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KENTUCKY IRISH A:VI 13RICAIV
What They Have Been Doing
the Past Week General
Those who can do so should visit Jef
fersonville division Thursday night.
Division I meets Tuesday night. State
President Martin Cusick is expected to
Division 10, of Lynn, Mass., is adding
new names to its membership roll, as are
all the other divisions.
Division 6 of Binghamton, N. Y., held
its annual reception in Rand's Hall, and
it was a decided success.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of Columbus, O.,
gave a very enjoyable social, at which
there was a large attendance.
George Kilcourse, Cosinas Meagher
and several others will shortly be admit
ted to the Young Men's Division.
Many members are anxious to hear
from the General Committc relative to
the St. Patrick's day celebration.
The United Irish Societies of Detroit
arc making extensive preparations for
the celebration of St. Patrick's day.
A regular business meeting of Company
A was held last night, when all details
were perfected for taking part in the Le
Division 4 will initiate several candi
dates Wednesday evening. President
Hennessy informs our reporter that the
meeting will be a lively one.
The new piano in Hibernian Hall is a
beeuty and a handsome addition to the
already numerous attrac.tfte fixtures.
Well done, Ladies' Auxiliary.
The Sheridan Guards, connected with
Division 17, of Boston, at their last meet
iug entertained a large number of visitors
with a reception and collation.
The members of Division 4 are always
delighted when they see Con Hallihan
enter the hall. His remarks are bright,
interesting and pleasing to the members.
President John Murpry, of the County
Board, requests the various Division
Presidents to meet him at Dougherty &
Kecnan's Sunday morning at 9:30
The Sheridan Guards have been reor
ganized at Milwaukee by the former
members of Company I, First Wisconsin
Volunteers. Fifty-eight members have
signed the roll.
It is announced that Division 4 will
shortly resume its monthly euchres and
dances. These affairs are always looked
upon with pleasure by the younger mem
bers of this division.
Terence McHugh and Tom Langan are
hippy over the report that the Dominican
church contemplates giving a bazar.
They are anticipating a glorious time for a
number of their friends.
In answer to many correspondents, we
will say that the general election of divi
sion officers for the ensuing year will not
Next Saturday, December 17, a special
meeting of the County Board will be held
at Hibernian Hall. Business of great im
portance will come before the body, and
President Murphy hopes that every mem
ber will be present.
Division 3 had a largely attended meet
ing Wednesday evening. This division
contemplates the formation of a class for
the study of the Irish language, and the
officers are in correspondence with some
of the leading Gaelic professors of the
country relative to the matter.
Popular Jsm Keane, of the Hibernian
Kuights, is soon to try the happy state of
connubial bliss. Whenever Jem appears
in society you can see the fair sex smile,
and many an amorous glace is cast side
lonir at the stalwart Hibernian. His
bachelor friends will sorely miss hiui.
Rumors are afloat to the effect that
popular Arthur Campbell is about to join
the order of Benedicts. He has of late
absented himself from all social af
fairs. His brother Hibernians sorely
miss his ready laugh, his benign counte
nance and spontaneous wit, which made
him such a universal favorite.
There seems to be a run on the bachelors
of the Hibernian Knights. If the Hiber
nians are tired of celibacy, let them join
the knights and their bachelor dreams will
vanish into thin air. There are only a
few left and they are supposed to be im
pregnable arainst all assaults. That is
their boast, but they will meet a Dewey
of the feminine gender some day.
The genial Con Hollihan, of the Hiber
nian Knights, is now upbrading himself
because he did not quit keeping bachelor
hall before his partner done so. No
wonder Con is chagrined. A gentle part
ner to beguile the cold and long evenings
of winter is a pleasant prospect before
one's imagination. In his imagination
only must Con now see those dreams re
alized or break the rules of propriety.
At last the bachelor career of P. M.
