neglect it for we shall not pass this way again Your numerous activities are cause for congratulation The works projected are proof of vitality We can t only improve in giving more of this true spirit of our society This done we shall t have lived well up to the spirit and aims of St Vincent Oianam and Bouchet j We are in a free country Every step of progress or activity will be won by strug gle Friends will misapprehend many 1 will misunderstand but with kindness I always to the fore we can never wholly failSo go back to your conferences proud of your noble work done and spurred on I to renewed energy and activity in what lies before And true knights that you are champions of the poor be instant in charity Work work work never cease While misery and sin and darkness are abroad Thy place is to die fighting fighting fighting Die driven against the wall After the applause following Father Murphys addtEsslydddied awAy the Rev Father P M J Rock Chaplain of the society was called upon to speak and made one of his usual happy addresses complimenting the men on their fine showing at mass in the morning and at the afternoon meeting He also com mented on the projected idea of estab lishing a Catholic protectory for boys but added that no practical plan for such an institution had been worked out Father Deppen was then called upon and bade the members not to be too hasty in undertaking the building of such an establishment but encouraged them to hope that the fulfillment of their j plans were not far distant President Campbell and Secretary Doyle followed and the Vincentians then adjourned feeling better for the words of encour agement all had heardrLOST IN FIRE I All Records of State Council C K of A Have Been I Destroyed i Incident to the destruction of the L N Union Station at Tenth and Broadi way last week was the loss of all the i papers belonging to the State Council of the Catholic Knights of America which were in the hands of State Secretary Albert Martin His office was in the illcfated building and when the devouring flames attacked it Secretary Martins office was one of the first to suffer Be sides losing the records of the State Council all the recently printed consllr tntious were destroyed as well as a type writer a grip full of clothes and many valuable papers of the Louisville Nasht vllle Railroad Company which were in his possession 1 TRINITY COUNCIL i Trinity Council Y M I had a rous ing meeting Monday night The following large class was obligated Messrs Joseph L Ruhl Peter J Rubl Charles F Werst John Finegan J J Driscolltt Henry C Klein George F Fink Eugene I M Ford Harry Lieboldt Charles G Pfeffer Charles Highland Andrew Hit lericb John C Meimann Clement FII Schlldt James J Garrity H C Stuecker Charles H Blssingcr George J Trebers and RJ Mann 1 Besides these twenty applications for syzupathy JI President Ben F Hund on the death of his beloved wife Reports showed that all the members were taking an active Interest in booming the approaching 1 Y M I picnieII GONE ABROAD The Most Rev Archbishop Glennou I of St Louis sattedfron New York for Europe during the present week HeI memainpossiblyIrelandboat UK Middle of 9eptaaMrt QfJ nI ji 0 BEAUTIFUL Lotter From Ireland Written ban 1 Old Lady LonG In Exile S Scenes of Her Childhood Have Not Altered But Hero Friends Are Gone Tolls of Her Homer Sweet Home P in Language Soft and Tender IRISH CROWS ARE JUSTUS BLACK By a fortunate chance the following beautiful letter came into the possession of the editor of the Kentucky Irish American It was written to a cousin I member of one or the religious orders of Louisville by an IrishAmerican lady of Clevelandwho is now enjoying a visit to her old home in Ireland after a lapse of thirty years It is poetically beautiful in its pathos and yet the writer has never made a claim to literary distinc tion It is the outpouring of a noble soul that sighs With loving memory of the things that were in her Home Sweet Home She finds the hills and tile valleys the forests the bridges and the rivers are all in the same old place The trees are as verdant as of yore and the shamrocks still flourish She sees the same birds and the same beasts of the field but alasf the boys and girls who danced in those beautiful valleys are goneall exiled to Americadriven out by famine and English misrulIt is a letter that ought to touch every Irish heart Listen to this beautiful plaint CHAPHI StRBBr CASTXKBAR My Dear Cousin I suppose you expect a letter from Ireland from me and IIshould not feel satisfied if I did not write since I know how delighted you would be and how happy I would be to have you wandering around with me The pleasure I feel in visiting these native spots that I know you love so well is something I certainly would like to share with you Mary and I went to Milebush Sunday and the joy I felt in seeing the I dear old places you can better imagine 1 than I can a scHoe The place Mite bush is very little changed The first place ou the route was the grove which leads into Spencer street I think we used to call it the Charter House hill The trees here are beautiful No such green trees in America As I walked up the road I heard the mournful cry of hundreds of black crows that make their home in Lord Lucans grove which you remember well Also numbers of jackdaws which hopped around me no doubt glad to see me They looked to me to be the same jackdaws that I thirty years ago and the crows were just as black I could hear the cuckoo cuckoo in the distance When I stood still to listen the cuckoo stopped find I could bear nothing but the voice of that piece of poetry that I have often to myself since I came Backward turn backward O time in your flight Make me a child again just for tonight But time does not turn backward and went on walking until I came to the Breafyroad which is just the same and in the same old place Next I came to the railway station that has been the scene of so many sad partings in years by Then came Saleen lake It Is in the same place and the scenery around- it is beautiful but there is no one to enjoy it The people are all in America except a few old people From there I see Milebush hill but hated to go up as I wanted the pleasure before me like the boy who hated to eat the pie But I did go up and soon came to where Mrs Duncan used to live The house is there but you remember old Jack Kelly who lived there He was an old miser and had d lot of money but his moneywent sadly as every misers money does Next I came to Bolure I boreen where the old tambourine of lops ago played for many a happy crowd of dancers No noise there now the places like the grave I looked down the boreen and saw a few little girls carrying cans of water from the slang tbedearI old slang where Neddys donkey was drowned and such weeping among aUI the children of theneighborhood It is the principal well about there I didI not go down as I wanted to hurry up to Milebush We got as far as Neddys hill which is not a particle changed Soon we were met by two little lambs which had strayed out front Philbins land still owned by them They were determined to stay with us und as I always loved the little innocent creatures began to talk to them and a man came along and told us that they bad lost their mother and wanted to be petted I did wish that I could have taken one with me In writing about the Iambs I am for getting about going to Milebush We were soon as far as Mary McGonghs orchard Both she and her husband are dead From here we can see the back part of Mary Mullins house and tire same old cabbage garden that she used to watch on Hollow Eve night Oney Mull intheto go into first fcaftu KJlcourtt liy t tahlsowaold- D HtteSan wojnah b 0- t named KenneHy Jiin yours which Iit owned by Michael Mitchell who live on Main streeCas hart Mickey Kilh course and Ana Wa hlive in our house so wewent in herelnt Mickey looks fine Of oou ie tuy were all glad to see me and bey 11I inquired for you Next we went into Uartlns He look- well I gave 1 n t i scapulars you sent him and be w ye r much pleased to be remembered j The three h uare all in the Same spots and no mu t changed I nex went up to Ma f M llinB very house I thought pt polar td Tom Walsh the childrens stpteler and everybody else They would jot let me leave with out something So elt I had a bowl of sheeps head scrap md some of the meat The walk andjfrefi air had made me hungry aid it astflt fine We went out for a walk as fj a the Gullet Every thing looks natttrfl Igot so tired r had to return but lin going out some other day Ori our Wturn Mickey Kilcourse went up the roof to meet us and took us in to take supper I was glad to have an opportunity to dave some tea in the dear old place once ttore We had it in the room were all jny childish dreams were- dreamch sndi hfch t longed so much Neddysahouseown the dear old hill that looks just t5same Lnd brought back memo odes tour cfeilflhood days Johns heusgis very corortableand his wife is a veyj niewoman They have four lovely children who looked as well dressed and comfortable as any children in America I gave them their scapulars whfbpleaed Ishem very much For surfer we had chicken tea and currant cafe We part k of everything before us for the fresh Irish air the air that I longed so much to breathe made me starved with the hunger After awhile we started home pretty tired We are going to Breaf next Sunday I have not peen Mary yet Mrs Winn a sister of MichaelI- nn wife is very sick with pneumonia and1snot expected to live but I hear she is tome better today Now my dear cousin I must say good bye as I am tired writing I can never tell you all until I go to see you and as I think your prayers got me over here you can keep up the good work until I get to Louisville While I am here I may try to catch a leprechaun and squeeze some money from him for I shall have noth ing when I get back You know where the fort was It is in the same place yet and that would be a good place to get a leprechaun That Mayflowers I pulled myself at the Gullet where we used to get water above Milebush The how thorn