Newspaper Page Text
Record of the Host Important of
the Recent Events Culled
A branch of the United Irish League
has been formed at Iklmullet.
Most favorable reports about the crops
in the district around Bantry are made so
John Quin, District Inspector nt Manor
hamilton, has been transferred to Rath
niullen. Reports about the crops in Fermoy dis
trict say that they are the most prosper
ous looking in many years.
Cork Parnellites have scored a remark
able victory by the unopposed return of
Mr. Slattery to the aldermanship of the
The Clontarf regatta was an enormous
success. At night the approaches to the
township were literally blocked by crowds
assembled to witness the fireworks.
John Alexander McMunn has been
elected dispensary doctor in Ballymore.
He was unanimously chosen as successor
to his father, who had held the office for
John Hamilton, J. I, chairman of the
Manorhamilton Guardians, has resigned.
For over nine years he conducted the
business of the Union with credit to him
self and the Guardians.
At the meeting of the Limerick cor
poration, the Mayor presiding, a resolu
tion was adopted in favor of triennial
instead of annual elections for members
of corporations under the Irish local gov
Limerick was visited on Friday morn
ing b? an exceptionally severe thunder
storm. At Kildimo a man named Edward
1'itzgerald, while sleeping with his
brother, was struck by lightning and
killed. The brother escaped without in
jury. A number of men in Tuam and its
neighborhood, arc endeavoring to pro
mote the prosperity of the town by the
establishment of a horse fair on a large
scale. The district is noted for the supe
rior excellence of its horses, particularly
in the class of hunters.
Dr. J. Magee Finney, Professor of the
Practice of Medicine in the School of
Physic of the University of Dublin has
been appointed lv the Lord Lieutenant
to the seat on the Board of Superintend
ence of the Dublin Hospitals, vacant by
the death of Dr. Samuel Gordon.
A number of the children in Water
ville talk Irish fluently and intelligently.
All can say their prayers in Irish, and
the Rosary is said every Sunday4l
little chapel there by an auvanceu
boy and answered by the congre;
The parish priest, Father Martin, pn
The result of the contest for the Al
manic vacancy in Dock ward, Belfi
created by the resignation of Sir
Dixon was announced on Saturday,
tion), 1,091; Fleming (Labor), 440; Ic-
Clelland f Independent), 226. There
Were 13 spoiled yotes.
The death is announced of Rev. Mor
timer O'Connor, the venerable pastor of
Ballybunion. In the early days of the
land agitation Father O'Connor was a
notable figure in Kerry. His memorable
fight for securing the Harene teuantry as
peasant proprietors of their holdings
will long be remembered.
We regret to announce the death of
Mr. Richard Burke, for many years the
holder of the ancient and time-honored
office of City Sword-bearer of Dublin.
He had been in delicate health, but his
decease was unexpected. The sad event
took nlace at his residence, 0 Iiblana
terrace, North Circular road.
On Wednesday the great Mayo equine
exhibiticn commenced at Hollymouut.
Accounts to hand are to the effect that
the entries arc once more very large, and
a big attendance may be anticipated, a
great nnmber of those who assisted at
Rosecomtnon races previously continuing
the journey to the popular show,
Mr. B. A. McSwiney, of the National
Tiant Pollens flreen. lias been annotated
manager of the new branch of the bank,
which was opened on Tuesday in Baggot
street. Mr. McSwiney has for many
years lield a very responsible position in
the head office of the bank, and his pro
motion will afford much gratification to
the Dublin public.
The Flax Sunnlv Association of Bel
fast reports that the acreage under flax
in Ireland this season is considerably less
than.it was last year. The flax-growing
industry in the north has entered a crit
ical stage, and all interested therein are
fully alive to its seriousness. In the dis
trict comprising a radius of six miles at
Dungiveu there are not twenty acres
under that crop this year.
Rt. Rev. Dr. Coffey, Bishop of Kerry,
has made many improvements in the
Cathedral, Killamey, A new small spire
has just been a.dded to it on the eastern
angle. The erection of the central tower
is the heaviest and most costly under
taking to be faced. He is carrying out
some considerable improvements in the
interior of the sacred edifice. The organ
gallery is being remodeled, and the im
provements win lengtnen me interior ay
In beautiful weather the twenty-first
annual open tournament of the Kings
County and Ortnond Lawn Tenuis Club
commenced on Tuesday. The arrange
ments were admirably carried out by an
energetic committee with Dr. W. A.