Flynn is about to terminate. The beau
teous eyes of a lovely East End belle
have woven an endlesss chain around bis
heart. No wonder he does not enjoy
himself at socials and retires early when
the magnet that attracts him is not there,
The glad notes of the marriage bells will
soon ring out in -an uptown church, the
culmination of a very pretty romance.
Hibernian Hall, in Boston, was filled
to overflowing with members of the
order, who gathered to participate in the
reception to Quartermaster Sergeant M.
E. Bowlan and Private M. J. Glynn, of
Company C, Ninth Massachusetts, two
of the members of Division 41. Cant.
John M. Cotter presided, and each of the
returned soldiers spoke very gratefully
of the kindness of the Massachusetts
Volunteer Aid Association, Dr. Gavin,
the division physician, and Rev. Father
Cummins, the State chaplain.
Division 5, 0 and 18, of San Francisco,
lwe joined forces, and will hereafter be
known as Division 0. Division 5 was
one of the old divisions, going back to
etrly times in 'the history of the order
in tbe district. No. 18 was a new divis
ion; No. 8 wh one of the old guard. In
the reorganization Thorn an Norton, Presi
dent of Division C, was re-elected Presi
dent. Capt. Wrin, whose history is a
history of the order in California, and an
Irishman without a blemish in his life,
was chosen Vice President.
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the A. O. H.
recently tendered a reception to the Mil
ford, Mass., Hibernians who served iu
the late war. State President Edward J.
Slattery made an address complimentary
to the soldiers of the Spanish war, par
ticularly those from Milford. He closed
his speech by presenting the Ladies'
Auxiliary with a gold-mounted ebony
gavel, which was won by the organiza
tion at the archery shoot in South Fram
inghatu last September, in competition
with the auxiliaries from other places.
After a protracted illness death has
claimed Mr. James McEUiott, a well
known resident of the West End. The
deceased was surrounded by the mem
bers of his family when the end came.
He was buried from his home, 1814
The death of Patrick II. Solum, an
aged and highly-respected resident of
the West End, occurred at his residence,
1221 West Walnut street, Wednesday
morning. His funeral was largely at
tended, the services being held at the
Cathedral of the Assumption.
Miss Emma Louise Toney, only
daughter of Judge and Mrs. Sterling B.
Toney, whose illness was mentioned in
these columns last week, died peacefully
Tuesday morning. The deceased had
been an invalid for years, yet her death
was a shock to the fnends of her family,
who feel the deepest sympathy for Judge
and Mrs. Toney. Her funeral took place
Mrs. Mary Hourigan, a lady most
highly esteemed by a large circle of
relatives and friends, passed away Mon
day morning. She was the wife of James
M. Hourigan, of 019 East Ormsby ave
nue, and a sister of Martin T. Burke,
John William and Katie Costello. The
funeral took place from the family resi
dence and St. Paul's church. The re
mains were interred in St. Louis ceme
Capt. Henry J. O'Neill, one of the old
est citizens of this city, died at his resi
dence, Eighth and Watnut streets. He
had been failing for some time. The de
ceased was born in the town of Loughrea,
County Galway, Ireland, in the year after
the rebellion, 1799, making him almost
one hundred years of age. Seventy-six
years of his life he spent in this city, and
O'Neill's alley was named after him. He
was a Captain in the Federal army,
serving with the Twenty-eighth regiment
of Kentucky volunteers under Col. W. P,
Boone. At the close of the war he vis
ited Ireland, and on his returu became a
member of the Louisville police force
and remained in this capacity until he
was compelled, by reason of his advanced
years, to give up active business. He
-was-:t prions Catholicrand-was kuown-for.
his benevolence. Capt. O'Neill was mar
ried three times. His last wife and a
three-months-old baby survive him. His
becoming a father in his ninety-ninth
year was an event that attracted much
Tommy Ryan is one of the luckiest
men that ever stepped into the ring.
The fight between Dick Burce and
Bobby Dobbs will take place in London
on December 12.
Gus Ruhlin and Joe Choynski are apt
to meet in a twenty-five round go before
the Lenox Athletic Club.
