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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, December 31, 1898, Image 2

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XCEOPXJOItY IRISH AMBRICAUf.
KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN.
Dovoted to tlto Moral and Social Advancement of all Irish Americans.
VII1(IAM JVl. BIGGINS, I.tUlaoJP.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONE DOLLAR
Entered at the Louisville Postofflco as Second-Class Matter.
Address all Communications to the KENTUCKY
U)tfI6VIUK, KY.,..,
HON. CHARLES D. JACOB.
Hon. Charles D. Jacob died sud
denly Christmas morning, causing
a pang of sorrow to every one in
the community on that joyous day,
for no man was so universally loved
by the people of all classes and con
ditionsalt respected him, even his
political rivals. Born, reared and
throughout life rich, his gentleman
ly beaiiug, politeness and charity
endeared him to the poor, in whose
behalf he did so much as Mayor
ntirl ns an individual: to rich and
poor he was the same affable man;
to the workingmen he was a wise
counselor, a sympathizing friend, a
eenerous helper; to all a gentleman
at all times.
To the city the benefits of his
wise, enterprising, far-seeing public
spirit are manifested in our parks,
best streets, boulevards, sewers,
lights and improvements in police,
fire and other municipal depart
ments, urged if not really inaugu
rated by him as Mayor. He was
ever progressive, pushing forward
to make things better, more com
fortable, convenient, beautiful, to
bring his native city to the front,
advance its interests, develop its
manufactures, build up its com
merce, extend its trade; and he
succeeded in at least starting prog
ress in the old town in spite of all
the opposition of politicians and the
old-time "let-well-enough alone"
folks, who, admiring the Mayor,
yet shook their heads dubiously at
his seeming extravagance and wor
ried over
evitable,
contended
. . . m
ing ms ic
terms as Mayor, amid
all the'' contentions of municipal
strife in twelve years and six cam
paigns for Mayor, no one ever dared
to cast the least reflection upon his
individual character. On the con
trary, no man was held in higher
esteem, loved by a larger and more
varied personal following, who, re
gardless of politics, religion, wealth,
family, friendship, anything, any
body, were ever eager to work,
hurrah and vote for "Charley Jacob
for Mayor against the world!
LABOR AND IHPERIALISM.
When the issue of expansion and
imperialism first came to the front
it met with occasional sympathy and
approval from labor organizations.
But this has entirely changed, says
a writer in the Pittsburg Post.
Whenever labor now speaks on the
subject, and it does so whenever
occasion presents, there is no doubt
what it means that is, decided
and unfaltering opposition to im
perial acquisitions. It has not
taken labor long to reach the con
clusion that the annexation of eight
or ten millions of Malays means a
flood of cheap labor that must in
the nature of things come into com
petition with free labor.
In New York City all the asso
ciated labor unions fraternizing with
the Central Labor Union on .Christ
mas placed themselves on record in
opposition to imperialism and ex
pansion. The vote was unanimous.
As against the policy of an alliance
with Great Britain so much talked
of the Central Labor Union indorsed
n thepreservation of the wise and'
time-attested policy of George
' Washington of avoiding all entang
ling alliances with European pow
ers." There is no reason to question
the fact that labor organizations
throughout the Union hold to the
view of the New York organization.
This is an immense popular power,
dready organized and informed,
that the imperialists must count-on
facing,.
It is not atone the Question of
309
PER YEAR. SINQLE COPY, 5c
IRISH AMERICAN, 326 West dreen Street.
SATURDAY, DEC. 31, 1898.
cheap labor that moves the working
men. Associated with expansion
to the Asiatic seas comes the neces
sity of a great increase of the
standing army, to which Americans
generally are in determined opposi
tion. The teachings of their lives
are against it, as well as all they
have learned from history.
AND GAMBLING IS DEAD (?).
