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The Anniversary of a Sight
n That to This Day Has Not
UHchanziBg Patriotism and the Unfail
Ing Gratitude of the Irish Race
The Address of Sir John Grey and
Lord Mayor's Response The
NEW ERA IN THE HISTORY OF MANKIND
The 8th of August, 1804, will long be
remembered in Ireland, and particularly
in the metropolis of Ireland, which wit
nessed a sight that has never' been
equaled. Although seventeen years had
m elapsed since the death of the liberator,
it -was not long after that the idea of
national monument, to commemorate his
great achievements, was broached.
.Dining the seventeen years that elapsed
since the death of O'Connell, the English
press asserted with more or less elabora
tion of argument and pretense of proof
that tne desire manifested by the Irish
people for a repeal of the union was but
a passing enthusiasm with which a clever
agitator had inspired them a delusion
which could not outlive his time a folly
which they had outgrown as soon as it
had ceased to be recommended to them
by the persuasive tones of the only man
who could ever have induced them to be
lieve in it.
These assertions served as a sort of ex
cuse ior me maintenance m Ireland ot a
domination against which almost the en-
. tire population protested; but their chief
purpose was to deceive foreign nations
as to the real depth and intensity of na
tional feeling. They were utterly false,
as was proven by the hundreds of thou
sands of visitors who came to Dublin to
witness the impressive ceremonies and
p.oire their fidelity to a noble principle
their adherence to the cause and rever
ence for the memory of a great man who
served their country faithfully, though
lie did not achieve the full measure of
success for which he labored.
In the honors paid to the memory of
O'Connell, the unchanging patriotism and
the unfailing gratitude of the Irish race
were nobly illustrated. They made of
that day a holiday for Ireland. They
ut aside all otlier things to take part in
movement which would show their
biding fealty to the Irish cause.
The procession, which was one of the
was composed of all classes of the people
every trades union of the city turning out
its full strength.
On the morning of thethistoric day the
trade unions of Dublin which were to
participate were assembled at their ap
pointed places, while around St. Stephen's
Green were congregated the deputations
from Galway, Limerick, Drogheda,
Navan and other cities and towns. At
10:30 the procession was fonned, the head
of which passed the residence of Daniel
The procession was headed by O'Con
nell's Body Guard, closely followed by
the stonecutters, in whose ranks was
drawn the first stone of the intended
monument, and the coachmakers, who
drew the "triumphal car" in which
O'Connell was drawn from Richmond
prison in 1844.
Passing from Merrion square, the vast
procession wound along into Clare street
and Nassau street. At the Batik at Ire'
land the greatest concourse was assent'
bled, at least 80,000 persons being con
gregated. Passing by the Exchange the
procession passed into Sackville street
(now O'Connell street). On the river,
from Carlisle bridge to the point of the
North wall and the Ringsend docks op
positc, all the vessels were dressed for
Arriving at the place where the monu
ment now stands, the late Sir John Grey
read the following address in the pres
ence of the Lord Mayor and other promi
nent officials: "The people of Ireland
meet to-day to honor the man whose
matchless genius won emancipation, and
whose fearless hand struck off the fetters
whereby six millions of his countrymen
were .held in bondage in their own
"Thus shall this monument teach our
children, and our childreus' children,
from generation to generation, the great
lesson of O'Connell's life. In it, so real
ized, Will be embodied, and by it will be
perpetuated, his principles and his policy,
Thus shall the noble image of our Tribune
ever speak from this platform to the Irish
race, teaching them how liberty may be
won how it may be used with most ad
vantage to all and how best and most
securely to maintain and transmit it. un
impaired and untarnished, to posterity."
To this the Lord Mayor replied: "A sor
rowing nation mourned, and still mourns,
over the grave of him whose match
less 'services and labors are recognised
throughout the civilized world, whose
teachings and principles have marked a
new era and inscribed a new chapter in
the history of mankind.