The latest from the East is to the ef
fect that the Daly-Gans bout will be
pulled off in New York after Christ
The announcement is made that big
Jim Jeffries will return to New York from
California in January, when he will be in
readiness to meet any pf the heavy
An effort is being made to match Kid
Lavigne and Joe Gans for the light
weight championship ot the world. Al
Herford has deposited $300 to bind the
match on the part of Gans.
A New York dispatch says the National
Sporting Club of London has decided to
match Billy Rotchford, of Chicago, to
meet the winner of the Plimmer-Palmer
"go," and have the mill take place iu
A Syracuse writer says Tommy Ryran
and Jim Corbett'are likely to be matched
by the Monarch Athletic Club of that
city for a limited round bout in the near
future. Ryan has told the club man
agers that he is willing to meet Corbett
in a six or eight or ten-round exhibition
for scientific points only. There will
nothing come of it, as it is only another
DIDN'T KNOW HER SIZE.
At Devonport, Enc. a soldier was
brought before the commanding officer
tor selling part ot Jus kit, when the foi
lowine dialogue took place:
Colonel Now, Private Murphy, why
did you sell your boots?
Private Murphy I'd worn 'em for tw
years, sir, and thought they were my
Colonel Nothing of the sort, sir
These boots belong to the Queen.
sir, but I didn't know the lady took
The Colonel collapsed.
Walter Say, Howard, how did you en
joy your trip on the river today with your
Howard Well, pretty fair; but you see
we had an accident. But it came out all
Walter What was it?
Howard Well, when we got out in the
!JJI. f a I . e .
miuuie uie uoat was neany xuu o: water,
Walter It was! What did you do?
Howard Why I took an au?er and
bored a Hole in the bottom of the boat.
Walter What did vou do that for?
Howard What did I do that for? why
to let the water out.
(Now he and his honey done parted. )
Record of the Host Important of
the Recent Events Culled
Under the will of the late Mr. James
Wier of the "Scotch House," Burg
Quay, Dublin, the hospitals will receive
legacies amounting to half a million dol
lars. Members of the Mountrath Land and
Labor Association are making prepara
tions to have a fair share of the represen
tation on the new boards of local gov
ernment. Father Thomas Long, of Dovea, near
Thurles, died in New South Wales re
cently, deeply lamented by all who knew
him. Cardinal Moran presided at the
The Austrian Vice Consul in Dublin
has thanked the Navan Board of Town
Commissioners for a vote of condolence
to the Emperor of Austria on the assassi
nation of the Empress.
After an extensive tour on the Conti
nent, Col. John O'Callahan, Maryfort,
has returned in the best of health. His
tenantry and employes were much re
joiced at his improved health.
The dead body of Robert Irwin, railway
lineman, was found in a small stream
near his home in Gallina last week. He
had been "dragging" the stream and fell
in. One of his children made the start
The tenants on the estate of Mr. E. H.
Weld assembled in Myshal last week and
agreed to purchase their holdings at the
present annual rent multiplied eighteen
times This is what is generally known
as eighteen years' purchase.
The night school recently opened in
Tulla by Mr. John Tubridy is well at
tended. It is chiefly for young ladies
preparing for clerkships and civil service
appointments, and a brilliant career for
many, of the present fair attendants is
Lawrence Kelly, a cattle dealer, died
at Ennis on -Saturday evening as the re
sult of an accident. He was returning
from the fair of Kilmihill, and was
thrown from his horse. He was brought
home in an unconscious state, from
which he never recovered.
Thomas Toomey, aged twenty-four
years, of Mallon, while suffering from a
fit of temporary insanity, attempted sui
cide last week by cutting his throat with
a scythe. He had but come from the
United States a short time ami was
noticed as being somewhat unsettled in
The meeting held in the court-house,
Longford, on Monday, for the purpose
of taking inaugural steps for the holding
of an industrial exhibition next year,
was successful. It is hoped that the
traders and all others interested in the
welfare of the town will put, their shoul
ders to the business and give the indus
trial vhep.l a-good turn:
The Kerry Weekly Reporter of Novem
ber 21 says: "The Gap of Dunloe police
hut has been discontinued and all the
men who were stationed there-have been
sent back to their respective stations.