Morton as honorary secretary. The at
tendance of the public was very large
and fashionable, and altogether the
tournament is regarded as the most suc
cessful yet lield by the club, which was
one of the first established in Ireland.
The Dowager Countess of Bantry died
lately. Her son Richard, who died some
yean ago, wm the fourth and last Earl of
Bantry; having no issue, the title died
tirith him. ,, The title was conferred on
White family ' for services' rendered
... . i. . .1 j
MlWBavwn wucn in j-raieu iuuw
Pawned was a daughter of
Mr. Herbert, of Muckross, Killarney.
Interment was in the family vault in the
local church. The Countess was a good
woman, and very kind to the poor, it is
On Friday afternoon a serious explo
sion of gas took palace in Glenart Castle,
County Wicklow, occupied by Lord
Craysfort. It appears that there was an
escape of gas, and the manager of the
gas works was sent for. In looking for
the escape with an open light an explo
sion took place. The housekeeper, Mrs.
McKcnzie, was struck with a broken
fragment of a door post and her skull
fractured. Two others were also injured.
Dr. Hnlpin pronounced Mrs. McKeuzie
to be beyond all medical aid.
The death of Mr. Herbert Webb Gil
man, J. P., Clonteadmore, Coachford,
County Cork, is announced, and will be
learned with much regret in archaclogical
circles in this country. Deceased, who
was a member of a very old and well
known Cork family, was a distinguished
scholar and served for many years as a
Judge in India, where he devoted much
attention to the question of currency.
On retiring from the bench he returned
to his Irish home, and since lived an
active, useful life as a country gentle
man. On Monday the remains of the late
Mr. F. O. Rutledgc, whose sad and un
expected death occurred in London on
the 20th ult., were removed from the
Hollymount railway station for interment
in the family burial ground, Hollymount.
The remains were met at the station by
an enormous concourse of mourners and
the coffin, which was of polished oak,
richly mounted and covered with numer
ous wreaths bearing expressions of sym
pathy and sorrow, was conveyed on the
shoulders of the tenantry to its last rest
Last week a number of his intimate
friends waited on Dr. J. J. MacGrath at
his residence, 73 Lower Mount street,
Dublin, for the purpose of making him
a presentation on the occasion of his
marriage. The. presentation consisted
of an illuminated address and a tea and
coffee service of solid silver. The ad
dress referred to the many qualities, pro
fessional and personal, possessed by the
doctor, the esteem in which he is lield,
and the success which has attended his
career, a success which was crowned and
would be shared by his amiable wife.
Nominations were made with the Cork
Town Clerk, Mr. A. McCarthy, last week
for the vacancy in the aldermanship of
the Northwest ward caused by the resig
nation of Alderman M. Flavin. Only
one candidate was nominated, Mr. John
Slattery. Two papers were handed in
on Mr. Slattery's behalf. In the first he
was proposed by Alderman P. J. Madden
and seconded by Mr. E. Twomey, and
in the second he was proposed by Alder-
an E. Walsh and seconded by Mr. J.
'JN'eill. The compliment the burgesses
he Northwest ward have paid Mr.
y is most deserved.
the corporation-ot Ireland have
HjTKlUion urging upon the Gov-
the necessity for the immediate
ot tue insli linancial gnev-
along with these, nearly all
oinmissioners in Ireland have
Practically nil the Chambers
including Dublin, Belfast
ve uone the same. The
ssioncrs have done like
the asylum boards and
f about 150 poor law
e public opinion has ever
manifested itself in so
unveiling the cross, delivered nn eloquent
speech, in the course of which he said if
they honored and revered all the men
who fought and died in '08, they honored
and revered in a special manner the men
who fell in the streets of Carlow.