''Lifting their aspirations toward heav
en, the Irish people take heart to-day,
and, assembling as of old, proclaim to
the world that the spirit of the Great
Tribune still lives still animates their
hearts, and still guides their movements,
thus presenting a living . testimonial to
the genius, wisdom and teachings of
their illustrious liberator,
"All may' not have fully appreciated
the glorious deeds of the emancipator of
IUions of bis fellow countrymen, or re
st the herculean labors of the unfUnch
r advocate of the legislative iodepend-
to the immortal O'Connell the crown of
glory to which he is entitled as the ora
tor, the statesman and the champion of
civil and religious liberty all over the
After the conclusion of the Mayor's
address, the cornqr stone having been
laid, the proceedings terminated.
THE FIGHTING RACE.
"Read out the names!" and Burke sat
And Kelly dropped his head,
While Shea they call him Scholar Jack
Went down the list of the dead.
Officers, seamen, gunners, marines,
The crews of the gig and yawl,
The bearded man and the lad in his teens,
Carpenters, coal passers all.
Then, knocking the ashes from out his
Said Burke in an off-hand way:
"We're all in that dead man's list, bv
Kelly and Burke and Shea!"
"Well, here's to the Maine, and I'm
sorry for Spain,,"
Said Kelly and Burke and Shea.
"Wherever there's Kellys there trouble,"
Wherever fighting's the game,
Or a spice of dancer in crown man's
Said Kelly, "you'll find my name,"
"And do we fall short?" said Burke, get
"When it's touch and go for life?"
Said Shea: "It!s thirty-odd years, bedad,
Since I charged to drum and fife
Up Marye's Heights, and my old canteen
Stopped a rebel ball on its way.
mere were wossoms ot blood on our
sprigs of green
Kelly and Burke and Shea
And the dead didn't brag." Well, here's
to the flag!"
Said Kelly nnd Burke and Shea.
I wish 'twas in Ireland, for there's the
Said Burke, "that we'd die by right,
In the cradle of our soldier race,
After one good stand-up fight,
My grandfather fell on Vinegar Hill,
And fighting was not his trade:
But his rusty pike's in the cabin.still,
With the Hessian blood on the blade.'
'Aye, aye, said Kelly, "the pikes were
When the word was 'clear the way!'
We were thick on the roll in uiiietv-
Kelly and Burke and Shea.J
'Well, here's to the pike and the sword
and the like!"
Said Kelly and Burke and Shea.
And Shea, the scholar, with rising joy,
Said: "We were at RanulHes,
We left our bones at Fontenoy
And up in the Pyrenees,
Before Dunkirk, on linden's plain,
Cremona, Lille and Ghent:
We're all over Austria, France and Spain,
Wherever they pitched a tent.
We've di;d for England, from Waterloo
To Egypt and Dargai;
And still there's enough for a corps or
Tr-lt.. Tl...t. -...I CI. II '
"Well, here is to good, honest, fighting
Said Kelly and Burke and Shea.
"Oh, the fighting races don't die out,
If they seldom die in bed,
For love is first in their hearts, no doubt,"
Said Burke; then Kelly said:
"When Michael, the Irish Archangel,
The angel with the sword,
And the battle-dead from a hundred lauds
Are ranged in one big horde,
Our line, that for Gabriel's trumpet waits,
Will stretch three deep that day,
From Jehoshaphat to the Golden Gates
Kelly and Burke and Shea."
Well, here's thank God for the race and
Said Kelly and Bnrke and Shea.
-Ioseph I. C. Clark in New York Sun.
NATIONAL AMNESTY ASSOCIATION.
What Is Being Done to Secure the Release
ot Irishmen Confined In British Pris
ons Their Condition.
The usual weekly meeting of the Irish
Amnesty Committee was held on Monday
evening in Dublin, Mr. Troy presiding,
Messrs. Bernitnghatn and Kelly report
ed as to their visit to Mr. Henry Wilson
in Portland jail on Thursday last. Mr,
Wilson is in fairly good health, much
better than he was, on account of being
allowed now to work in the open air. He
is to be released in November next, hav
ing spent fifteen years and six ntoiiths in
prison, the six months being extra pun
ishment fcr breaches of prison discipline,
which Mr. Wilson states was for whis
pering to his poor comrades to keep their
Mr. Wilson latterly complains of the
action of the Government in his case, as
it was conveyed to him two years ago by
a visitor that he would be released soon.
The Home Secretary hail promised as
much, and instead of being released, the
Government had made hint complete the
full fifteen years and an additional six
months as above stated. Mr. Wilson is
very much concerned about the men who
will be left in jail after his release.
These poor men are not in as good health
or spirits as Mr. "Wilson is, and a special
effort should be made to have them all
released at the same time, as the effect of
their comrade being gone would perhaps
be the means of addinor melancholy to
their already prolonged sufferings.
The committee having considered this
report, decided that the Home Secretary
should be written to and asked his inten
tions as to the remaining prisoners now
in Portland. If his reply is not satisfac
tory, a vigorous agitation will be com
menced for the purpose of .effecting their
The State convention of the Young
Men's Institute of Indiana 'will convene
at Terre Haute August 28 and continue
in session three days.' Delegated' will be
present from Indianapolis, Muncie,
Evans ville, Greonburg, Seymour, New
Albjeny, Jasper, Madison, Anderson, Vte
What Is Happening in the Local
Divisions The Lawn.Fete,
Picnic and Social.
Division No. 4 elected four members
Division No. 3 initiated four and elect
ed five members at its last meeting.
Joseph P. Taylor, President of Division
3, contemplates making a trip to Omaha.
Thomas Noone, of Division 3, is one of
the most enthusiastic and hard-working
members of the order.
Mr. Peter Cusiek is one of the most
zealous financial officers that ever held n
chair in Divis'on No. 1.
The members of Division 1 will be
pleased to have Joe Grimes again in at
tendance at their meetings.
President Hcnnessy is one of the ablest
presiding officers in the city. His rulings
are always prompt and correct.
It has been announced that Con
O'Leary, of Division No. 4, will shortly
lead to the altar a lovely East End belle.
Division No. 1 transacted a great deal
of business at its meeting Tuesday even
ing. This division numbers among its
members several first-class orators, and
those who were absent missed an elo
The Hall Board is doing good work,
and if properly encouraged will make the
A. O. H. Hall one of the finest in the
The old bachelors of Division 3 are re
ported as having fonned a new society.
Its membership is very exclusive. More
The Uniform Rank of the A. O. H. is
drilling weekly, and is becoming one of
the best drilled military companies in the
Brother Pat Higgius, of Oldham street,
is one of the hustling members of Divis
ion 3., He is doing good work for his
Brother Mike Walsh, of Division 3,
who has been suffering for the past four
weeks with a mashed foot, has resumed
his duties again.
Thomas Laugait and Dotninick Burke,
of Division 4, are getting themselves in
condition to make an interesting debut
in the roped arena.
Joe McCarty, of the Uniform Rank,
made himself unknown to his friends and
family last week, owing to a separation
with his prided mustaches.
President Taylor, of Division 3, expects
to meet every Hibernian of Jefferson
county at the reception he will hold at
Lion Garden Monday evening.
John J. McGrath, of Division 4, was
threatened with a flood the past week.
The Fire Department came to his rescue,
and but little damage was done.
The officers of Division 2 transact busi
ness with a rapidity that is inspiring.
They lose no time, and the members and
visitors never complain of being detained
Division 2 is steadily increasing its
membership. Brother Owen Keiren has
proposed a great many names, recently,
and says he will have a large list at the
Young Men's Division, No. Q, had a
large attendance at its last mesting.
President Mackey makes an excellent
presiding officer, his rulings always giv
The picnic to he given by Division 8 ta
Lion Garden next Monday promises to be
a grand success. The Is greet Interest
win the prize for cashing the largest
number of tickets. Those backed by
Messrs. Martin Sheehau J and Joseph
Cooney are very popular, arid it will take
the final count to determine the winner.