Acting Sergeant Kehoe, who was iu
charge of the hut, has returned to Traiee,
much to the relief of the vendors of the
mountain dew' in the neighborhood of
Patrick McLaughlin, Ballygorman,
Malin Head, met with a tragic end by
being burned in his own house on Satur
day. It appears that the deceased, who
was almost 80 years of age, resided iu a
house by himself on the top of a mount
ain, a spot rarely visited except by boys
herding cattle. He was found on Satur
day afternoon lying on the "rakings" of
the fire. The coroner's jury returned a
verdict that the deceased had died from
burns accidentally received.
"Sport" recently complained of the
fact that the monument to Dan Donnel
ly, the famous Irish pugilist, which was
erected some years ago at tlie iurragn
has been badly injured, and that the
work is in a disgraceful condition. It is
chipped on all parts, and the slab on
which his various triumphs were record
ed was verv much disturbed. A wish is
expressed that Col. Forbes (a trustee)
and other local gentlemen will try to
prevent this vandalism on the part of
One of the saddest deaths that ever
occurred in Larne was reported on Satur
day. The deceased, Patrick Magill, a
large land-owner, arose on Saturday
morning in good health, and, after break
fast, put battens in the cart, and pro
ceeded to Larne to get them sawed into
Iwards. He left home about 10 o'clock,
and his family knew nothing further
until the sorrowful intelligence was con
veyed them that he had been found dead
in his cart on the Killyglen road, four
miles from Larne.
At the meeting of the Wicklow Town
Commissioners, Mr. Patrick Padin in the
chair, a resolution was unanimously
adopted calling on the Earl of Carysfort,
as Her Majesty's Lieutenant of the
County Wicklow, to convene a public
county meeting for the purpose of sup
porting the All-Ireland Committee of the
Financial League in their efforts to ob
tain justice for Ireland in the matter of
overtaxation. Lord Carysfort in a recent
letter to the Financial League stated that
he would not convene the meeting unless
there was substantial public feeling ex
pressed through the county in favor of it.
He will have to do It now.
Honoria Neary, widow of John Neary,
of Ballydowel, has been murdered. Leary
died lately, leaving his farm of seventy
acres to his nephew, named Neary, who
lived with his brother, Richard Neary,
and sister, some distance off. On Friday
morning a neighbor named Banini, on
entering the woman's house, found her
lying dead in bed, her skull battered in.
There was a hole iu the thatched roof,
over the sitting room, through which the
murderer evidently made Ingres. Par
ticulars show that the crime, was not only.
premeditated, but carried out with deter
the ALBIN co
524, 526 and 526 West Market Street.
This big, bright store has been turned into a "house of glittering things" for
the Christmas trade. All departments which would be likely to appeal to the hol
iday buyer are ready for the occasion. The counters and showcases are dazzling
with an immense display of ornaments and trinkets that can not be found else
where. In our China and Glass department the wares of nearly every European
country and Japan will be found, as well as American china iu dainty designs and
colorings. We have new things particularly interesting for men, and the woman
who has hunted in vain for some gift unusual, attractive and new will hero find her
wants supplied. And the prices at which we sell our holiday goods place them
wiium tlie reacii oi all. come to us and
HENRY G. LAUER'S
SOLD BY THE GALLON, QUART OR PINT.
SMITH & DUG AN,
All Kinds of
riusic Hall, 131
ESTIMATES FURNISHED.' LJ U 1 2 V I L, L C . IV I.
IT. J. WATHEN!
629 EIGHTH STREET.
Bakery, Creamery and Ice Cream Factory
Finest Vanilla and Lemon Creams Goc
Finest Fruit Creams 75c
Sherbets, the very best 05c
Four Flavored Bricks $1.00
Guaranteed strictly pure and of finest quality. Salt Rising Bread a specialty.