is from Neddys hill I palledj- tysetiP fSRlnyliafe returnf for after I see everything I shall be longing to get home I am well but have taken n bad cold The climate is entirely different here Your ever affectionate cousin ELUJN GIBBONS P SIt is thirty long years since I began the life ofa Western rover but this amply repays for all there is so much joy returning EU4W Y Mi DAY At Fontaine Ferry Park Is Eliciting Enthusiastic Support Arrangements for the Young Mens Institute picnic at Fontaine Ferry Park on Thursday August 10 are progressing rapidly Chairman Charles Raidy called a meeting of tie Joint Committee on Wednesday night at which time reports were read by the Chairmen of the various subcommittees in charge of the arrange ments D Oliver Patton Chairman of the Committee on Dancicg will be as listed in his work by Messrs Louis Kieffer Philip J Stuetzel Robert Goe bel George Zorn Charles Smith Edward Pope Joseph Murray and S Parnell BarrettThe Joint Committee extend nninvita lion through the Kentucky Irish American to all Catholics and societies of Catholics of the Falls Cities to visit Fon tame Ferry Park on the occasion of the Y M I picnic1 The subcommittee ape pointed to visit Unity Council New Al bany reported that the officers and members of Unity bad promised to in teiest New Albany people in the matter and predicted a large attendance of In diana visitors at the forthcoming picnic James Shelley of Mackin Council Joseph Leuihan of Satolli and William Killer ich of Trinity were appointed Chairmen of committees from their respective council to choose spielers or atten tion attractors for the various amuse ments to be found on the grounds on the day of the picnic The subcommittee to secure streetcars teportedthat the Louisville Railway Company would furnish an ample sufficiency of cars thus affording those who desire to attend comfortable and rapid transportation The meeting closed with brief but in teresting ta ks on the welfare of the order whUw were participated in by Messrs Charles Raidy Harry Colgan Dave OCineil D Oliver Pattou and Will McDetaoghTIOLIC KNfqHTS- At Ill thiMttt meeting of Branch 25 C K ofI SQhe semiannual report of the Auditi4 bttimittee was read showing the to be in splendid condition Duttia i session there were iinterest- ing il1 1MC8IIrs Mann Naughton Maria eban and Cooney and the sa of Charles Deese hata given net ithheadyap P0c hit will be done to bringillgood tbR im together to have tlrw Pirone + Znthiwiiuem ia the order j c If Y TOGETHER Local Divisions of the Ancieii WilleCelebrate Irobtably Be Held Next Month Members of Division 1 Plan ring Reception to State and County Officers NEWS OF THE LOCAL DIVISIONS The grand union picnic is the next thing on the tapis for the local divisions of the Ancient Order of Hibernians In all probability it will take place at Fon tame Ferry Park during the latter part of next month A movement is now on foot to have the four divisions unite on this project and wherever it has been mentioned the Idea has found favor In fact no argument has been made against the plan since the most fastidious has nothing to urge against it The matter was first broached at a meeting of Division 3 last week There it met with favor and steps were at once taken to get the other divisions in line When Divisibn1 met Tuesday night the matter was taken up and at once met with favor Division 4 met Thursday night and the members at once saw the advantage of a union picnic at some pop ular resort As a matter of course Dlvi sion 2 will fall into line when the idea is brought to its attention The members of No 1 are enthusiastic over the afiair and laid definite plans for carrying out their ideas last Tuesday night The meeting was well attended and the cemi annual reports showed an increase in finances and in membership John Shaughnessy was reported still on the sick list and Edward Craddick is yet confined to his home with a very sore arm although he is recovering atdwill soon be able to return to work Messrs John J Cronen Joseph Dough erty and William M Higgins ere ape pointed a committee to arrange a recepr onto itheStafe ead county officers and members of all the local divisions This reception will indicate in some slight degree the hospitable intentions of the members of Division 1 It is even hinted that the committee is planning a sur prise in the nature of the reception Patrick T Sullivan always an earnest worker in Hibernian ranks was a wel come visitor at No 1e meeting He ex pressed himself as pleased with the work ings of what he styled The mother Di vision and urged the cooperation of the members in the proposed annual cel ebration Members of Division 1 voted unanimously in favor of the union cel ebration The County President will soon cull a meeting of the County Board to perfect all the arrangements President Hennessy presided over Division 4s meeting on Wednesday night Mike Reardon was reported ill A motion to reconsider action on the withdrawal of the division from the Jefferson County Catholic Federation was carriedafter an animated discussion After a still more animated discussion a majority of the member decided to reenter the Federation The per capita tax to the County Federation was or dered paid Patrick T Sullivan a visitor from Division 3 made an earnest address in behalf of the proposed union picnic As a result Division 4 instructed its delegates to the County Board to vote for the picnic- Prominent members of the order have secured a date for the third week in August and at the meeting of the County Board to be held Monday night their ac tion will be ratified which insures an Irish day and celebration that will be attended by thousands It is safe to say there will be special attractions for the occasion and a pleasing programme JOSEPH EAKINS Succumbed to the Insidious Ravages of Lung Trouble Joseph J Eakins formerly one of Louisvilles been known newspaper writ ers died at Colorado Springs on Sunday after a long illness Death resulted from lung trouble The remains here brought to Louisville for burial and the funeral ttook place from the Cathedral of the As sumption Thursday morning Joe Eakins as he was popularly known was born in Louisville fortyfour years ago He was the son of Patrick Eakins who years ago was prominent in local IrishAmerican circles After graduating from the High School he attended the Louisville law school and graduated from that institution but never took up the practice of law Instead he took up newspaper work and soon ranked as one of the most energetic and beet news gatherers in the city In 1884 be resigned i as city editor of the Times to become private secretary to Mayor P Booker Reed In J8S8 Mr Eakins went to New York where he resumed news paper work His ability was recognized at otic He made a specialty of sport ing matters and I ere longI was madeu t J a a sporting editor of the New York World He was an authority on all sporting mat ters and for years led all other sporting writers of Americas great metropolis He was always a hard worker and two years ago his health gave way under the strain to which it had been subjected He fought gamely but vainly against th e ravages of the dread disease In the end he went to Colorado hoping to gain strength in that Western country He was too far gone however and his death ensued on Sunday Handsome and affable Joe Eakins was always a prince of good fellows Ills death is not only a loss to his wife who was formerly Miss Myra Bondurant of Louisville but is a shock to his former collegues in the newspaper business both in Louisville and New York LAWN FETE For Catholic Womans Club Will Prove an Attractive Affair A lawn fete for the benefit of the Cath olic Womans Club will be given on Mrs Marcus Doerhoeffers spacious grounds at Fortieth and Chestnut streets on the afternoon and evening of Tuesday Au gust 8 Admission tickets cost twenty five cents and each ticket entitles the holder to ice cream and cake coffee and sandwiches or to the special entertain ment to be provided during the afternoon or evening For those who make the trip during the afternoon aud do not wish to return home for supper a liberal supply of coffee sandwiches and other edibles will be supplied Mrs Doerhoeffer has taken an active interest in the club since its incipiency and her offer of her bouse and grounds for this fete met with the enthusiastic thanks of her fellow club members Mrs Katie Newman is chairman of theI general committee of arrangements and she will be assisted by Mrs Thomas Leahy Mrs Mary T Barrett Misses Maggie Walsh and Maggie Wallace Mesdames Charles Smith John Graves and Mary J Mattingly will have charge I of the lunch and refreshments Special care has been taken to provide proper amusements for the young people Bit t well as for married folk- sPORTIUNCULA IndulgenceI Can Be Obtained Afv1 Wi 5r VMNext Tuesday1rnlcd Wednesday The feast of the Portiuncula will be celebrated on Wednesday and the in J dulgence may be gained at St Mary Magdalene church or in those churches where the privilege has been granted from 230 oclock Tuesday afternoon until sunset on Wednesday provided the following conditions are complied with A good confession a worthy com munion to visit St Mary Magdalens church or any church where the indul gence is granted and at each visit to say a prayer for the intention of our Holy Father Pius X This is an extraordinary J indulgence since it can be gained as t often as visits are made within the time specified While the Germau churches presided over by the Franciscans allI have this privilege St Mary Magdalens is the only English speaking church in the city that has been thus favored The privilege was renewed to the Rev Father Gausepohl a short time before the death of Pope Leo XIII Each recurring year attracts a larger crowd of the faithful to take advantage of this great indulgence at St Mary Magdalens MACKIN COUNCIL Will Send Large Delegation- to I the Next Grand Council Mackin Council Y M I had another good crowd at its meeting Tuesday night After the transaction of routine business Charles Raidy reported on behalf of the Joint Committee that indica tions pointed to a record breaking crowd on the occasion of the Y M h picnic at Fontaine Ferry Park August 10 His report met with favor and showed that the members of Mackin Council were heartily in accord with the Joint Committee in regard to the picnic- A committee was appointed to draft suitable resolutions on the death of Ben H Saltenbrock Letters of sympathy were ordered sent to George Kiefer whose beloved wife died last week and to Frank and William Klein whose father died recently Five applications were reported upon favorably and the successful candidates will be initiated next week A communication was received from the Entertaining Committee of the Grand Council urging a good at tendance on the first day of the conven tion which will take place at Newport August 20 Mackin promised end a large arid representative delegation i ACCEPTS OFFER J Johnson Mussellman the energetic young press agent of the Jockey Club Park has accepted an offer to go on the road next year ahead of Webers Band While young in years Mr MuHcllmau is old in acts of kindly courtesy and is always watchful of the interests of those heHrvjH friends wish him success on the and many predict that he willbloflaom fortka an impresario Of the Savag orLieblertypei c PUBLICITY o The riIostlEffeetivoCuroforriiu entolpal Corruption Says Cardinal Gibbons Dread Exposure Is the Counter BalancinKElemeutandt Remedyv Americas Cardinal Archcishop Declares Power of the Press Incalculable iJfOHBT IS THE ROOT OF ALL EVIL An Associated Press telegram from New York on Thursday gave to the people of America if not to the entire world what purports to be an interview with Gardinal Gibbons on the subject of municipal corruption In manner at least flit bears the stamp of authenticity It will bear reading and those who read allegedtofixed evil that we must reckon with ag long as the presentcondition of society exists in this country said the Car amalgamationlection of men interested in one money making concern there is sure to be cororuption It is not a new story It is a story as old as the worlds history The obly reason that it comes so much to the fore at present is that the methods of its v strongerCorruption I atn afraid will exist as long as human leadIThe bright spot is the fact that the degradation is made known Corruption beingdiscovered A the evil the greater the possibility of remedyhasthat it counterbalances almost the evil which the present condition of money madness creates I The fear the dread of exposure is thel counterbalancing element Jfftbftt fear that dread that horror of JSvUik ionce respected dragglHTdown is du the effect of the metropolitan press It may not be good theology it may not be good ethics but it is certainly very good common sense and a very good moral element that fear the dread of exposure in the public press keeps many a man sticking close to the path of rectitude who otherwise would stray off into the byways of personal graft There is nothing the Cardinal con tinued which a man prizes more than his reputation and the only way to effectually upset a mans reputation is to E expose him in the public press Thetpower of the press is incalculable Some times it happens that the defects are shown in an exaggerated form but as a rule the public exposures or public benefactions Theshatteringof idols j1 has of late become a th daily occurrence It is a J template but it is an tionThe J great trouble try is money Amerj thank God Other a most deplorable cor fortunes are made rapidly expended a culation of money t these great accumt one of the hopeful s In the United Stc of money It is moo root of all evil Ti s money and having t Jrtunity spend it brings with HFtold incli tions towards vice and immoral and unlawful extravagance t SAD DEATH B H Saltenbrock Editor of the Y MII Ma aztncJHs Passed Away After an illness of several month Bernard H Salteubrpck editor and pn Usher of the Y M I Magazinedier Norton Infirmary on Friday night of la week The deceased was born in Ge many thirtynine years ago but ha lived in Louisville several years B was an aggressive hustling worker al his untimely death is a source of grl regret to his friend and admirers w sympathize deeply With hlii alfcili lj loss The remains were ifbjol cinnati where the funeral seryic held at St Johns church Ta bearers were cbcWen from brocks former friends in Plj Lafayette and Robert F D Y M I They1 1 with time Cincinnati I m nThedeceasedr- lackin Council and u took a prominent par CARDINAL Cardinal P eaideutonlh t 9- 1ENPUCJ t J 6 4 JR mill 111 cAN KWUGKY IRISH flMERIGflrl 11NfHNNN- LfNtKttatlRNseef tel+ l1A+riaagjgtgAlorlaett KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO PUBLISHERS UBSCRIPTION PRICE ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY ge Htered at Use LrsIUe Po tofrc a SecolldetaMaUer lltreaatl CIICDIClllo to tile KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN326 West Green Sited LOUISVILLE KYSATURDAY JULY 291905 WHAT LOUISVILLE NEEDS Several clubs associations of mer chants manufacturers and profes th8le xA present time in promoting the interests r of Louisville This is ad Bumt there is a time and a place for everything The timeis all the Louisttyule first aud after our tharee i measure of our resources then let tie hautboys bleat and the tom toms beat outside Every resident of New York boasts of his city when he leaves it Not a man woman nor child wh- eaves Boston fails to advertise its superior culture and the Chi cagoese fairly dote upon their city No one flouts their statements Then why is it not time for Louisville to get into the procession We have more territory upon which to build than New York mor- peoplehospitable than Boston and our people are naturally more eloquent than those of Chicago Why is it then that Louisville is not making greater progress Louis ville men are filling leading positions in every walk of life in New York as well as in many of the les favored cities of this United States Why can not we help some of these men at home We need them and the onlav to keep them is toe 3 0 h e industries in r home town Boom our city in the daily and weekly papers Stop knockingun- less there is some flagrant abuse of the proprieties One murder does not constitute a city of assassins any njore than one swallow makes a summer t LLet usliftup our city and feeble though our struggles be we will find others to help us There are manufactories in Louisville that noting out of every 1000 inhabi ff it possesses Some of triumphant others are u ting for the succeSs to come while others- m inanition lack of he milk of adver U each and every rprises but they t of home people- e Kentucky Irish advertise at home ave a business let an and child know nt on advertising in pme pap always pays particu larly whence paper is not engaged fe a warfare against the things Jhatare Ii Things are ripe now for Louis yule to take its place as the gateway to the South With a long and strong pull and a pull altogether- we can put her there But to get illto pull together we must let our people know through home papers tyhat our I lesources are TIME FOR UNION On Monday Premier Balfour nade the announcement that the Government had no intention of re igmni onjaccotmt of the adverse hursday on the Irish Land ission question Evidently nglish statesmen are learn rican ways Time was bany years back either g received by the on Thursday of last eve resulted in the ie Premier and his i rti V thou of Par avechtnged eclinek to R last Thursday The question no is what will be the next move Defeat is staring the Premier in the face It is only a question of time until his ministry must fall The only way out of the dilemma is to cause dissension among the Irish members of Parliament Now i the time for them to put aside petty jealousies and stand united for the good of Ireland Division Nosmatter how good the cause leader- always spring up and each leader sees the means to an end through different lights Lever the novel ist though he is decried by som- as e a caricaturistrather than a deI wellowhen he wrote Fighting like the devil for condition And hating each other for the love of GodThis is the truth and it is often the truth that hurts Irishmen are iintellectual brilliant the world over No one doubts that yet thev cole leagues This is not because they are narrowminded but because their ideas have become fixed along certain lines Gradually they are becoming more conservative in try lug to choke their opinions down the throats of their colleagues At ofsParliament from the north of Ireland and an Orange leader is pleading for union and for the burial of sectarian strife This is as it should be Keeping alive the battle of the Boyne and the fight between Pope and parson has ever been an effective weapon in the hands of the British Government Let the Catholics from the South and West refrain from sneering at their Presbyterian brethren in the North let the Ulstermen permit their brethren in Munster Leinster and Connaught to worship God in their own way unmolestedthen- will we see a united Ireland Let both read and remember the Ken tucky motto Uuited we stand divided we fall- NEED IT HERE The Catholic Truth Society is doing a great deal to discounte nance flagrant errors concerning the teachings of the Catholic church It would be well to establish a branch of that society here in Louisville Certain it is that its members would be kept busy all the time contradicting and counter acting the errors that appear in the daily papers Under the head of Congregational Notes the CourierJournal said last Monday Since the separation of Church and State in France 1000 priests have resigned from the priesthood How utterly ridiculous What confidence can a Catholic place in a paper which thus ridiculously maligns their priesthood In the same column and on the same date appears this The great event in Catholic circles yesterday was the festival celebration of the St Vincent de Paul Society at St Charles of Barromeo church in the forenoon mash What