Thomas Cleary, of Division 1, who has
been located on Second street for several
years, has removed to 124 First street,
where he will be pleased to meet all
members of the order.
.- Ifjfyou wish to spend a pleasant day
and evening, take in the picnic of Divis
.ion 3 at Lion Garden Monday next. The
members of this division promise a jolly
tune to all who attend.
Young Men's Division, No. C, has or
ganized a ball team, and'will play a nine
from Mackirt Council on Sunday, Sep
tember 11. Both claim strong teams, and
an exciting game is anticipated.
James Campbell, of Division 3, who
was seriously injured two weeks ago by
being crushed5 between two platform
cars, is much improved, and his friends
are hopeful of his ultimate recovery.
Division No. 4 possesses a number of
members who are very handy with the
gloves who are ready to entertain propo
sitions from the other divisions for friend
ly bouts for the entertainment of mem
bers and visitors.
Division No. 1 has in President Edward
Clancy an excellent official. He takes
an active iuterert in all matters pertain-
ing to the interests of his division, with
the result that it is financially and numeri
cally one of the strongest bodies in the
city or State.
The picnic and social of Division 5 at
Lion Garden, August 22, promises to be
one of the events of the season. The
committees have made all the necessary
arrangements to insure a good time to all
who attend. The race for the' prize is
becoming quite interesting.
Division No. 4 had u large attendance
at its meeting Wednesday night. There
was a great deal of business transacted,
and, the members were treated to a very
pleasant entertainment by a number of
the performers of this diyision. A great
many applications were received, and
President Hennessy is preparing to give
Division No. 1 a" livelyjrace for the ban
ner. A number of visitors werp present,
and an invitation was eitended to attend
the entertainment of Division 3 on Mon
Hibernians should n t forget the first
grand excursion of Di sionl, of Jeffer
sonville, which will tal ! place on Tues
day, August 25. The steamboats will
leave both Louisville ; id Jeffersonville
in the morning and t noon. Messrs.
Mike Kinney, Raymot I Stanton, James
Breen, Tom Horn an Dan Gill have
made all the necessary Arrangements for
a gala day, and on thatMay will be ably
assisted by Messrs. Da Gleason, Dan
McCarty, John Ryan,
and John Kennedy.
Lis excursion to
Fern Grove will be one
' the most pleas-
ant of the season. The
: will.be various
amusements for both o
land young, and
an immense crowd is ex
The annual Irish-American picnic,
commemorating the battle of the "Yellow
Ford," usually held on ("Lady day" in
harvest, will.be given by the Irish-American
societies at Kansas City to-morrow,
at Washington Park. The net proceeds
will be devoted to repairs) on Irish-American
The Irish Nationalists ojf St. Louis have
determined to buy a lot in' Calvary Cem
etery and to build a monument thereon.
It is proposed that this plot shall be a
resting place fordeceaseafoeenbera of the
order and such Irish-Americana as. have
no Mends or kin here. Tb net proceeds
from the Nationally' Jfcfc .t the Fair
Gronnd. Unor asioe
An interesting- Budget of News.
Doings of the Hibernians at
the State Capital.
Rev. T. S. Major spent Monday and
Tuesday of last week in Covington on
Rev. Father Edward Donnelly, of
Georgetown, spent a day in Frankfort,
the guest of Rev. Father Major.
D. J. McNatnara, Recording Secretary
of Division No. 1, will leave for Cincin
nati about September 1 upon a ten days'
A friendly rivalry has sprung up be
tween President McElligott and Secretary
McNamara in the sale of tickets. At
present the popular President leads, with
Secretary McNamara close on his hip,
Division No. 4, of Louisville, win run
boat excursiou up the beautifttf Ken
tucky river to Frankfort on August 10.