A very successful demonstration in
honor of the memory of the men of '98
was held on Sunday on the historic
ground known as the Green of St. Mul
Hn's, outside New Ross. The cemetery
adjoining the Green is the last resting
place of many who fought in the Wex
ford and Carlow battlefields in '08. The
concourse of people, comprising about
ten thousand, visited the graves of the
patriots and reverentially joined with
Rev. Father Norris, of St. Mullitt's, in
reciting the "De Profundis" for the re
pose of their souls. The New Ross and
Graig bands played the "Dead March in
Saul," and the scene was intensely im
pressive. At the head of each grave a
pike was planted, surmounted by a shield
bearing the name of the occupant and
the battle in which he fought. The de
votional portion of the proceedings was
followed by a stirring address by Fi'ther
Norris. Mr. Patrick O'Lcary, of Graig,
read an interesting paper dealing princi
pally with the history of St. Mullin and
his contemporary native chieftains.
Large contingents were present from
Graig, New Ross, Borris, Bagnalstown
and other adjoining districts.
Thomas P. Clincs, one of the best
known Irishmen of this city, died at his
home, on East Gray street, last week,
after a brief illness. For the past twenty-four
years he had been an active mem
ber of the Ancient Order of Hibernians,
and was a pioneer in the building up of
that society in this city. He was hold
ing the position of assistant engineer of
the Custom House at the time of his
death. ' Mr. Clines was a very charitable
and unassuming man, whose good deeds
made for him friends without number,
who sincerely mourn his untimely taking
off. His funeral, which took place from
the Cathedral on Sunday afternoon, was
largely attended, Division No. 1, A. O.
II., acting as honorary escort. The fun
eral obsequies were conducted by Rev.
Father Rock, who delivered one of the
most eloquent and touching funeral ora
tions ever heard in the Cathedral. The
remains were consigned to rest in St.
Louis Cemetery. The following gentle
men acted as honorary pall-bearers:
Messrs. Edward Clancy, Thomas Dolan,
John Mulloy, James Spcllman, John J.
Kcane, James Concannon, James Cole
man and Patrick Hardy. The active
pall-bearers were James Rodgers, Matt
O'Doherty, Thos. Morgan, John Davern,
John Hessian, John Hughes and Messrs.
Conniffc and Cohen.
unmistakable a way in Ireland.
Mr. James Dunphy, of Waterford, has
a remarkable souvenir of the fighting
days of '98. It is a short sword of pecu
liar workmanship, used by his grand-
uncle, James Dunphy, who fought as a
volunteer with the Vinegar Hill contin
gent, and who left behind him on that
hard-fought field many a brave man from
the Benvoy district of Waterford, where
his nephew, Mr. Edmond Dunphy, at
present resides. The weapon is similar
to those worn by officers of 82 Volun
teer, has the carved bronze hilt, a brass-
bound scabbard, and is as nicely balanced
and as deadly a weapon as ever a fight
ing man could desire to wield at close
quarters. Mr. Dunphy values greatly
this precious heirloom.
Under the auspices of the United Irish
League, a Nationalist demonstration was
held in Doonbeg lately. Landgrabbers
were unsparingly whipped from a verbal
point of view. Mr. Michael Mescall,
chairman Kilrush Board of Guardians,
presided. Every parish in West Clare
was represented. Some bands were also
present. The chairman called on the
people to stand together as they did in
the days of the Land League, and very
soon landgrabbing would be extermin
ated root and btanch. Mr. Michael J.
Carmody, Kilrush, asked those who at
tended this grand demonstration to stick
together as one man and victory would
crown their, efforts m the case of the
tenant farmers. Mr. Matthew Kelly,
Cree, President of the United Irish
Lengue, and Mr. Antony O'Dwyer also
addressed the meeting. Resolutions con
demning the landgrabbing were passed.
The Nationalists of Carlow Graigue
were early in the field in their prepara!
Hons for '98. Ten years ago a site was
set apart and enclosed for a monument
to the United Irishmen, and on Sunday
last the work.was completed by the un
veiling of a beautiful Celtic cross, de
signed by Mr. W. P. Hade and executed
by Mr. James Walsh, Carlow. It was a
curious coincidence that the neonle on
the occasion when the. area was staked
off were headed by the late Father Daniel
Byrne, to whom the idea occurred to
commemorate the martyrs, while Rev.