ignoramus outside of the religious editor of ttie Courier Journal ever heard of an afternoon mass The Cath olics of Louisville can stop this careless if not malignant style of writing if they will POINTS WELL TAKEN Cardinal Gibbons writes acorn i plimentary letter to the Mirror of Baltimore on the occasion of its fiftyfourth birthday incidentally I J His eminenceobserves Aca reetorvie fcijshafe assuredly It tt- en atIni com oatPersr its danger In the past has been the hostile attitude of those who dif fered from us In common with these other papers ij chief menace in thefaturewtllbe ndifference ot those who shoul me most cor dJaburr supfncUtaitJie Catholi c press and its high flifssion Th Cardinal puts thew ole matter in nutshell Westen Watchman And as betwoftf the two the latter is immensely the greater difficulty A Catholic paper trie sometimes to be goodygoody iIi order not to defend anybody thatt it does not interest its readers thwold Adam in their favorite authors Catholic CitizenV Both points are Well1 taken The Kentucky Irish American has now reached the period where it fears no foes but occasionally it is loath its5 friends While it has never tried1 to be goodygoody as Desmond of the Catholic Citizen puts it it has never tried to offendi loftsY or clergy Was Abraham Lincoln a Catho tic seems to be a fruitful theme for the Catholic press during these hot suiaBHil days If he was he did not show iitjnd a man who iis afraid to show Iiis colors is worse than no man atalH1 There isnoth ing to indicate that Abraham Lin coln was a Catholic in any sens- of the word Yet there is every reason to believe that if he had the gift of faith be would have been as unswerving in upholding it as he was the Constitution of the Unitedl States Drop Lincoln and lets talk about something more up t date if you want an argument The Republicans of Louisvill- and the gentlemen who have se t out to reform the city governmentt and the balance of mankind are having troublesof their own There Jeemsto be a lack of harmony be tween the men who want reform and those who want the offices Prom present indications the tickett headed by Paul C Barth will at tend to what reforms are necessar after next November If no mis takes are made Mr Barth and his associates will be elected by the largest majority on record JOSEPH J EAKINS IfA TrlfeUe By Daniel E OSulllvan When jot Eakins died one of the brightest fininds that ever shone i d I BfctionaL journallsm was dimmed an I one of the bravest gentlest hearts thatl ever Beat in human breast was stilled forever He pass d out of life at the very moment when he had entered the threshold of the temple of Fame in the flowerof his young manhuod with hon ors thick upon him It seems a vicariousI sacrifice to have one in whom centeredI so many gifts and virtues thus rudely taken from hIs family and friends The ican not spare him The devoted mothe- whoborelbim the loyal wife who sharedl his sorrows and his triumphs and whose deep affection and unfaltering faith sus tained and soothed him the friends who had constant proof of his great ability and his high characterall are bereft In face and figure he typified the res olute handsome young Kentuckian talll andshapely with clearcut features the brilliancyof his intellect irradiating hi countenance while his personality dif fused the gentle charm and graciousness of his character He had three enviable qualitiescourage honesty and ability They marked his career from his boy hood He never wavered from the path of duty he dared to follow his convictions he had the brains to walk the high rounds of hls profession He brought to his journalistic duties a natural talent enriched by close study of the great mas ters of literature His pen adorned every subject he touched His work stood apart from that of his fellows lightened by his humor chastened by his wit or illumined by pis fancy He had that indefinable something called style and the most commonplace topics under his deft handling were made instinct with Interest and beauty Joe Eakins was my friend I loved him for his brilliant mind his great heart his fealty and his bravery I lay upon his grave this feeble tribute to his worth May He who walked in the garden at Gethsemane minister to the heart broken wife and mother TRIP ENJOYED i John T Dawson a leading merchant fOwenabbro and prominent in Y M I a pM C circles enjoyed a pleasant t trfi inliia automobile during the present J wtHlk With him were his charming Shter Misses Gertrude and Alma DawsouandFred Pottinger The party i journeyed from Owensboro to New Haven thence to Bardstown and fromII there to Louisville where they spent Sunday On Monday they started pa be return trip to Qwensboro expecting to make it by easy stages Mr Dawson dee res he has folnd thJa delightful TV yT- ipIW peadava on PORTJJNCULA This word recalls tat favonrd shrine in story famed Our Ladys chap of the Holy Angels named I Sweet peace witl olive branch from open portal tailed Inviting gently t bled souls and sin defiled- e t silenat night began Aglow with burning love forstruggling pining man 1 thoughtsrthrough shed and lights- S Bespeaking favors owered down from 1heavens heig ts His lips are moved1he prayshis tears in pity Thy mercies deign 0 Lord u onus toe bestow A full indulgence gr tall pilgrims who repent As often as their Inees devobtly here bent v are v- v Its rare and greatt the Master saith yet be It so 1Proceed to Head of Church and pad as best you know The pardon granted M How his heart was set aflame rIvor Christ who Portiincula did plan and frame l Idithe people flocking from afar and nearIITo churches blessed with this indulgence- rare and dear Where holy souls are freed frog exile and relieved And graces thousands are from th one of God received jW G IISesssssejssssssswsesesesSI I dialeI 1 t Mrs James Shelley and children are enjoying a brief sojourn at Hamilton Ohio Harry Colgan leaves today to spend a brief vacation in Les Cbevrieux Islands Mich I OFarDrell left Friday for Ohio to be absent several months leftewitttMrs P Holly and daughter Miss Lilly have gone to Petoskey Mich to spend a few weeks Mr and Mrs Henry Besten and their two children are enjoying a viset ito West Baden Springs Mrs W T Matting1 jspeht last week at Lebanon as theguest of her sister Mrs W J ODaniel YMra Mary Murphy has returned from Bloomfield after a delightful visit wit Mrs William Murphy Miss Fay Duffy of Jeffersonville leftt Monday for Lebanon to be the guest of Miss Rebecca McElroy Miss Violette Ruby has returned from- a most enjoyable visit with Mrs Harry Grobmyer at Carrollton Johndb Wyoming and California Misses Mayme and Anna Nicholson left this week for Camp Nelson where they will spend their vacation Misses Mary and Sallie Wathen return next week from their visit wit friends at Lexington and Danville daughterie and Drennon Springs for two weeks Misses Margaret Wolff and Josie Rear don will leave Monday morning to spend two weeks in recreation at White Mills Mrs Andrew Kast and daughters Misses Florence and Fanny left Tuesday to spend two weeks afcGrayson Springs hershome at Pleasure Ridge Park after a most pleasant visit to Miss Nellie Barry Judge Matt ODoherty and wife and Mr and Mrs J J Caffrey have enjoyed a pleasant sojourn at West Baden Springs Frank OConnor of the CourierJour nal has returned from a family reunion and two weeks visit to his aged parents in New York Mrs Pauline Raidy and her daughter Miss Eva have gone to Cincinnati to visit friends They will remain away a week or ten days Misses Ruth and Mary OBryan have been visiting friends at Owensboro where they received much social attention and made many new friends The Misses Delia and Katie Martin and Mrs Mary Higgins have gone to Lebanon to spend the summer as the guests of Mrs J W Caske Mrs P F Dowd and children John Helen and William and Miss Winifred Johnston of Nashville are here visiting the family of Mr F A Gathof Robert Hagan Prosecuting Attorney of the City Court and wife arrived home the first of the week from their trip to Buffalo and the Thousand Islands Friends and acquaintances of Thomas Jennings will be sorry to learn that be has been ill for the past several days at his residence 1012 Hancock street Mrs Thomas Hlnta and daughter Miss Florence have been visiting in Indian apolis during the pas week as the guest- of Mrs Hines brotller Martin HibWtt W 6 JUwJer foookkeepKfor n the ScanlonJones Coal Company has returned from Petoskey MichI after a ImprovedinhealthMiss Minnie Seatonand Miss Lulie Schacbleiter have returned from a pleas ant visit to Dawson Springs Both young Ikdies have been greatly benefited in I health by their trip Misses Grace and Ethel Griffiths the beautiful and charming daughters of Dr George W Griffiths left this week to spend the rest of the summer with YorksMr John Joyce and bride who was I JAMES MDONOGH Miss Ruth Crilly have returned from their honeymoon trip and are at home to their friends on Eighteenth street near Portland avenue Karl Humkey of Lebanon and Miss Olive Dickinson of this city were married in Louisville on Tuesday Mr and Mrs Humkey have gone to Lebanon to make their future home Mr and Mrs Clements Kielannounc the engagement of their daughter Miss Theresia to Charles G Pfeffer No date has been set for the marriage but it will take place in the early fall Thomas Furlong the well known printer is still at Martinsville Ind where he hopes to obtain relief from the severe attack of rheumatism with which he was stricken about a month ago Henry Gottbrath and wife who are spending the summer in Germany ere now visiting friends in Stormede and write friends that they are in the best of health and having a delightful time Harry Lally left Wednesday night to join the Columbia S C team in th South Atlantic League He had been playing with the Hattiesburg Miss team until its disbandment last week James A Sexton the brave fire toddle of engine company No8 has confided to a few intimate friends that he has de cided to desert his fellow bachelors and pathhMore power to you Jim Mrs Mary OHearn left last Saturday herfniece and nephew Miss Mattie Furlong and Nick Furlong They are visiting relatives and will not return until the latter part of next week Mrs George W Scott and son Mor gan returned to their home at Cupio 1Ky last Saturday after a pleasant visit to the family of Thomas F Morgan They were accompanied home by Miss Anna C Morgan who will remain with them a few weeks Misses Agnes Laven and Lizzie Mur WVahthey the guests Mrs Lavens sister Mrs M W Mullen Be fore returning they will visit Atlantic City to which place Mr and Mrs Mullen will accompany them Misses Nettie and Emma Schmid two of the prettiest and most charming girls In St Anthonys parish are now in Chicago after a pleasant sojourn with friends at Lafayette Ind While in Chicago they will spend two weeks as the guests of friends and relatives John Cavanaugh of 1221 Churchill street left this week for Bloomington Ind where he will accept a position with the Illinois Central Railroad Company under the immediate super vision of Pat Glynn General Road master of the I C at Indianapolis Miss Margaret Wallrath the pretty and accomplished daughter of Editor Peter Wallrath of Evansville has been the guest of Miss Bertha Bosquet 2328 Floyd street for ten daya During her visit she was extensively entertained and made many friends who hope for her return Misses Margaret and Bridget Kelly nieces of the late Rev John Kelly rector of Holy Trinity church New Albany and who kept house for him for several years prior to his death have gone to Indianapolis for a short visit prior to making their home at Altoona Pennsylvania George Barrett of the Highlands has made a hit as t twirler forthe Frank fort Independents Mr Barrett has only been in Frankfort a few days but has rapidly gained favor with lovers of the national game After winning one game this week lie was personally congratu lated by Governor and Mrs Beckham F X Pottinger of Owensboro spent last week in Louisville as the guest of his uncle and aunt Mr and Mrs Joseph P McGinn Mr Potttnger made the trip from Owensboro in his automobile andI expressed himself as enjoying it more than any be has ifever made During his stay he was entertained by his many friends In this city t Mrs M J QLoughlin of Houstoni Xwtas is visiting rau tMisCath 1 J z i FORGING AHEAD Attorney James McDonough to Associate With New York Firm Janice S McDonogh a well known young lawyer and a member of Division- S A O H of Washington D C will soon leave the national capital to associate himself with a well known law firm in New York City Mr McOoaogh was born in Louisville and is one of a num ber of bright and popular brothers He S B B graduated from St Xaviers College with honors itf 1890 and for several years thereafter was engaged in clerical work In 1808 he entered Georgetown Univer sity in the District of Columbia as a law student and graduated from that insti tution three years later He was al most immediately admitted to practice in the United States Supreme Court and the Supreme Court of the District of theebar he has been eminently successful Mr McDonogh and his charming wife will come to Kentucky early next month for a brief visit While in Louisville they will be the guests of Mr and Mrs Edward McDonogh and later will visit Patrick Lvdon at Avoca critic Breslin on St Catherine street and other relatives in Louisville Mrs OLoughlin was formerly Miss Maud Breslin and was well and favorably known in local society and had many admirers among young and old She will visit relatives in Ohio before return ing home and her husband will join her for a brief visit to her relatives here probablyeextend over a period of two months The White Rose Clnb gave a delight ful surprise to Jacob Nadorff in honor of his seventeenth birthday and the spirit of the occasion was most heartily en tered into and enjoyed by the many present among whom were Misses Jessie Schellberg Josie Piercey Viola Gleis ner Virginia Nowacki May prant Emma Gathoff Maggie and Lena Weinhart Nellie Garvey Victoria Na dotff Messrs John Seibert Charles Weixler Leonard Schmidt Joe and Emil Wolf Edward Doyle Arthur Lampton John and Joe Bobn Leo Zel ler Jacob Nadorff Leo Schunicht and John NadorffIMiss Ruth Crf11and John C Joyce were united in the holy bonds of matri mony at St Patricks church at 6 oclock on the morning of July 20 Very Rev Father Cronin performed the cer emony and celebrated the nuptial mass which followed Breakfast was served at the home of the bride after which the newly wedded couple went to Shel byville where dinner was erved in their honor at the home of Mr and Mrs Thomas OLeary The groom is a popular young man of the West End and holds a responsible position with the Southern Railway Company Ills many friends are congratulating him on winning such a charming bride whose amiable disposition and charming man ners have always attracted for her a large host of admirers Mr and Mrs Al F Martin of 616 East Gray street entertained the mem bers of the Sereno Club and their friends Wednesday evening Those present were Misses Winnie Hennessy Lizzie Mallon Annie Feeney Abbie Hennessy Mamie Martin Hazel Duesenberry Mayme Fee ney Margaret Hennessy Mamie Hogan and Mamie Hennessy Messrs Henry Sullivan Charles Boiland Will Vlssing Robert Mullen Joseph Norton George Kirn Henry Barr Roger Schutt Frank John and William Brigman Henry Guelda Peter Mallon Will Heffernan Ed Anderson Will Schaefer Thomas Corrigan Thomas Jennings John Moser and Gil Hogan Mr and Mrs A F Mar tin Mrs Frank Duesenberry and Mrs Mary Mallon After a bounteous repast had been served vocal and instrumental selections were rendered by Miss Abbie Hennessy Thomas Corrigan Peter Mal Ion and Gil Hogan Bya unanimous vote Mr and Mrs Martin were elected honorary members of the Sereno Club GRAND REUNION The several local branches of the Cath olic Knights and Ladies of America have arranged to hold n grand reunion aud reo ceptiou to National President Dennis Kelley of Memphis at Phoenix lull Park on Wednesday evening The reception will be free to all Scallys band will furnish music and President Kelley and others will deliver addresses CARD OP THANKS To the donors of flowers on the occa sion of the death of our beloved wife and mother Mrs Sarah Hund to all our friends who gave us their assistance so unselfishly during our time of trouble to the Rev Father George A Cone and the Rev Brothers Richard and Albinus we tender our sincere and heartfelt thanks BKK HtfND AND Sox u IlJJ I w iUIi b JOCKEY CLUB PARK July 23 to August 5 Inc- lusiveWEBER I AND HIS PRIZE BAND Every Nlikti AtterioooiSuiday Saturday POPULAR CONCERTS SopranoiFONTAINE FERRY PARKt BEST INTHEOpen Every Afternoonand Night ADMISSION TEN CENTS Children accompanied by parents free UPTODATE ATTRACTIONS LoopScenicthe Hopkins Pavillion Thea- treRIVERVIEW PARK PopularSummer NOW OPEN FORSEASON Music and dancing every afternoon and evening except Sundays Pleniy of amusements for children Women and children can always visit Rivrrview Park unaccompanied and are assured polite and courteous treatme- ntSPECIAL CONCERTS procuredat PHOENIX HILL PARK Open for the Season NOW IS THE TIME TO SECURE DATES FOR Picnics Socials Outings greatlyimproved Parties ager of Phoenix Hill Park before closing contracts THIRD STREET GARDEN F H BRUENS Prop Restaurant and Cafe Third and Avery Avenues Home Phone 1633 Cumb Phone 60iJa HAMMERSS OflRDEN CityCoolFIRST CLASS ORCHESTRA DailyTake street CB THOMPSON FLORIST TfFLORAL682 Fourtt AveniM 261 W Jtflmon St Both Tclephoues 1050 All orders receive prompt attention and satisfaction guaranteed forboys You ought to try our Diamond Wall Plaster Its manufactured with the greatest care the best materials go into Itj thats why it always gives satisfaction Dont put any other kind in that new buildIng of yours because no other kind is just as good To give us your order means to save money as well as future regrets Kentucky Wall Plaster Co Incorporated TELEPHONE 2267 Brook and River Louisville Ky Also operating the Hoosier Wall Pine ter Jeffersonville Ind Telephone 655 COMING HOME Bishop Scannellr of Omaha Neb with Bishop Gttrrigan of SonxCity U visiting Carlsbad and will sail frb r Queen Iwrubout dtb It tr fIs Jai s A y rya f 1- li t r IQNTUCKY IRI8 A RIfOAN1 m riirZ r CY rH STRAUB 4- rTRACY MOTH HONES 363 l STRAUB IAND EMBALMER DIRECTS Y Catt3tea Prohhed on SINn Nettle LLL1W W b M f u H flNIIL J DOUGHERTY TUNER L DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER tH pHuNCSp199a CARRIAGES FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCASIONS 1231 WestMarket Street Bet 12th and 13tli I Calls Answerd4Prutaptty Day6rNllfht i + H t t+t++ + 44t + + + ran W Smiths sone AL SMITHiPropriet- orimeral Director and Embalmer Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice 9 W JEFFERSON STREET TELEPHONE 810 88 CUMBERLAND 123 JONj BARRETT FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER 838 EKST JUEHIN STREETW- ith the assistance of my sons I will continue the undertaking business of my late husband under the same firm name at 838 East Main Street MRS JOHN J BARRETT LLLLLLLLLL Tn IPL to or 365 jHz 11 1 1 1 IH 111 HIlI 1111 11 IIH 111 11 I I 1 1 1 1 l l 1 1 1 1 Ior tbe Arables A Gilbert Company INOOMMIIftTtB Stationers Print rs Binders BooKeler 1531 1225 Phones ot toe Uammona type writer for 1tntndNt Supplies Ribbons etc I for all stye macblnes and 205 and 207 TO AND AU IN AtL at Bill Pirac 58 Aye to 81 AA tut 9 All for All W i BOOK I tor ttbtrb anb Ste A e ouienille 1tg- f t +N+ kr + + f 4+F+ititF- INE WINESCHAMJAGNES I i AL KOLE3345 West Green Street tLIQUORSCIGARS 0 I ++ t t t II PETER M ANDRIOT 8 SONS WAGON MANUFACTURERS Carriage Repairing Rubber Tires WEST OREEN ST RIG FOUR THE BEST LINE 4 Indianapolis Peoria Chicago POINTS INDIANA andMICHIGAN Cleveland Buffalo NeW York Boston AND JOINTS EAST i I rnratlon cheferfully furnished 01 Cit Ticker Office Route Fdurth or write Oaten Genl Pisenger AgL llJexy MARKET STREET 111 THOMAS KEENAN Funeral Director and Embalmer Calls Promptly Attended Day Night Oftrrlaces Furnished Occasions MARKET STREET Both