The crowd will take in the picnic given
by Division No. 1, of Frankfort, on that
A beautiful watch will be given to the
young lady selling the largest number of
tickets by August 10. Several young
ladies have entered the contest, and
many more will be working before the
close of this week.
Col. John R. Sower, the hustling young
hardware merchant, was initiated in Di
vision No. 1 last Sunday. Col. Sower
has been a member of Y. M. I., No. 101,
for over two years, and has always taken
an active interest 'in the affairs of that
Col. John Hunt, a prominent Irish
American of this city and a leading mem
ber of Division No; 1, A. O. H., has been
elected foreman of the chair shop in the
Kentucky penitentiary. Col. Hunt's is a
splendid appointment, and he mil fill
the office with credit to himself and the
Rev. T. S. Major, chaplain of Division
No. 1, A. O. H., Frankfort, is taking an
active interest in the picnic, and has
given the committee and the division
valuable advice and assistance. Father
Major takes an active interest in the
division affairs and is greatly liked by
During the month of August Division
No. 1, A. O. H., will meet at 9 a. ni. Sun
day at their hall, corner St. Clair and
Wapping. Tills will give every member
a chance to attend, and everyoue should
be at the meeting August 14 without fail,
as business of importance will come up
The committee of arrangements for the
A. O. H. picnic are working hard for its
success, and are sparing neither time nor
money to make it one of the biggest
events ever given in Frankfort. Each
and every member is working harmo
niously in conjunction with the commit
tee. A large number of tickets have been
The picnic of Division No. 1, A. O. H.,
of Frankfort, at Cave Spring Park, Tues
day, August 10, promises to eclipse any
thing given in Frankfort in many years.
A fine orchestra has been engaged, and
all the latest attractions of an up-to-date
picnic will be there. A large number of
members from Louisville will come up
and spend the day in Frankfort on the
10th, and everything has been arranged
to entertain them royally.
Among the attractions at the picnic
next Tuesday will be the' game of 'base
ball between the city and county official.
Mayor Dehoney will umpire. There will
races, target rifle practice, most popular
member and most popular young lady
contests, besides others too numerous to
mention. A fine orchestra has been
engaged and dancing may be indulged in
all day, and there will be two cake walks
in the evening. An excellent dinner and
supper will be served on tiie grounds at a
The Buckingham, the People's Favorite
Amusement House, Now Open for
the Season ol 1898-99.
The Buckingham Theater, entirely re
modeled and refitted, was last week
opened for the season of 1898-9!), and the
many patrons who had during the sunt
mer months keenly felt the want
bright amusement flocked to see th
initial performance, which was Irwm
Brothers' Burlesqtters. Notwithstanding
the heat, the theater was filled at every
performance, and, truth to say, the num
her of fans and ventilators made the in
terior of the theater much cooler and
more comfortable than an ordinary room
The Buckingham Theater has for
long time been the only first-class vaude
ville house in the city, and the manage
ment has spared no efforts or expense
to maintain and surpass this standard
The house itself is conceded to be the
prettiest and best equipped in the city
and probably one of the handsomest in
the country. The bookings comprise
only the first-class combinations, and,
though they have for the past decade
been pleasing Louisville audiences, it is
promised that this season's attraction will
be far superior to nnything yet offered.
The Buckingham is under the able
management of the Whallen Brothers,
who arc members of the Empire Circuit
of vaudeville theaters.
Many of the old staff of employes are
retained for this season, among them be
ing Horace McCrocklin, the efficient
treasurer; George Lippold, whose smiling
face will be seen at the box-office, and
Charlie" Hertzman, who will be in
charge of the press advertising.