George Byrne presided at Sunday's cere
mony. The town was pervaded by a gala
element, and the streets, were radiant
with arches, bunting and evergreen dec
orations. The, St. Patrick 'sJBranch Irish
National Foresters, in their regalia and
accompanied by the band, headed the
procession, next came the leading.Na
tibnalldts of, Carlow. , Large contingents
came from ..Queen's County. Dublin,
Tuliow, Borria. Newtowaberry and ven
om other centers. The chairman, after
Mr. Henry Cassin, aged seventy-eight
years, and a well-known and highly
respected citizen, was found dead in his
bed early Sunday morning at the family
residence, 2112 Floyd street. He had
appeared in his usual good health and
his death was a surprise to the family.
Death was due to heart failure, superin
duced by old age. The deceased was the
father of Mr. James Cassin, late superin
tendent of the registry division of the
postoffice. He was also the father of
Capt. Michael Cassin, of the No. 9 En
gine Company, and ot Airs. Lawler, ot
this city. He was an uncle of Mr. Henry
F. Cassin, assistant clerk of the United
States District Court. The funeral, which
was largely attended, took place from
the residence at 8:30 o'clock Tuesday
morning and from St. Mary Magdalene's
church at 9 o'clock. The interment was
in St. Louis cemetery.
Patrick Coleman, aged sixty-three
years, uieu bunclay nigut at tue lamny
residence, 2132 Bank street, of general
debility. He was well known in the
western portion of the city and had many
friends. Several grown children survive
him. The funeral took place at 9 o'clock
Wednesday morning from St. Cecelia's
church and the interment was in St.
District Attorney Daniel J. Kenefick,
of Buffalo, said the other day that he be
lieved the proposed Corbett-McCoy fight
was in violation of law, and he meant to
prevent it if possible. The clergymen of
Buffalo issued a call for a meeting Thurs
day afternoon to devise plans to stop the
fight. These two obstacles raised them
selves, and the Hawthorne Club pro
moters have no public answer to make,
except to insist that the contest will be
within the letter of theHorton law, and
that there will be no interference.
The fight between Harry Rodgers and
John Guilbert Monday night wa swon by
the latter on a foul in the fourth round.
Rodgers had all the best of it, however.
He outfought JGuilbert and knocked him
down in the last round, but could not re
strain from taking a punch at him as- he
lay. on the floor, and. thereby lost the
decision. In the preliminary Steve
Crosby got the decision over Jack Lam-
taell, of CleveUnd. Crosby Had out beat
PIGNIG AND SOGI
DIVISION NO. 5, A. O. H.
LION GARDEN, AUG. 22, 1898.
Various Amusements for Young1 niirt Old.
ADMISSION FOR GENTLEMEN, TWENTY-FIVE CENTS,
Lfirties Accompanied by Gentlemen Free.
Division No. f never docs anything by halves, and if you wish to spend a pleas
ant evening do not fail to attend.
-TO UK GIVUN BY
Division No. 3, A. 0. H.
LION GARDEN, AUG. 15.
There Will Be an Exhibition Drill by the Uniformed
The Garden will be Brilliantly Illuminated and there will be Music,
Dancing and various other kinds of amusement. A pleasant
time assured to all who attend.
ADMISSION ONLY lO CENTS.
The cars will run until the fete closes and transfers can be had to all
parts of the city.
I III II
The following resolutions were adopted
by DivMjiriNO. i-vh &;-23.r ".aiUedeatly
ti Thomas P. Clines:
Whereas, Almighty God in His om
mpotent wisaoin nas seen tit to remove
from our ranks Bro. Thomas P. Clines by
the agency of death; and,
Whereas, In said removal Division No.
1, A. O. II., ha3 lost a zealous and faith
ful member and the community an hon
orable citizen, and his family a loving
and hind husband and father; therefore
Resolved, That we mourn the loss of
Bro. Thomas P. Clines as one whose place
in our division could not be filled; and,
Resolved, That we extend to his be
reaved family 'our sincere sympathy in
this, their hour of sorrow; and be it
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions be spread on the minutes of Division
No. 1, A. O. II., and a copy sent to the
family of our deceased brother.