RtprwntaflvM typewriter iBlank and- Paper Box manufacturers Veen fNNittttH llppitoitiou BEAUTIFUL TEETHA- dd to the attractiveness of a IEIAI TDSOAIE FO The popularity ot my Dentistry is the result of houest application of the most perfect professional knowledge I admit it is possible to secure service equal to mine but at much higher prices DR H J COUGHMAN Dentist Bacon Buildlot 551 FOURTH AVENUE HENRY AIJIft J PPOLSU DYER AND CLEANER Ladies and Gents Wearing Apparel WORK GUARANTEED Phone 3633 528 Fifth Street Old and Rare Whiskies a Specialty BLUEGRASS EXCHANGE LOUIS WABNITZ COS Proprietors 339 FIFTH STREET c QIUpH FESTIVAL rFor Benefit of St Josephs Or plan Asylum Promises- Succors 4r t t Various Committees in Active Working Ordar and All- s Harmony Pcojyro of Each Oormuii Parish Have Certain Work Allotted Them WHO THE VARIOUS CHAIRMBH ARE The third annual orphans festival given by the St Joseph German Or phans Society will take place on the beautiful grounds of the asylum at Cres cent Hill on Wednesday August 23 Intense interest Is manifested in this festival and in German Catholic circles it is considered the event of the season The festival will be as eloborate as it was last year Special efforts will be made to enterlain the visitors and a complete programme will be published later A good dinner and supper will be served by the ladies and all know that these GermanAmerican ladies are expert cooks In order to avoid a rush in the dining room two lunch stands will be erected where coffee and sandwiches may be secured All can be assured a good time and a quick meal The mar vied ladies that are kindly assisting the men of the orphans society will have complete charge of the dining room and the young ladles of the ten German congregations of Louisville will have charge of the following booths Ice CreamYoung ladles of St An thonys congregation withijoseph Sibler as ChairmanIce =+Young ladles of St Vin cent de Pauls congregation with Jacob H Walser as Chairma- nConfectioneryYoung ladies of St Martins Joseph C Kirchdorfer Chair mainConfectioneryYoung ladies of St Marys Henry Botquet Chairman fish PondYoung ladies of St Peters congregation Theodore Poppe Chair manFruit StandYoung ladies of the St Josephs congregation Martin Kolb ChairmanBox Young ladles of St Boni face congregation Jacob JR Scbaefer ChairmanLunch StandYoung ladles of St Francis congregation Joseph Discher Chairman Lunch Stand Young ladies of Holy Trinity John Seideman Chairman Toy StandYoung adies ef St Helens Bernard Goda Jr Chairman- A general meeting of the chairmen of these booths was held atSt Bonifaces Hall last night and plans for working in harmony were mapped out The ladles of St Bonifaces congregation are very enthusiastic in their work and have called a general meeting of all the young ladies of the parish to take place tomor row afternoon The central officers of the St Joseph Orphans Society confi dently expect to see the enthusiasm of St Bonifaces ladies spread to the other German congregations and also hope to have the united support of all especially as the society is so much in need of a good financial result Frankfort avenue in front of tbe asylum is being paved with asphalt and as this frontage ex tends 600 feet it means an outlay of 4000 The central officers Tread to have a deficit at the close of the year anti are therefore using every effort to make the third annual festival even more successful than the two previous ALL INVITED StAnthonys Picnic Promises to Be a Financial and Social Success The annual picnic for the benefit of St Anthonys church at Twentythirdi and Market streets will be given at River Insteadjofpublished last week The large congregation has been making preparations for this picnic for some time past and it is expected that a large crowd will attend The Committee on Arrangements is made up of the following gentlemen Messrs Ben B Scbieman John J Scbulten Henry Nadorff Philip Ackerraan John Heer Joseph Everslsge Henry Eilers Frank Senn Henry Evers A Jansen Joseph Sibler and Joe Bayers These gentlemen baye spared no pains to make everything as completeRs possible at Riverview Park and hope that tbe members of the other congregations will join In waking St Anthonys picnic a suc cess The ladies of StJJtntb nya con gregation will serve dinner and supper on the picnic grounds and promise to have an ample supply for all at reasonable prices READY FOR GAMES The base ball club recently organized among the members of Trinity Council met Tuesday night and elected Albert F Martin manager and is noy awaiting challenges from the teams representing any of our Catholic fraternu societies The team is made upof good players and they will put up a strong gape Manager Martin has two batteriei and has arranged the following tin up Charles Zehnder right field and tcher Jobn- Hanuonfirstbase S Pa sell Barrett MMd base Louis Kemtf left Jetk Garrity 1 catcher ant right iieldII sbc tlPfiAugust Renntisuc John Flynn center field John J ublr1tI stfr c c SOCIETY DIRECTORY A O IID- IVISION 1 Meets on the Second and Fourth Tues day Evenings of Each Month BarryVice J Sullivan Recording Secretary Thomas Kee JrF Secretary Peter J Cusick 1911 Bank stree- tTreasnrerTbomas F Walsh- DIVISION 2 Meets on the First and Third Friday I U Evenings of Each Month PresidentCon J Ford Vice President John J Sullivan Recording Secretary Joe Lynch Financial Secretary John T Keaney 1835 Rogers street Treasurer Owen Keiran DIVISION Meets on the First and Third Monda evenings of Each Month PresidentPatrick J Welsh Vice President Patrick J W kh Recording SecretarYJohn Morris Financial SecretaryPat King 1846 Lytle Stree- tTreasurerD J Coleman BegleySergeantatArms Riley DIVISION 4 Meets on the Second and Fourth Wednes day Evenings of Each Month President John Hennessy Vice PresidentThomas Lynch Recording Secretary Thos Callahan Financial SecretaryJoe P McGinn 615 West Cheatnn- tAllslstantDave Reilly TreasurerWilliam J Connelly DIVISION 1 JEFFERSONVILLE Meets on the First and Third Tuesday at Pfaus Hall County PresidentMichael Kinney PresidentRobert Gleason Vice PresidentMichael Breen Recording Secretary J TO Murphy Jr Financial SecretaryThomas Gleason TreasurerLouis Constantine Marshal Peter Madden DoorkeeperOwen McCann Banner CarrierLawrence Ford Y IWT I MACKIN COUNCIL 205 Meets Tuesday Evenings at Club House 530 Twentysixt Street PresidentWilliam Kerberg First Vice President W Shaughnessy Second Vice PresidentB J Sands Recording Secretary Frank Morgan Financial Secretary George J Lautz Corresponding Secretary P Lanahan SteltenpohlMarshalJohn Inside Sentinel John Stewart Outside Sentinel = Patrick Mullarkey SATOLLI COUNCIL 193 Meets Every Monday Evening at Club Rooms Wells Building 636 4tb Ave PresidentJohn J Crotty First Vice PresidentWilliam J OConnorSecond Vice President J J Kava nigh Financial SecretaryWill P McDon ogh 1212 Sixth Street Recording SecretaryJosLenibanC- orresponding SecretaryJ Fahey Treasurer James B Perry Marshal George S Zorn Inside Sentinel Joseph Kelly Outside Sentinel Saml J Boldrick Henry Beckmann and C Rudy pitchers George Mitchill and B J OConner substitutes KNIGHTS OF mm Late News That Will Interest Members Here and Else where A view council has been added to New York State Rochesteris the latest to be welcomed to the ranks A new council will be instituted in Chicago tomorrow afternoon Leo XIII Council will confer the ifust and second degreesHenry Cannon a leading merchant and manufacturer has been elected Grand Knight of the Charleston W VaH CouncilThe Forty Five Club an exclusive Irish organization within the Knights of Columbus Council at Dayton Ohio bad an outing on Stillwater last week John Barnes of Rhinelander Wis who was recently appointed a member of the State Railroad Commission by Gov LaFollette is a prominent Knight ofColumbusLouisville Council will give its annual outing at Fern Grove on August 1 Tbe wives mothers sister sweethearts and children of the Knights will be treated to a day of Teal pleasure More than 2000 Knights and their families are enjoying the annual national outing at Cedar Point Ohio In their honor tbe Rev Edward Casey Chaplain of the First Infantry U S A will cele brate a military mass tomorrow The knights of Rhode Island at a meeting of LaSalle Council in Provi dence presented Past State Deputy Matthew Cummings with a costly watch and chain Several speeches were made complimentary of the work of Deputy Cummings during his regime in office DR KELLY HONORED Dr William II Kelly of Albany N Y has been appointed by the State De partment as delegate for the United States to the International Veterinary Congress which will be held at Budapest Hungary September 39 For some time past Dr Kelly has been chief veterinarian of the New York Department of Agri culture PAST FiVe SCORE Anthony Kellv who was the oldest map in Southern Ohio recently died at Portsmouth He was 108 years old and bad resided in Scioto county for more than seventy five years His faculties were remarkably pnMerveIand be was an interested reader of newspapers up to the time of hit last IiUrie e He was intrarlemouth i 0 I CONSECRATED Bishop Schlnner Is Now Head ef the New Diocese of Superior Milwaukee Catholics in large numbers turned put Friday to witness the consecration of the Right Rev Augustus F Scbinner Bishop of the new diocese of Superior Wii The ceremonies were conducted with all the magnificence the Catholic church and were held in St Johns Cathedral Milwaukee The Right Rev Diomede Falconio the Papal delegate to the United States was the presiding prelate Archbishop Messmer and many other bishops and dignitaries from other dioceses took part in the ceremonies The Ancient Order of Hiber nians Knights of Columbus and many other societies of Catholic men filled delegay tion came from Superior to witness the consecration of the new prelate HEARTY SUPPORT Given Catholic Federation by the Archbishop of New Orleans Theclergy and laity of New Orleans are working together to make fitting arrangements for the reception of delegates to the National Catholic Federation which is to take place in the Crescent City next October A few days ago Arch bishop Chapelle in addressing a meeting of Catholics at Opelousas spoke feelingly of the work of Catholic federation in Louisiana His Grace has been a most opportune friend to the federation move ment and without his support it would have been a failure in that grand old Catholic State Louisiana Not only has Archbishop Chapelle given the move ment his moral support but hthas urged pastors and laymen in New Orleans to give their time and money toward mak big the reception and entertainmeht of the National delegates a success UNFORTUNATE ACCIDENT Mrs Anna McKiernan one of the most estimable ladies in St Louis Bertrands parish was run over and painfully in jured by a heavy twohorse truck of the Hydraulic Brick Company last Monday afternoon She was removed to Sts Mary and Elizabeth Hospital where the surgeons discovered that she had sus tamed fractures of the arm and leg and that she was very weak from loss of blood Since the accident her condition has been quste precarious although her recovery Is hoped for Mrs McKiernan isthe widow of the late John McKiernan and resides at 732 West Oak street RECENT DEATHS Thomas Sbaughnessy died at his resi dence 1518 Portland avenue on Wedns day He was fortyfour years old and had lived in Louisville all his life Th deceased was a molder andwas well known in the West End A wife and four small children survive him The funeral will take place from St Pat ricks church at 0 oclock this morning The deepest sympathy of many friends is extended the bereaved family William J Hallinan one of the most popular young men in the West End died at the home of his parents Mr and Mrs John Hallinan 2124 Portland avenue at 1 oclock last Sunday after noon The deceased was thirtyseven years of age and had spent the greater part of his life in Louisville He was a molder by trade but gave it up some time ago to take a place in the fire de partment While employed as a fireman his health gave way and for some time past he had not been able to engage in any active pursuit He is survived by his parents and by tbe following sisters and brothers Mesdames Adams and Gillman and Miss Mayme Hallinan and J T Hallinan of the Continental To bacco Company at Cincinnati and Thomas Hallinan who has mining in terests in Colorado The funeral took place from St Cecilias church at 9 oclock on Tuesday morning The remains were interred in St Louis ceme tery I Louisville lost a good citizen and the church a faithful communicant when William Klein passed away at his home 1511 West Market street on Tuesday His funeral took place from St Anthonys church at 9 oclock Thursday morning Mr Klein was born in Germany sixty four years ago bul came to Louisville with his parents when be was only eight years old He was always a devout Cath olic and a good citizen During the civil war he served as a soldier in the Union army and always upheld American in stitutions He is survived by his three sons William Klein who conducts a wall paper store on West Market street Frank a clerk in the Louisville Tobacco Exchange and George Klein All his sons are members of Mackin Council Y M I Two years ago Mr Klein re celved a stroke of paralysis From this he never fully recovered although be was able to get about Two months ago he was taken suddenly ill and although loving hands did everything possible to alleviate his suffering he sank steadily till the end His children are consoled by the fact that their father was a devout Catholic and a useful citizen John Campbell a well known grocer of the West End diedat his home Twentyfirst and Griffiths avenue last Saturday night He had been ill several months arid his death was not unex pected The deceased was an entbusiestic Democrat and had hosts of admirers all over the city He was born in Louisville fortyfour years ago and was the son of the late Peter and Martha Campbell Ills widow who was Miss Anna Flan nery endone son Johrf Campbell Jr survive him James camPielIB brother a dJdrsIi Preston oft Indianapolis- a sister alto survivellilinj The funeral FRflNK FEHR BREWING 60INCORPORATED Brewers and Bottlers 11LOUISVILLE KV PABST BEER I ALWAYS PURE Brewed from carefully selected barley and hopsnever permitted to leave the brewery until properly aged TELEPHONE 1080 Louisville BranchFourteenth and Jefferson Sts DRINK Hofbrau Pilsener Beer BREWED B- YSENNACKERMAN A B1tEsvIINQ C01tJPANYINCORPORATED TELEPHONE 402 LOuIIVILLE KY Cumb Phone Main 1913 1913THIO WIEDEMANNBREWINGI JSoldGruber Deuser Managers Louisville Ky ASK EOR DIERSENSCELEBRATEDCREAll Telephone 1137 ONE OF THE FINEST BEERS MADE JOHN F OERTELBUTCHERTOWN BREWERY i CREAM COMMON BEER14001404 Story AvenueuTelephone 891 LOUISVILLE KVL JOHN 15 1 VVALTERS 11 Clay=Street Brewer812 and 814 CLAY STREET JTelephone aoga LOUISVIL HENRY Efl UkMMERSDK- AIER IN Groceries Feed Lime Cement and Coal CAFE and LUNCH 1918 Castlewood and Winter Avenues just north of entrance to St Louis Cemetery IIOMB PIIONB 1819 KATIE AGNES SMITH Formerly of Gran W Smiths Sons LADY EMBAUIER Washing and dressing ladies and chil dren a specialty Elegant shrouds made to order at reasonable prices All calls nomelphonetook place from St Cecilias church atII 0 oclock on Wednesday The Rev Father A J Brady celebrated tbe mass of requiem end tbe Rev Father P M J Rock from whom the deceased received bis first Holy Communion preached the funeral sermon The pall bearers were ActiveJames Manning James Madison John Scanlon John Mc Coy Benjamin McCnllum Thomas Coen and John Mussellman Honorary Henry Brockmann John R Ffianz John Per rin Thomas OMalley George Metier Charles Becker Farrel Curran and Joseph Deuser PROVED FATAL The injuries sustained by John I Mar tin a well known brakeman on the St Louis division of the I ouisville Nash ville railroad who was struck Thursday night of last week by the St Louis and Chicago express at Crofton this State proved fatal His remains were taken to his home at Carmi Ill and after the funeral were interred in the family lot The unfortunate young man waanephew of Albert W Martin ei Secretary of the Ctholc Kn had numerous friends i MANHATRESTAUR AND LUNCH CO OPEN DAY AND N 504 WJeffersonOTTO E VENT Prsprlet Home Phone 4715 3 HERRMANN BROS IMPORTERS FINE WINES AND LIQUORS Distillers and Wholesale Deal Kentucky PEARL OF NELSON BOTTLED IN BOND Telephone 1948 234 Sloth Street WINES LIQUORS CWWS VALS SALOONVAL Hot Lunch MtoJ 442 w GREEN BT OO TO Pioneer BotllingrlouFOR STRAIGHT WHiSKI IQ JUtt ATDpo DJ113 WEST 1 A 77r Y rt 4 t tjilrL3Qir 11ThJ f 1ERXCAN END OF SEASONS SLAUGHTER SALE A money saver to all that will give this great sale a look Values in every department an opportunity that is only presented by t ITHE BIG STORE 424 to 434 Fourth St and WeatII f I MILTON M MARBLESTONE CO I PIANOSA call at our store tbis week will convince you that the line we handle has been identified with the musical development of this country PIANOS that appeal to people of taste and discrimination ideal in TONE QUALITY ORIGINAL UNIQUE AND ARTISTIC IN CASE DESIGN Recognized everywhere as the Standard of Excellence If you are looking for BEST VALUES for SPOT CASH or on EASY PAYMENTS we are prepared to interest you FIFTEEN GREAT j MAKES FROM TO SELECT We will not handle a Piano too cheap to be good but we will SAVE YOU FROM J25 TO 100 ON A GOOD ONE p MONTENEQRORIEHM MUSIC CO i OQsa o FOURTH AVENUE L +oIIfoolMII 11M 1111nt IHI I H HH 11 H H 1 Jut 1 1 111 H 1 11 Vanilla Cream per gal 75c Cream four flavors per gal Market Fine China or OaK RocKing Chair Free To my NEW BLEND 20c COFFEE which the best in town at the price and roasted fresh every dayI am giving a 44piece set of fine china a oak rocker free with 50 Ibs of the coffee Phone a trial order for one lb and youll like so well youll keep on using and get the china the rocker Mail orders promptly filled MULLOY ROASTER t Home Phone 15 Jj 8Jl4 W 21 ARKET STREET t- t II 11 HI lo1nHH 1 11 lIt 1 t IIH1 I 1 1 1 1 1 l 1 1r 1 1 11 11 1 lIt t rrt SS S s s O I rue Gilds fl Rogers BOOK GO I l I PRAYER BOOKS AND ROSARIES tTO SUIT EVERY TASTE y Give us a call JKfinestBOOKS MAGAZINES AND RELIGIOUS ARTICLES IOF EVERY DESCRIPTION 3t5 w JeffeirsoM Street g 08 SS WELL LOOK WELL I Best The first prize at St Louis Worlds Fair 217 Market near Second H HuH l t t t 1 1 H1 r r you ja nice for your us your order st GOc b Strawberry Chocolate k introduce is or handsome it it or COFFEE QUICKTMEAL STEEL RANGES t8AKE r JLAITJWEU QUICK MEAL GAS RANGES In World Awarded the GEHER SON St I IIfION ICE tII1nHHJu1 CREAM CO want dessert dinner telephone All kinds of Sherbet per gal 50cMilk 75cCharlotte Russe per bowl 25c 60cII Specialty Butter and Sweet I UNION ICE CREAM CO 627633 EIGHTH STREETsr pecial attention to shipping orders Home phone 2144 Cumb main 389 I IHHHH I ++ 1 +11 HIItt+IHH +I+ 14iII1tItf 31 l lff STRAIGHT CREEK COAL Pleases the Hard to Please SCANLON =TONES COAL CO 1 i L Incorporated Yards 9th and Kentucky 7th and Magnolia 1st and P Sts Frankfort Ave and L N R R BOTH PHONES lOu lt4 3M1It11I t 1 +1 +1 I H IH l Int I+l+HH+t 11 I Int 11 IntH t 1nlJ Home Phone 5645 MorbachsMilitary of and Orchestra E MORBACH Conductor at Music Furnished For AH Occasions teacher of VlelJn and Cornatm JrerrsbIFlJf A D RESIDENCE Brckinrldge Street for I3 OUR ANNUAL Jug earance SalesContinues in full swing We dispose of thous ands of dollars worth of summer merchandise at immensely greatreductions IIMarket ILooooIRELAND Record of the Most Important of the Recent Events Culled From Exchanges The Rev John ODonoghue pastor at Rathcormac is dead Justice Wright in opening the Leitrim assizes said the state of the county was excellentMost Rev Dr Owens Bishop of Clogher is reported lying seriously ill in a private hospital in Dublin The Most Rev Dr Fogarty Bishop Klllaloe delivered a speech on the Irish revival in opening the Clare feis at EnnisOn the feast of the Sacred Heart the foundation stone was laid of a new novitiate iu connection with tbe present house of the Brigidiue order iu Tullo w County Carlow The only thing the Killarney Leaguers obtain from the holding of the leis in their district is the enormous burden of work which the organizing of such a festival involves H S Mahony the world famous Irish tennis player was killed in a cycling ac cident at Caragh Lake Kerry He was forty years of age and resided at Dromore Castle Kenmare Michael Davltt addressed a great Na tionalist demonstration in Newport HeI delivered a speech in which he dealt with the Connacht problem tbe party pledge and thenew policy The Protestant Bishop of Limerick addressing the annual meeting of the synod in Tralee said sectarian unfriendliness was perhaps more than anything else a hindrance to tbe peace and pros parity of the country Judge Holmes in opening the Kings county assizes said he bad often tbeof pleasure of congratulating the grand jury on the state of the county and that occasion was an exception to such a satisfactory condition of things The death of William J Walsh at Blarney which occurred quite recentl created feelings of deep regret in a wi circle The deceased was closely identi fied with the 67 movementand in the long and bitter agitation which succeeded it he figured as a stern and NationalistOn a very large and representa the meeting of the manufacturers mer chants professional gentlemen and memo bers of tbe general public held at the Young Mens Society Hall in Kanturk it was decided to establish a branch of the Cork Industrial Development Asso ciation The Charlevllle District Council at a special meeting instructed the clerk to sed a reply to the letter of Vi11ia OBrien M P They declare that the j pledge is tbe very foundation of the fabric on which the national conventionI unity was built up At the Ennlskillen quarter sessions Judge Craig awarded compensation an- a l guinea costs to Hugh Mackel wbAi sued Lord Enniskillen for damages this potato crop caused by his lordships agents in entering and cutting tarrftThe plot had been previously the subll ject of legal proceedings and Judge Craig commented strongly upon the de fiance of legal decisions in favor of the a plaintiff in this case The annual convention of the Irish National1 League of Great Britain was or held in London recently T P OCon or the President discussing the pros pects of tbe general election said he would like to see a weak Conservative Government in office for six years because I he was convinced that by the end that time they would see a strong Executive in power at College Green The redistribution proposals of the Gov + his Mernmenttheprove Ireland pfa part of her Parlia is mentary representation he characterized aslnlqultouB and infamous Any Irish he men he said who gave a vote for a Tory the next election would be assisting to paralyze the cause of Ireland and to strengthen rife afar ef Chamberlain her ost inveterate and powetf pi enemy the The Mcpnd Mwipu of the Munster Training Cottage at Bllfng ry ha opened Xrrtnjjt enU liege been alalat the teaching of IrUb grammar Lathe c 1 1 1 CIO Suits for 5 1250 Suits for 750i ofr8Suits for c 10 25 Suits for 1250All styles and sizes for menT and youths now at LEVYSTHIRD AND MARKET college during the session in addition to other subjects mentioned in the curricui lum This will meet the wishes of t number of students who desired to have such a class in the college The number applications received is now well over J95 and the parts of the country rep sented are Tyrone Antrim Louth Dub lin Wexford Tipperary Carlow Wick low Waterford Clare Kerry Kilkenny and Cork The college itself has been qesyr copdee with a larger number of students Tra ditional staging and dancing will also receive attention at the college as well as largg2 applications 1 Clare county which some people con alder backward in the movement is one of the surprises of the seasonII JOCKEY CLUB PARK i Bandmaster Weber and his prize band in conjunction with his soprano soloist Miss Blanche B Mehaffey have drawni i large crowds to Jockey Club Park during the past week despite the fact that the Sincme j his initial visit to Louisville Bandmaster j Weber has been a favorite and each reo I t turning visit only adds to his popularity iJ He plays popular music and plays it in a j manner that pleases the people HisI hidsI i music is ragtime This Is distinctly music and although there are I Isome so highly educated musically that they claim ragtime has no charm for them these same people always fall into I line and keep time with hands or feet to Hthesoprano soloist Miss Mehaffey is a dis P Inct success She won Louisville people- on her first appearance and each night she has been compelled to respond to four five encores Weber and his band will remain another week at the Jockey Club loandcerts both Id the afternoon and evening VETERAN TO CELEBRATE Timothy Frawley an aged citizen of Jeffersonville is preparing to celebrate ninetyfirst birthday on August 20 r Frawley Ja a native of Ireland He a veteran of the civil war having en listed in Gen Rousseaus regiment after was fifty years old THEY NEED BARNEY BerneyCol1of Jeffersonville is being of solicited by his many friends to make race for Clerkof the Clark Circuit Court While he hoe made up definite the opnoerniag his candi to it teMuidwa tbat he is carefully e- rfa0 n tr tt ty L1i i h MarketII I I HIBERNIANS What They Have Been Doing the Past WeekGeneral- News Notes The membership is nearly 200000 The County Board will meet Monday night Every member shouldattend The ladles are adding new members to their ranks at every meeting in Duluth The Hibernians of Baltimore will give a grand picnic and rennion at Riverview Park on August 10 Let all work earnestly with the officers and make Hibernian diy the event of the year at Fontaine Ferry The Mayors of Lowell Woburu and Medford Mass are enthusiastic members of the order and never miss meetings of their divisions willbeHibernian picnic to be given at Schlitz Park on August 12 Minnesota leads the Western States in membership the number now exceeding 6000 There are about 2500 members in the Pacific coast territory Semiannual reports sbowJDivision 9 of Providence iu a flourishing condition At the last meeting five candidates were initiatedand four applications received The Ladies Auxiliary will hold tbe only meeting next week It is expected there will be a large gathering to bear the reports of the two teams engaged in the membership contest Division Cl recently celebrated its PhlladlphiaJudge anbea veteran Irish piper aroused enthusiasm with his pipesDuluth theesocieties at the head of RivenBlsbopperior next Wednesday evening It will be a great event The principal attraction attheHiber niau field day at Taunton will be a drill between the companies oENthe Second regiment for a set of colorsvalued at 250 The committee haslarrangeda splendid programme of sports with lib eral prizes for each event Division 2 of Buffalo will hold a grand reunion and picnic at Columbia Park on August 15 On that day the Toronto Hibernians will run their annual excursion to Buffalo bringing with them 2000 visitors and they will make their headquarters at Columbia Park where they will be shown every attention The annual outing of Jtbe Mercer county New Jersey Hibernians was greatest in its history AJstreet theI preceded the visit to MercerJPark the field sports were held Every division U n the city of Trenton and I county of I tierce took part in the parade which was reviewed from the episcopal resi deuce by Bishop McFaulJJ and Vicar Geperal Fo- FONTAINEFERRY PARK headUnersInopkins Pavilion at Fontaine Ferry ark next week They are described as two physically perfect wen and present a sensational physical cnlture act McCue and Cahill the Irishmen with Italian voiceS will remain another week Other good tines on the bill are Wynne Wins w soprano the Wilson trio a German comedjf turn Flood Brothers acrobatic merrymakers and Earl and Wilson mu sisal comedians Sylvester Grove a popular Louisville boy has made a hit this weiwith his pleasing baritone voice ind it is believed that the man i ageme t will retain him for at least anothe week SATOLLI COUNCIL With a fair attendancemembers meetlngMonds1 Psesi ant Grotty the cbairlwas occu pied byjjoe Lenihan After the trans action ffjhe regular routine business attention of the council was directed the sjscial features and arrangements being mwe for VMI day at Foataine Perry P rk on August 10 j 011 a t l tCfJjt 6- fP H n H HH tH tH WASTEFULj The man who throws away bread is no more wasteful than the one who throws away money Are you throwing away money You are if you are not buying Fur niture Carpets and Household Nec essities a- tGREENEEE I 425 to 429 East Market St LOWEST PRICES BEST TERMS IRON BEDA big line handsomely made and durable from 200 u- pMATTINGA large assortment of Japanese Matting recently ported All styles from I4c to 35c a yard H t t t t t t t Ht BE SURE TO CALL FOR McKENNA MIIII I ISKIttH McKenna Distiller Fairfield Ky Twwrvvvvvvvvvvv v wv ryv ryyv vr yi3ryvvy WE ARE READYTo supply you with the Best Fourth Pool Coal- ITS l DRY ITS CLEAN ITS GOOD j Best Pittsburgh Screened Liimjp I 100 Bushels 1200 L i ji1 1 I J OJU r app Z FOLLO THE CROVD I And you givingYOUR V 1 UNITED LAUNDRYi CO IncorporatedI Ii I HAND WORK A SPECIALTY ss I GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED I BOTH PHONES 1188493732 fI TN SHEPARD President MAIN OFFICE 504 SIXTH STREET NEAR GREEN S S J x3xS S 3 S 3 sib Phones 3399 DRJTCHAW Veterinary Infirmary Horse Shoeing Forge SCIENTIFIC PRACTICAL HORSE SHOEING OFFICE INFIRMARY SHOEING 10071009 BROADWAY eNOS SPI3NCIIR President Aorauatant SUCTP AND MAIN fTREBTi P BANNON President v and AND Horses Called For and Delivered AND FORGE W end Lxpert IForUnion Natewl Bllt Building LOUISVILLE KY Ml BANNOUT VlcePres I Gen Mgr BUSinessCollegll Secretary Treuerer IKentucky Vitrifte BrickC INCORPORASBD MtauxfcQottxrorea of VITRIFIED PAVING BRICK FOR STREETS AND ROADWAYS Office b085l2WJeifirse l Sf TELEPHONE B73 11 L 1hI i ROBT BURRELL l P BANNON JR s r hfcl j Works Magnolia Ate Bit 9aid fIOth TELEPHONE 1252e TJJ l 1 ar U