Commencing with tomorrow's matinee
the Gay Morning Glories will be seen at
the Buckingham during the coming
week. That this attraction is strictly
high-class and meritorious can be seen
from the following description:
Tile old-time first part, with its worn
gags and stereotyped songs and dances,
is eliminated from thi3 show, and in its
place will be found a number of strong
specialty acts, such as Grant and Grant,
the colored Kohinoos of rag-time songs
and melodies: Miss Liunctt Fiske, a
charming vocal star, in the latest catchy
song creations; Wills and Barren, a clever,
pair of comedy entertainers, in a livel
sketch; McCabe and Sabine, two of
funniest of Irishmen, in brilliant repa:
rot -Visit wit and humor; Miles and
uon, prKs-UlL'LU an act that is n
vaudeville, and whit?... Has been
ablv received in the com
houses of the East; MePhee
two graceful athletes, in a
tional novelty on the hori
Their thrilling high-bar i
create a furore. Preston a
duetists, will render their hjKbest
illustrated songs, among jBMl be
many new melodies, wjHpresque
effects of the heroes "tJV tlle
present war, besides PmKE f tuc
leading statesmen, gjHnhd naval
officers at present in thep eye.
. The closing feature of this big show
will be "The Red Birds at the Seashore,"
a comedy satire on the leading events of
the year. Miss Dorothy Neville, long
known as one of the leading lights of E.
C. Rice's 1492 and the Lady Slavey Com
pany, will be the star burlcsquer, assisted
by a score of beautiful girls in gorgeous
array. Clever comedians will make this
a veritable laughing festival. Brilliant
scenic and electrical effects will be shown,
together with a patriotic review, entitled
"The Dawn of American Liberty." This
is a glorious finale, introducing the Cuban,
Philippine and Hawaiian native songs
and dances and the pleasing melodies of
our national airs.
The Gay Morning Glories Company
numbers thirty people.
The matinee performances occur on
Sunday, Wednesday and Saturday.
The "Little Colonels" are playing to
good houses at Macauley's.
Edward H. Sothern will bring out in
Philadelphia next week "The Conti
Mrs. James Brown Potter will be seen
as Miladi in Beerbohm Tree's production
of the "Three Guardsmen."
There is a possibility that Mr. Gillette
will make a play out of the Conaii Doyle
stories and impersonate the detective.
Chauucey Olcott will return next week,
having completed his foreign tour in Ire
land. He will appear in this city during
the coming season.
Miss Delia Fox has settledher plans
for next season. She signed a contract
to appear in a two-act operatic comedy,
under the management of Frank Mur
ray. The Avenue will commence its season
on Thursday, August 18. The theater is
now in readiness for the opening, and the
patrons of this popular house will be
pleased with the improvements that have
been made. Mr. E. D. Stair, who has
acquired sole control, will retain all of
the local attaches who were with the
management of last year.
The United Irish societies of Chicago
will hold their annual celebration at
Ogden's Grove Monday. Over one hun
dred societies will participate, and it
promises to be one of the most largely at
tended events in the history of Chicago.
Mr. M, V. Gannon, will preside at the
afternoon meeting, and Col. Colby will
act as chairman of the evening meeting.1
Johu.T. Keating, National President of
the A. 6. H., has had charge of the pre
Career of an Irish Clergyman in Far-Olf
Australia Events of His Life
Recall Another Age.
The Most Rev. Dr. Daniel Murphy, of
Hobart, Tasmania, one of the provinces
of Australia, celebrated the golden jubi
lee of his consecration as a Bishop the
other day. The distinguished Archbishop
is an uncle of Mr. Daniel F. Murphy, our
popular City Assessor.
Dr. Mnqthy, who is eighly-three years
old, is said to be as straight as n pine and
enjoying good health. Some of the
events in his life recall another age. He
was made a Bishop by Pope Gregory
XVI. While in Rome in 1810 he offi
ciated at the obsequies of the Irish states
man and patriot, Daniel O'Connell, who
died in Genoa en route to Rome. Arch
bishop Murphy was born in Cork, June
18, 1810, and is a graduate of Maynooth
and n man of profound scholarship. He
has been in India with the British troops,
but gave it up for the cooler climate of
As an evidence of the creat regard
which he has won during thirty-four
years of religious work the people of
Tasmania have erected a statue in the
streets of Hobart to. his memory. The
Governor of the province, Lord Gormans
ton, was at the head of the movement.
and observed that the people did not
want to wait until the good man died to .
show him honors.
Dr. Murphy's brother, C. C. Murphy,
was long a resident of Louisville, and
died here several years ago.
tVrchbishog John J. Kain, of St. Louis.
was in New York City during the past
Cardinal Parrochi, who is spoken of an
the probable successor to Pope Leo XIII..
is a great reader of the newspapers and
was himself a newspaper man in his
St. Dominic's day was celebrated with
elaborate ceremonies Sunday at the Do
minican church, corner Sixth and St.
Catherine streets. The day was devoted
to appropriate exercises in honor of the
patron saint. At 10:30 o'clock solemn
high mass was celebrated by the Francis
can fathers from St. Boniface's church.
During the service an augmented choir
under the direction of Prof. Weiss ren
dered Marzo's mass. The sermon was
delivered by the Rev. E. V. Flood. The
m the evening were conducted
embers of St. Francis' church,
will give n picnic for the benefit
church at Riverview Park on
rsday, August 23. The popular pas-
Rev. Thomas W. White, and the
dies und gentlemen in charge are mak-
numuer of people, and all who iro are as
sured an enjoyable time. The ladies will
furnish an excellent dinner and supper.
Those who wish to have an pleasant time
will do well to remember and attend. On
that day only one fare will be charged by
the railroad from Clifton to the park.
The Rev. Edmund T. Shanuahan, D.
D., professor of dogma at the Catholic
University of America, will give a course
of twenty-five lectures ou Scholastic
Philosophy next October before the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania. It will be re
membered that Dr. Shannahan gave a
course of ten lectures on "The Idea of
God" last year before the same institu
tion. His second invitation is a notable
evidence of the breadth of mind and
foresight of the authorities of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, as well as a high
compliment to the scholarship of Dr.
The Rev. James Nunan succeeded in
winning the degree of Doctor of Divin
ity at the recent examination held at
Rome. He is the second son of the late
John Nunan, a national teacher of Ard
fert, Kerry, Ire. He commenced his col
lege career at Mungret College, Limerick,
in 1888, under the training of the Jesuit
Fathers. During his five years' course
he won many distinctions. He took out
his B. A. degree at the Royal University,
Dublin, in 1893. He next proceeded to
Rome to complete his studies, and after
a most distinguished course of five years
in the North American College was
ordained priest on June 4, 1898. He was
the only Irishman in Rome last year to
will a gold medal in dogma, after which
he got the licentiate degree, and this
year he has crowned a most successful
and brilliant career by being admitted to
the Doctorate at the early age of twenty-'
six. Dr. Nunan will be stationed in the
diocese of St. Augustine, Fla.
The Democrats of Vermont have nomi
nated as their standard-barer Thomas W.
Moloney, of Rutland. Thomas W, Molo
ney was born in West Rutland in 1862.
He studied at Holy Cross College, Wor
cester, Mass., graduating in 1882. He
studied law at Rutland with Reddington
& Butler and was admitted to the bar of
Rutland county in 1885. Mr. Moloney
represented Rutland in the lower house
of the Vermont Legislature in 1890, de
feating Percival W, Clement, President
of the Rutland Railroad Company and
Rutland's present Mayor, serving on tlie
Judiciary, Corporation and Railroad Com-
niittees. He was a delegate to the Chi
cago convention of 1890 and was one of
the four Vermont delegates. who spoke
and voted for Mr. Bryan. In debate he
is forceful,, being gifted with a powerful
voice, and a great breadth, of knowledge.
He is one of the State's most prominent
attorneys and is a' gentleman of high
moral integrity and of irreproachable
The Cincinnati scribes can not say too .
much in praise of the Colonels. They
realize that the fast work of the local clut
is all that, saves their pets from Deft
10 os sck, wheelbarrow and WW
liminary arrangements. '
hurled from the head of the Udder.