J. P. Barry,
J. N. Mulloy,
I Gran W.Smith's Sons !
Funeral Directors f
And Entfefntersr. u- I
MISS KATE SMITH, Lady Assistant and Embalmer. ff
i Carriages Furnished for All Occasions on Short Notice. fflj
S.33. OOK.H3IGHIXII Nr .TlDlKKSOIX SXS.'S
0 TELPHONE 810. jjjj
IT. J. WATHENl
S 629 EIGHTH STREET.
: Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory :
Finest Vanilla nr.d Lemon Creams Oflc
Finest Fruit Creams 75c
0 Sherbets, the very best OSc
Four Flavored Bricks fl.OO
Guaranteed strictly pure and of finest quality. Salt Rising Bread a specialty.
0 All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and. parties made and ornamented to 0
J order. Goods shipped to all parts of the country. If you like our goods, tell J
a your friends. If not, tell us. Special prices for dealers, hotels and large orders.
XolcplionoH, SSl-t-A una
iThe ALBIN CO.!
HAS REMOVED TO
1 524-528 West Market Street. l
Dougherty & Keenan,
1229 West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth
All Calls Promptly Attended to, Day or Nifflit. Car-
riajros i iiriUNiicu lor All Occasions.
FRANK FEHR BREWING 60.
All Next Week, with Usual Matinees.
AN AVALANCHE OF
Next Girard's Vaudevilles.
AUSTRALIA JIMMY SULLIVAN.
The above is a correct picture of Aus
tralian Jimmy Ryan, who won his bout
from McDonough nt Music Hall this
week. He hasalready won five times in
this city. Mr. jRyran is modest and un
assuming, and there is nothing in his
conduct or appearance to indicate the
ordinary prizi-fighter. He has made a
host of friends in' Louisville. Jimmy has
posted a forfejit of $75 to meet Bobby
Douglas here August 25. He is anxious
to make this match at once, as he has
several other propositions under con
during the en;
the Living" id
Tom Lansinjf, who is one of Corbett's
once played a similar role
with Norman feelbv. He boxed the Kid
agement of the "Land of
Louisville, and helped
train him for t ghts with Dick Moore and
Dick O'Brien. Asked for his opinion of
the outcome oi the mill at Checktowaga,
the Falls City lad studied a moment be
fore he answe ed: "The fight will be a
great one, b it a careful one. Corbctt
can not afford to lose it, and he will not.
There is muck t .stake for McCoy, but he
has not a x od a left as Corbett, and
I think that 4 lie left will. play a big part
in thefinht McCoy is at the turn of the
romd, bat I think he will have to go beck
of it ell the way through ead won easily, a Ut"-3ani!ti Poet
CAFE AND RESTAURANT,
M.J. SWEENY, PROP.
221 THIRD AVE.
Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and
-Night. Best of Wines and Cigars.
TK Li TO PIIO N" 12 003.
M. D. I,AVI4JR.
M. J. IWI,ER.
LAWLER & SON
Grocery and Saloon
N. W. Cor. Ninetccnlii and Duncan.
R. E. HEFFERNAN
1522 PORTLAND AVENUE.
GRIMES & GARRY,
NINETEENTH ANX BANK,
Grocery and Saloon.
A.full line of First-class Family Wines
and Liquors always on hand. 'Orders
F. CURRAN & CO.,
WH0LB8ALE DEALERS IS
Wines, Liquors, Brandies, Bins,
aiS Flint St., Louisville, Kyi
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS,
M. A. CORCORAN.
W. J. CORCORAN.
M. A. CORCORAN & BRO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
-AND DEALERS IN-
ftau. com Wheat Roe. oats, straw.
139 AND 141 FOURTH AVENUE,
Telephone 1812 Itinir 2. LOUISVILLE, KY.
0 I IV1 J I H 13 I VI a
I Good Liquors a Specialty. Fifteen Ball Pool.
M. J. HICKEY, PROPRIETOR.
Telephone 384. 248 West Jefferson Street.
Muiaoon Monument oompanu
DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF
ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE
Arllitk Work Q&ly SeUeiUi. Workshops and Studios, Cwma, Italy.
WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREE1