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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, July 04, 1898, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069180/1898-07-04/ed-1/seq-5/

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Society Qossip.
Misses Came and Edythe Fitzger
ald will leave shortly for Metawis,
Canada, for the summer.
Col. Mike Muldoon, President of
the Irish-American Society, who has
"been on a trip to Washington, is home
Messrs. JJen Hutti and Joseph M.
Keyer, of the L. & N., will leave
shortly for a trip to the lakes and
through the Northwest.
Mr. John A. O'Connor, for many
years past with the Commercial, has
secured a position in the advertising
xoom of the Courier-Journal.
Mr. Thomas J. Groark, formerly
of Jeffersonville, Ind., has rented and
furnished a cosy home on West Wal
nut street, near Twenty-seventh.
the bride's parents the happy couple
left for an extended trip. The bridc'is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James
Dowling. Mr. Struck is connected
with the John C. Lewis Company, t
Col. Richard Quinn, of Seventh
and Oak, is the solid mau of Limer
ick. There are no public or charit
able enterprises with which he is not
connected. His photo will shortly
appear in these columns.
Mr. William Corrigan, one of the
tnost experienced theatrical mechan
ics in this city, has been engaged for
Macaaleys for the coming season.
Mr. M.J. Winn, the popular Fourth
avenue tailor, left the city Tuesday
-with a party of railroad friends, going
to Henderson, where he spent several
The many friends of Mr. Sam B.
McGill, the well known tobacconist,
will regret to learn that he is danger
ously ill at his residence on Sixth
We call the attention of the readers
of this deparment to the tnaiiy great
bargains contained in the advertis
mentof the William Lynch Dry Goods
( Misses Lillie Hutti and Nettie and
Mary Schene' will leave shortly for
Brandenburg and Wolfe Crerk, where
they will spend the summer months
visiting friends.
Mr. Martin Corcoran will leave
Tuesday for Atlantic City. Rumor
"has it that he will return with one of
the fair daughters of that pica;
summer resort.
- I I 1 I t 1 -
quite ill, is again able to resume his
duties with Julius Winter & Co. This
will be pleasing intelligence to a large
circle of friends.
Mrs. George D. Worth, of Cincin
nati, who has been the guest of Col.
and Mrs. Phil Hutti, West Walnut
.street, left for home Friday, after a
very pleasant visit.
John Martin and James Brown, two
Louisville boys, arrived in town Mon--day
evening on their bikes. They
left Chicago Saturday morning, and
are on their way to Chickamauga to
-visit soldier friends.
Mr. Peter Walsh, who has been
suffering from a cataract of the eye,
which rendered him almost totally
blind, underwent a third operation,
and his friends will be gratified to
learn that his physicians now predict
his speedy recovery.
James J. Regan, Preston and Mar
ket streets, is celebrating the arrival
of a patriotic Irish-American at his
home last Sunday. It is a boy, and
weighs twelve and one-half pounds.
Mr. Reagan will celebrate the event
by a trip to New York City this week.
Mr. Mike Tynan, the efficient and
accommodating Deputy Bailiff of the
City Court, who has long been taking
a prominent part in trades union and
other society matters, is now quite
actively interested in increasing the
membership of his division of the
Ancient Order of Hibernians.
I" 1 -J
yFrank Leverone, who is with the
Louisville Legion at Camp Thomas,
writes to his brother John that he is
enjoying good health. He has been
promoted to Corporal. Frank will
prove a brave soldier, and his friends
predict a bright military career if he
is allowed to go to the front.
At the banquet of the alu
Xavier's College two of the
addresses were delivered
lohn McDonoueh an
O'Neill. The former
address ot welcome, wnue tne
replied to the toast, "The Stars and
Stripes," his remarks being received
with.unbounded enthusiasm
Bardstown, a cousin of the groom.
Immediately after the ceremony the
newly married couple left for Mam
moth Cave, where they will spend the
remainder of the week. The groom
is a popular clerk employed at J. W.
Miller's grocery in South Louisville.
The bride is the handsome and ac
complished daughter of Mr. James
Hickey. She is a sister of Mike
Hickey, the proprietor of the Paradise
ith f One of the Oldest nnd Bravest
tbe Conlsvllle Depart-
I Known.
ie ot tne
Will Be Celebrated by tho A. 0. II. at
Phoenix IIIll-Hon. Matt O'Dohcrtr
Wlll Dollrcr tho Address.
Keyer, of
' Thomas J. Keyer, of
Tenn., and Robert A.
Natchez, Miss., are here visiting
their parents Mr. and Mrs; Thomas
Keyer, West Chestnut street. Mr.
Thomas J. Keyer will leave next
week for a tour through Ireland,
"France and Germany.
Corporal Tom Mulverhill, who has
been lying at his home, 1609 Maga
zine street, critically ill of a compli
cation of diseases, is much improved,
and wil be able to report for duty in
the course of a few days.
Phil Hutti, the Walnut-street gro- , . .
w , . . . . .7 lf There have been many changes in
cer, is unaffected by the hot weather, n , . , ' - , b , ,
, '. . . , . . ., local newspaper circles of late, but
XT a nlttMire 1 r i niAici n r hum rtr thn I '
He is always in a pleasant humor, the
result of increased business. Phil is
certainly coming to the front.
Mr. Louis Seeger, who has been
spending a couple of weeks at West
Baden Springs, has returned ' home,
.and the many friends of this popular
gentleman will be pleased to learn
that he is greatly improved in health.
Masters Harry and Wallace Durst,
who have been attending Gethsemane
College, spent the past week with
their uncle, Mr. M. Lawler, Sr., St.yj
Xavier street, and retur:
their vacation with the
Mr. Frederick H. Stru
Lillian Austin Dowling
known and popular, werl
marriage Wednesday aftel
Charles Borromeo church J
P. Raffo officiating. A ftel
-wtiMinr dinner at tne ri
Miss Annie Carr, proof reader on
the Evening Post, and a writer of
sbilitjyleft -Thursday flJjbt tor Cin
cinnati, whither she went to join the
Kentucky Press Association on its
jaunt through the Great Lakes. Miss
Carr is one of the ablest young Irish
American women connected with the
press of Kentucky. She is also mak
ing her mark as an amateur photog
rapher. One of the season's happiest wed
dings occurred last Wednesday even
ing at St. Patrick's Church, when
Miss Mary E. Meehan and Edward
Donohue were united in marriage by
Very Rev. Mgr. Gambon. Miss
Meehan is the daughter of Mr. Ed
ward Meehan, of West Madison
street, and the happy couple are pop
ular and well known in West End
James M. Lynch, of Syracuse, N.
Y., who has just been elected First
Vice President of the International
Typographical Union, has for years
been a leading member in Ancient
Order of Hibernian circles in New
York State. Mr. Lynch made many
friends in Louisville while attending
the printers' international convention
held here some time ago. We pre
dict he will prove an able and con
servative official.
the one which will be hailed with the
greatest pleasure by the general pub
lic is the promotion of Messrs. John
A. Baird and Edward Fitzpatrick,
widely known as two of this city's
ablest and most experienced writers,
to the positions of assistant managing
and city editor respectively on the
Evening Times. That paper is to be
congratulated upon its wise selection
of heads for these two important departments.
Mr. William Mudd and Miss Nellie
Hickey were united in marrhge at
St. Louis Bertrand Church at 3:30
o'clock on Tuesday afternoon, June
28. The cermony was performed by
Rev. Father B. F Logan. The
church was crowded with the friends
and relatives of the contracting
parties. The bride wore a handsome
ray traveling gown. The attendants
ere Messrs. John Hickey, a brother
f the bride, and Mr. Joe Cregan, of
died last
Mary and Elizabel
long illness, aged fifty-four
For the past twenty-five years
had been connected with the fire de
partmentbeing Captain of the N6T5
Hook and Ladder Company for many
vpnrs. and was regarded by Chief
j ,
Huehes as one of the
officers in the service.
His funeral took place Friday morn
ing from his late home on Sixth street,
the services being held at the Domin
ican church. A large number of his
former associates attended the obse
quies and accompanied the remains
to their last resting place in St. Louis
Many beautiful floral designs were
sent by sorrowing friends, and numeral
ous were the expressions 01 eympamy.
Capt. Sweeney is survived by a wife
and three daughters.
Naturally every one wishes to cele
brate the Fourth of July. The great
question is, How shall we celebrate
it? One usually puts many questions
to himself as to how and where he
can get the most enjoyment for his
money. The Hibernians have helped
to solve that question for the Fourth
of 1898. The Committee of Arrange
ments have left nothing undone to
give those who join with them in
their patriotic festivities a most pleas-
time. In the first place, they
Phoenix Hill Park at
rtfmiflf St.
mlnBK... I fell A A W HP - YVY
mHKJHHHHHMiiAA .u.At, in iui v m wm m m. r m m w m m m m. mmm umm u
in irj jt kiiiMiini limn 1 ma nnni
ft House
With a Record.
Always in touch with, fash
ion. Prices always within
reason. We aim to serve
you better than any house
We want your Trade
IMiixrcl ciiacl INdcxrlcot.
Gltithlno, Hats and Fiirnisliings
A. 0. II. XOTES.
Division No. 5 will entertain its
friends at Lion Garden, August 22.
Mr. James Cooney, the "only"
comedian, of No. 3, is popular with
Mr. Frank Cunningham, of No. 6,
the great tragedian, is still a greater
favorite with the gentler sex.
Brothers Collins, of No. 1, and
Haley, of No. 3, have done good
work on the Fourth of July Sup
ply Committee.
Hon. J. Taylor, of No. 3, ieels very
much delighted with his I?rankfort
trip, but he does not like the way they
served the soup dishes too small.
Messrs. Lawler, Camfield and Hef
fernanhave not let the grass grow
under their feet in advertising the
Fourth of July celebration at Phoenix
Hill Park.
Tom Keenan is one of those mem
bers of whom much is not heard. He
is, however, one of the most progres
sive men in the city, and no one does
more to advance Irish interests.
Messrs. James Treston and Thomas
D. Claire, of No. 5, are running neck
and neck in backing their favorita
young ladies for the prize which No.
5 is giving to the young lady cashing
the greatest number of tickets for the
picnic to be given at Lion Garden
August 22. These boys are hustlers,
and there is no doubt the division
treasury will be much benefited by
their hot but friendly-rivalry.
parks, it Has
of providing
cleiriency of the weather.
As to the programme, we can say
without fear of being criticised that
no other amusement resort will put up
a better entertainment than that
which will take place at Phoenix Hill
Park. '
The Hibernians naturally feel proud
of the veryrominent part which the
sons of Ireland have taken in making
the history ,of this country from the
time when Donean called totrether
e Legislature of New York to
frame new laws for the colony,
among which was one granting lib
erty of conscience to all its citizens,
down to the present.
They love to congregate on Inde
pendence Day and recount the many
noble and patriotic deeds of our race.
This year they have made arrange,
ments to have Hon. Matt O'Doher
ty make an address, and the public
may rest assured that the effort of Mr.
O'Doherty on this occasion will be up
to the usual standard. Other speak
ers will make addresses on subjects
relating to the day we celebrate.
-After the speaking the Knights,
although their ranks have been de
pleted by those who joined the army,
will give an exhibition drill.
St. Patrick's Cadets will also give
an exhibition drill, and we can assure
all that it will be a sight worth seeing
to watch these little fellows go
through the various evolutions with
the precision of trained soldiers.
Another feature of the entertain
ment will be dancing for the younger
element, which will commence at 2
o'clock in the afternoon and continue
till the close. If there is a person on
earth who can make you feel at home
it is the man with Celtic blood in his
veins. And we wish to assure the
.public that every Hibernian in the
city ot L.ouisville has constituted him
nelf a committee ofone.to make it
tleasant for those who join with us in
:elebrating that day, whose birth
neant so much for liberty the wide
world over.
The annual outing of St. Patrick's
'congregation will take place at Fern
Grove on Monday, Jiiiy 25.
60 pieces Boiler Toweling 2 l-2c
40 pieces Twilled Crash 3 l-2c
5 pieces German Linen 25o
8 pieces Bleached Damask 25c
6 pieces Bed Table Linen 16c
60 dozen Ladies' Seamless Hose 10c
60 dozen Ladies' Stainless Hose 6c
2 cases Children's Hose 6c
3 cases Men's Sox, seamless 6c
Men's Balbriggan Shirts or Drawers . . . . 20c
Men's Silk-finish Underwear 39c
Ladies' Bleached Vests, good quality .... 6c
Ladies' Lisle Vests, white or cream 10c
One case corsets, just received 25c
18 dozen Shirt Waists, worth 75c, for .... 49c
23 dozen Wrappers, well made, from . . . 46c up
One lot Ladies' Linen Skirts at 49c
One lot Ladies' Duck Skirts, the latest . . . $1.00
We Guarantee to Save Money for All
Cash Buyers This Week.
Brook and Market Sts.
Dougherty & Keenan,
1229 W. Market Streeet, Bet. 12th and 13th.
Telephone 1240-2.
All Calls Promptly Attended to Day or Night. Carriages'
Furnished for All Occasions.
leitefcf frisk taeitai
The only paper published in the State that is devoted to
the interests of the Irish people. It will contain news not
to be found in the daily papers. The subscription price
being only $1.00 per year, you" should send in your names;
accompanied by, the money, and make it a success.

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