All kinds of Fancy Cakes for weddings and parties made and ornamented to
order. Goods'shlpped to all part3 of the country. If you like our goods, tell
your friends. If not, tell us. Special prices for dealers, hotels aud large orders.
1229 West Market Street, Bet. Twelfth and Thirteenth
Calls Promptly Attended to, Day or Niht. Car
riages. Furnished for All Occasions.
DRY GOODS, SHOES
Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings
1 731 Portland Ave.
FOR THE BEST GO TO
PALACE OF SWEETS
1 20 WEST MARKET ST.
Bet. First and 5ccond.
JOHN T, MURPHY & GO.
CAFE AND RESTAURANT,
M.J. SWEENY, PROP.
221 THIRD AVE.
Private Dining Rooms. Open Day and
Night. Best of Wines and Cigars.
The Kentucky Irish-Amer
can is devoted to the interests of
no particular class or clique, but
has as its motto 'the greatest good
for the greatest number." $1 a year.
purchase on easy payments.
407 East Jefferson Street.
Branch House 90S West Market Street.
West Market St.,
BIG FOUR ROUTE
AND A 1,1. l'OINTH IN
. . . MICHIGAN.
. . BEST TERMINALS . .
Corner Seventh St. and River.
CITY TICKET OFFICE
No. 218 Fourth Ave.
S. J. GATJ5S,
General Agent, Louisville, Ky.
E. G. MCCORMICK, Pass. Traf. Mgr.,
WARREN J. LYNCH, A. G. P. A.,
II. D. I.AWI.HR.
M. J. tAWWlR,
LAWLER & SON
Grocery and Saloon
N. W. Cor. Nineteenth and DuHcan.
OHARLKS J. ORONIN,
TWELFTH AND ZANB.
DRUGS ana DRUCKllST'S SUNDRIES
PuticraUr AtUotloi Piid it rilling Family
Office, 452 W. Jefferson St.
IOTJX POOL. IJBIISS.
Our BLUE RinilON WHISKY can not be surpassed. Its age and purity guar
anteed. Special attention paid to otders for family or medicinal purposes.
Gran W.Smith's Sons I
Funeral Directors E
MISS KATE SMITH,
Carriages Furnished for
S. E. COB. TCIGTITII
Teas, Coffees & Spices
Rdiiemb'er if you buy coffee from me
its fine drinking qualities, roasted strictly DRY eyery day. No glaze or creasy sub
stance put in it to make it weigh. Our DRY roast retains all the aroma of the "coffee
and makes it pleasant and agreeable to the taste and truly beneficial. We extend
you a special invitation to call and see our new method of roasting and cleaning our
coffees, and if you can not call and see us, telephone us or drop us n postal and we
will call and see you.
Tickets given with every casli purchase, good for n useful present.
TELEPHONE 1189, RING 2.
doon Monument Gompanu
u2 DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS OF j
$ ITALIAN MARBLE, AMERICAN AND SCOTCH GRANITE !
! flonuments. I
jjjj Artistic Work Only Solicited. Workshops and Studios, Carrara, Italy. Jjjj
WARER00MS, 322 to 328 WEST GREEN STREET,
i NVORPort A'l'ir.D.
BREWERS AND BOTTLERS,
5 Good Liquors a Specialty.
M. J. HICKEY,
Thia Paper U Printed
Is What Yon Oct. Try our
1st Quality, 4th Pool
Screened Lump, 25 bus $2.25
Screened Lump, 100 bus 9.00
Anthracite, best quality, per ton 0.50
Crushed Coke, 50 bus -1.G0
PACIFIC COAL CO.
'Phones 1821 and 871.
Lady Assistant and Embalmer. t
All Occasions on Short Notice.
VINTr .T 10 1" I? K Ti SO IS STS.
vou will cet a coffee that is selected for
545 FOURTH AVENUE.
Fifteen Ball Pool.
248 West Jefferson Street.
attd Mailed Friday Nights