And he jes' laffed, and well he
may. The present gambling law
was never intended to suppress
gambling, but enable lawyers and
others to fleece the gamblers, who,
in return for being fleeced, were to
enjoy a monopoly of the game.
Occasiouaily, to beguile the public,
or to vent spleen on some particu
lar rival sport, or where one has the
hardihood to dare open up a game
outside the privileged set and
tuses or tans to ante up. we are
furnished a spasm of law and order,
as was enacted in the past few days,
and gambling is dead that is, long
enough to delude the public, grat
ify the spite, freeze out the rival or
force him into line then gradually,
but surely, gambling revives.
. So long as the parties who opened
the St. Leger were connected with
the Newmarket in cahoot with
the Turf Exchange, employing
Aaron Kohn as attorney they
were frequently indicted and ar
rested aloncr with the others, but
never convicted, never raided, never
closed up.
'Hip Nil T--t was closed, and
d operated" ft f despite
frowns and covert
reats, opened the St. Leger in
opposition to the Turf Exchange
aud selected another than Aaron
Kohn for their attorney. Within
a single day they are indicted,
raided, jailed with everyone caught
on the premises, their furniture
seized and the place closed. The
majesty of the law must be upheld!
Now for the real animus of it all
Never was law and its machinery
used more brazenly. Owiug to the
illness of Commonwealth's Attorney
Parsons Saturday, Aaron Kohn,
chief attorney for the Turf Ex
chage gamblers, was acting as Com
monwealth's Attorney pro tern
By virtue of the office he was the
legal adviser of the grand jury
which ordered the raid, seizure and
arrests. If he did not advise them
aud allowed them to proceed ille
gally he failed in his duty. There
fore, as Commonwealth's Attorney,
he is responsible for it.
On Monday morning Aaron Kohn
appears in tlie Police Court as at
torney for the arrested gamblers
some of the Turf Exchange crowd
having been bagged with the others
and declares the grand jury's
order for the raid, seizure and ar
rests to be irregular, null and void,
and moved and urged the court to
dismiss all parties, restore all prop
erty and even refund all fees col
lected by court officials.
Monday afternoon and Tuesday
morning Aaron Kohn was again
f Commonwealth's Attorney, and the
grand jury ignores the action of the
Police Court, orders the seized
property held as evidence and
issues a writ requiring the Chief of
Police to bring it to them, and in
dicts a few more gamblers.
On Tuesday afternoon Aaron
Kohn, as attorney for the gamblers,
confers with the Mayor. Chief of
Police and Board of Safety to have
the prosecution stopped, the prop
erty restored, the pool-rooms to
close.
Wednesday morning Aaron Kohn
plays the double role at one and
the mmt, time. In the Circuit
Court the sgrcetneut of the ram
blers to close up, on condition the
indictments are dismissed, etc., is
read, signed by their attorneys,
Aaron Kohn one of them, aud then
Aaron Kohn, as Commonwealth's
Attorney pro tern., on behalf of the
State, accepts the proposition and
moves the dismissal of the cases,
etc., and concluded the dual per
formance by indignantly (?) de
nouncing'the newspapers who had
reflected upon his integrity(!) He
is right. Anyone that dares reflect
upon a lawyer who enjoys the
especial privilege of acting as attor
ney for prosecution and defense in
a case at one and the same time and
getting a fee from both ought to be
indignantly denounced.
And yet there are people who
honestly wonder why it is the law
and courts are not respected in this
community.
Notice the different methods
adopted by the city government in
the matter of pending claims. The
corporations against whom the city
had large claims were let down very
easy, concessions being made in all
cases. To offset this, according to
daily paper reports, the city refuses
to recognize the claims of a large
number of street laborers, threaten
ing them with loss of employment
if they persist in demanding salaries
they are entitled to under ordi
nances passed by the Council, ap
proved by the City Attorney aud
signed by the Mayor. How would
it work to hold up the pay of the
board until its members respect the
rights of the poor laborer?
Bond Commissioner Fetter will
not add to his reputation as a pub
lic official by dismissing from office
Jack Shelley to make place for his
son, who lost out under Collector
Sapp. Mr. Shelley is one of the
most competent and popular men
who ever occupied a place under
the Bond Commissioner. Mr. Fet
ter was placed there to serve the
pnblic, not his immediate relatives,
and the making of a political bucket
shop of the office should be con
demned by, the general public.
During the next two months the
Government expects to bring back
to this country the remains of those
officers and soldiers who lost their
lives in Cuba, Porto Rico and the
Philippines. Relatives who wish
the remains of deceased soldiers
sent to their homes will notify the
Quartermaster General of such de
sire. The example set by the great
dry goods firm of J. Bacon & Sons
in making this holiday season a
memorable one to 250 persons
should be followed by all our lead
ing merchants and manufacturers.
Walnut street, from Seventh
down, needs sidewalk repairs badly.
Here is an opportunity for the
Board of Public Works to perform
one of the duties for which it was
created.
Details are being completed for
the annual meeting of the American
Irish Historical Society to be held
in New York City, probably
Thursday evening, January 19
on
It is remarkable how many men
who never bet on horse races "just
happened to drop in" to a certain
pool-room in time to be nabbed by
the police last Saturday.
Deaths and sickness have been
more prevalent during the past
week than for a long time, grip and
pneumonia having made sad
ages in our midst.
rav-
Today will be celebrated in this
city as flag day, in honor of the
Louisville Legion's dead. Flags
will be displayed at half-mast.
"Must have the whole Johnson
family," remarked an official as the
parties arrested at the pool-rooms
were giving their names(?).
We wish our readers and patrons
a happy New Year, May they all
be with us for years ;to come.
The statement is goings the. rounds
that the Literary Committee of Division
1 will spring a. surprise on tlie members
at the next meeting-of the divisioN.
TfTrTtieaj be' held commemorative of
n, and a. mod. eloquent
bundle the subject.
Mr. T. C. O'Bryan, of Danville, spent
Monday and Tuesday in this city.
Miss Laura Mackenzie left Wednesday
lor fliadisonvine, ;wnere sue win visit
friends. A
Michael Ward, oj.Tenth nnd Main, is
recovering from ajtwo weeks' attack of
the grip.
Mr. M. O'Brien returned home from
the University of Virginia to spend the
holidays. i
Miss Etta Stoy, of Lafayette, is spend
ing the holidays as the guest of Miss
Katherine Harvey. J
Miss Agnes Dugan has returned to St.
Lou.s. after spending Christmas with
relatives in this city.
. 1
Mr. William Ryan, who has for some
time been confined to his home with
a sprained ankle, is again able to be out.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Foley, of In
dianapolis. who spent Christmas with
relatives in thia city, have returned home.
The many friends of P. J. Donovan
will regret to learn that he is seriously
ill at his home at Campbell and Madison
streets.
Miss Mary Agnes Thompson, of Alex
andria, Ind., is the guest of her grand
mother. Mrs. William Kelly, of 1040
Fourth avenue.
Mike Mitchell, the well-known Louis
ville & Nashville swiichman, is reported
as having nearly recovered from a severe
spell of sickness.
Misses Mary Sullivan and Margaret
Sheehan atid Miss Mary Dalton returned
Tuesday from Frankfort, where they
spent Christmas.
Miss Julia Doyle, of Jeffersonville, left
Christmas morning for Memphis, Tenn.,
where she is spending the holidays with
her sister, Mrs. M. Leahy.
Mrs. Kinnarney, wife of Officer James
Kinnarney, is reported seriously ill.
This will prove sad news to the many ad
mirers of this most estimable lady.
Misses Tenie Clark and Jennie Scott,
of Fairfield, spent ihe week here, visit
ing their grandmother, Mrs, A.
Mrs. Mollie Scarlion, of Indiana;
is in the citv to spend some time v
her brother, Deputy Sheriff Frank P,
Carroll, at 2121 West Jefferson street.
Mr. John Treston, a well-known mem
ber of the Louisville Legion, residing at
715 Twentv-fifth street, is confined to
the hospital, sufferijig from pneumonia
Patrick Fitzgerald, with J. B. Speed &
Co.. has been confined to his home on
Lytle street during the past two weeks,
sufferintr from a threatened attack of
pneumonia.
Miss Alice K. Mark has just returned
from Siebersville, where she went to
soend the Christmas holidays. While
there she was the guest of her relative,
Miss Mayme Seltzer.
Mr. Joe Nevin, the popular contractor
and former member of the Board of
Public Work, has been confined to his
home for a week with the grip. His
friends hope for his(speedy recovery.
Mr. Patrick Fitzpatrick and Miss Mag
gie Fitzpatrick, of Bowling Green, have
been spending the holidays with friends
in Louisville. Miss Fitzpatrick is one
of the best-known Vocalists in the Park
City.
Miss Sadie Harlan, of Paducah, who
has been a frequent visitor to this city,
and M. L. Hynes, of Little Rock, Ark.,
were married Tuesday morning. They
will make their future home in Little
Rock.
Mr. Robert Mitchell, with the Illinois
Central, who has been suffering from a
severe attack of the grip, contracted
while participating in the Legion wel
come, is again able to mingle among his
friends.
Mr. M. J. Palmer has been unable to
leave his home ,at Twenty-fifth and
Bainbridge streets , for some time past.
His many friends will be pleased to learn
that he is improving, nnd hopes to soon
return to work.
Mr. Patrick Wliile, the well-known
station master of the Louisville & Nash
ville, has been confined to his home at
2515 West Walnut street, with a severe
attack of the grip. His friends are hope
ful of his recovery.
Mr. James McDonough, one of Louis
ville's most prominent young men, who
has been studying law in Washington,
D. C, during the past four months, is
spending the Christmas holidays with his
parents in this city. .
TheAqunias Union gave a pleasant
reception and musicale Wednesday even
ing to the members and their friends in
honor of the success some of the mem
bers achieved at their dramatic enter
tainment this past month.
Michael Welch,
iployed by the 1111-
nois Central Conn
ny, had bis hand
severely mushed tv
weeks ago while in
the performance of
duties. The in-
jurd member is 1
well, and he will
y 1
wsb be able toj
Messrs. Joe McCarthy and Pat Burke,.
connected with the I. C. railroad, at
Twelfth and Rowan, have cone on a
hunting trip to Shelbyville. Messrs,
John Lincoln and Henry Snow will at
tend to their official duties in their ab
sence.
Mr. Thomas Moloney, a trusted of
ficial of the I. C. railroad, was the recip
ient Xmas eve of a box of fine Havana
cigars from his employers, in apprecia
tion of his valuable services. Mr. Molo
ney has not been absent from his office in
ten years, holidays included.
John Doolan, connected with the
Standard Oil Company, who has been
confined to his home on West St. Cather
ine street for the past two weeks, suffer
ing from an attack of the grip, has so
far recovered as to able to be about. He
will resume his position next week.
The marriage of Miss Blanche E. Dugan
and Mr. Clarence F. Miller is announced
to take place January 17. The wedding
is to be a quiet one, owing to illness in
the bride's family. The bride is the
daughter of Mr. A. H. Dugan, the coal
dealer, and the groom is the -son of Mr.
N. Miller, the President of the Nelson
County Distillery.
Police Lieutenant Henry Meyers en
tertained a large party of young people
Tuesday night at his residence, 2220 West
Madison street, in honor of Ins daughter,
Miss Arizona Meyers. Miss Meyers
sang several catchy songs which were en
joyed. A splendid luncheon was served
at 11 o'clock, and the party did not dis
perse until long after midnight.
Mr. Peter Sexton, with J. Bacon &
Sons', entertained his fellow-workers at
supper Christmas night at his home, 917
Hancock street. A delightful musical
programme had been arranged and was
thoroughly enjoyed. The following were
present: Clarence Riehl, Will Barrett,
Peter Sexton, Henry Reitman, Henry
Gutermuth, Chas. Riehl, Will Ditzler,
Mr. aud Mrs. Wesch, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Bailey and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Sexton.
Mr. Louis Heitz and Miss Lorena
Knechtwere united in marriage Wednes
day evening by the Rev. T. F. John, of
the German Evangelical church. After
a reception at tlie residence ot ttie
bride, the happy couple went to their
home at 1003 East Green street. The
groom is the assistant foreman of the
Courier-Journal, and one of the most
popular printers in the city, while the
bride is the accomplished daughter of
Miss Nora Haueli entertained a num
ber of her friends with a delightful
euchre nt her home, 1843 Portland ave
nue. Among those present were Misses
Mollie Kelley, Katie Ash, Nora Haugh;
Messrs. B. Flelschaker, Tom Mullaney,
James Haugh, J. Slater; Mrs. J. McCul
lough, Mr. and Mrs. H. McCullough,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hildebraud. The first
prizes were captured by Mrs. J. Hilde-
brand and Mr. Tom Mullaney. The con
solation prizes were carried off by Miss
Katie Ash and Mrs. James Haugh. Miss
Mary Mack kept tally.
The Cornia Euchre Club was hand
somely entertained Tuesday evening at
the residence of Miss Agnes Laven, 1712
West Chestnut street. Several hours were
pleasantly spent in card playing, and at
11 o'clock an elegant luncheon was
served. The ladies' prize, a handsome
porcelain clock, was won by Miss Josie
L. Godfrey, wliile the gentlemen's prize
was captured by Mr. George A. Shea.
Those present were: Misses Anna McFar-
land, Lizzie Murphy, Mary and Nellie
Long, Maggie Brady, Mary, Maggie and
Josie Godfiey, Agnes Laven, Belle Ken
nedy, Mary Kelly; Messrs. Geo. Flahiff,
Otto Griggs, Wm. Phalen, Patrick Ward,
Thomae Malone, Thomas O'Brien, James
Brady, Thomas Fitzpartick, George A,
Shea and J. Charles Obst.
GAELIC GLASS.
Its Promoters Invite All Hi
bernians and Others to
Become Members.
All the details are being arranged for
the formal organization of the class for
the study of the Gaelic or Irish language.
The books and necessary literature were
ordered last week from the Gaelic League
of .the United States and are expected to
be here for the meeting, which occurs at
Hibernian Hall next week.
President Joseph Taylor, who is one of
the leading spirits in this movement,
through these columns extends an invi
tation to every member of the Ancient
Order of Hibernians of Jefferson county
to be present at the meeting of Division
3 next week to witness and participate in
the formation of the class.
CATHOLIC KNIGHTS OF AMERICA.
St. Cecilia Branch, No, 14, has elected
the following officers for the ensuing
year:
President John Kerberg.
Vice President C. N. Jacques.
Recording Secretary L. M. Hamel.
Financial Secrefary A. L. Richcy.
Treasurer John Fackler.
Sergeant-at-Anns Thomas Nolan.
Sentinel Edward Kilkenny.
Trustee John Schofield.
The next meeting will be held at 4 p.
m. Sunday, January 1.
Thcmeeting of Division 1 was well
attended Tuesday evening. President
Edward Clancy was in the chair, and ad
ministered the obligation to six caudi-
n
FRANKFORT.
Interesting Batch of Political,
Personal nml Social News
Notes.
Frankfort, Ky Dec. 30. The pri
mary is over and Hon. South Trimble
has been elected over Col. W. E. Thomp
son to become the Democratic standard
bearer for Representative of Franklin
county in the next Legislature. Out of
2,100 votes polled the Hon. South Trimble
secured over 1,400, making his majority
over 700. He carried the city by seventy
one votes, which was a surprise to even
the most sanguine Trimble men. The
city had long been ceded to Thompson
by nt least 100. Trimble carried every
precinct in the county except one, even
Col. Thompson's precinct. Mr. Trimble
now has over eleven months to make his
canvass and strengthen his fences so as
to have victory perched upon his banner
November 7, 1899. Mr. Trimble claims
that he will get a capital appropriation
bill through, but those who have watched
his course in the Legislature are not so
sanguine of the success of his efforts, if
he ever makes any in that direction.
However, he will receive the solid Dem
ocratic support in Franklin county, as he
is the Democratic nominee.
Division No. 1, A. O. H., extends
through the Kentucky Irish American a
cordial invitation to every Hibernian in
the State and to all their friends in
Frankfort to attend their grand ball next
Monday evening, January 2. Fine music
has been engaged and a most delightful
evening of pleasure is guaranteed all who
attend.
A delightful musical programme was
rendered by the choir of the Church of
the Good Shepherd lust Sunday at both
high masses. The altar was beautifully
decorated with cedar, holly and mistletoe.
A star formed out of fifty gas jets sur
mounted the altar nnd presented a beau
tiful effect. The usual large number of
Protestants attended both masses. A
handsome Christmas collection was taken
up for the pastor.
Messrs. Jerry Newman of Louisville,
D. J. McNamara of Lexington, and John
Meagher, Jr., of Washington, D. C, spent
Christmas day in the Capital City.
Corporal Andrew Salender, of the First
Kentucky Volundeer infantry, is home
from Porto Rico 011 a sixty-day furlough.
An interesting meeting of the Frank
fort Branch 83, C. K. of A., was held last
Wednesday evening. After routine busi
ness was transacted the following officers
for 1899 were elected: State Secretary D.
J. McEHigott was unanimously elected
President, and it goes without saying
that he will make the best presiding offi
cer the branch has ever had. Pat Cole
man, Sr., who has been Sentinel, was
given a well earned promotion and
elected Vice-President. Col. William
Weitzel, one of the most hustling young
n in the city, was unanimously elected
rotnrv . -Air Wit7l will . tinclonht-.
make a good successor to his prede
sor. col. lonn limn, wno uas neen
our efficient officer for several years. Mr,
Henry Gobber, who has been President
for the past year, was elected Sergeant-
gt-Arms, while Capt. P. M. Collins was,
after a hot fight, elected Sentinel. The
branch should be congratulated upon
securing such a cood set of officers for
1899.
Division 1, A. O. H., gave a social
to their friends Monday evening, Decem
ber 20, to celebrate the six months' anni
versary of the organization of the division,
About twenty-six young couples and seV'
cral married couples attended and spent
a most enjoyable evening.
A small but very select crowd attended
the free dance at the Y. M. I. Hall last
Monday evening, and all expressed them
selves as having a very delightful time.
The second series of euchres will com
mence next Wednesday evening, January
4, and will probably be well attended.
Mr. A. J. Gorey, of Paris, Ky., who is
well known in Frankfort, where his
brother, the late Rev. William E.
Gorey, was rector of the Church of the
Good Shepherd for three years, has been
appointed distributing clerk in the post
office at Havana. Mr. Gorey went to
that city and found the post-office in a
very chaotic state, and offered to distrib
ute American mail free of charge. He
was installed in the office by the Spanish
postmaster, being the first American to
secure employment in the public service
of the Spanish Government. Mr. Gorey
is a brother of the Rev. James L. Gorey,
Secretary of the Diocese of Covington.
The C. K. and L. of A. held their an
nual election of officers last week and
elected the following, who will be in
stalled in January: J. Desmond O'Con
nor, President; Henry Nichols, Vice
President; Paul Jeffers, Recording Secre
tary; H. F. Lutkenner, Financial Secre
tary; J. T. Waters, Sentinel; Mrs. M.
Dolan, Sergeant-at-Arms. The Frankfort
branch now enjoys a good, healthy mem
bership, which is increasing every year.
D. J. M.
THIS WEEK AT THE TEMPLE.
For New Year's week the Meffert
Stock Company announces one of its last
season's greatest successes, "Little Lord
Fauntleroy." This has been done in re
sponse to a public demand for the repro
duction of the popular play. Col. Meffert
has secured Louisville's favorite child
actress, Miss Stella Cuscaden, for the
title role. The triumph she scored last
season is too well known to need further
comment. The play will be produced"
with all the care that characterized its
presentation last season. This ought to
insure a big week's business for this pop
ular house, and those of our readers who
have not seen this play should take ad
vantage of the opportunity. The story
is to well known to require extended
notice, blending as it does pathos and
corned v in such, a manner as to male a
most delightful evening's entertainment.
John Hicker, at Seventh and Oak, en
tertained a vast throne of callers. The
bear dinner served by him proved a. most
enjoyable affair.
The Kentucky Irish American for $1!
RECENT bEATHS.
Michael Crowe died Thursday morning
at his home, 107 Fifth street. He was
well-known nnd leaves a large circle of
sorrowing friends. His funeral took
place this morning from the Cathedral.
The deepest sympathy is felt for Mr.
and Mrs. John Coleman, whose daughter
Mary died Sunday night at the family
residence, 1420 West Broadway. Her
funeral took place Tuesday morning and
was largely attended.
Margaret Carroll, infant daughter of
John and Annie Carroll, died Christmas
day at the family residence, 949 East
Madison street. She was a bright child,
and the bereaved family have the sympa
thy of their many friends.
Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Stanley have the
sympathy of a wide circle of friends in
the death of their bright little four-year-old
son, who died of pneumonia. The
funeral took place Wednesday and the
remains were interred in Cave Hill,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Davin, of 1825
Portland avenue, have the sympathy of
a wide circle of friends in their loss of
their little daughter Leona, who died
Tuesday. The funeral occurred from the
residence Thursday morning and the in
terment was in St. John's cemetery.
The death of Charles J. Connor on
Thursday morning caused great sorrow
in the community in which he lived.
He was in the prime of life, being
twenty-seven years of age. His funeral
took place this morning foom the Cathe
dral, and the remains were accompanied
to St. Louis cemetery by a large number
of mourning friends.
Daniel O'Connell, whose illness had
been mentioned in these columns, died
Monday night at his residence, 1905
High avenue. He had been in ill health
for some time past and bore his sufferings
patiently. Mr. O'Connell was engaged
in business at Fourteenth and Main
streets, and was highly respected by all
who knew him. His funeral took place
from St. Patrick's church, and the large
attendance evidenced the great sympathy
felt for his surviving relatives.
Miss Mary Hillerich, one of this city's
most loveable and popular young ladies,
died Monday at the residence of her
father, J. F. Hillerich, 1925 West Broad
way. She was in her twenty-second
year. Miss Hillerich was a beautiful
young woman, possessing an exception
ally bright mind and was the favorite of a
wide circle of friends and acquaintances.
She was most nonular with thi imii
players who have either resided or visited
in this city, meeting them at the base
ball bat factory of her father and brother,
wnere sue attended the books and exer
cised a general supervision of the office
business. The factorv. 011 First strpot
r all the players of the
'
111 wlinu.
ent
lerich
will cast a grampmnwtirc Tbase
ball fraternity. She knew all th'e'pfayers,
entered into all their joys with spirit,
sympathized with them in their woes and
gave them words of friendly encourage
ment. There was no one else like her."
Her death is a cause of deep sorrow in
the community and much sympathy is
expressed for her relatives. The funeral
took place from the Cathedral Wednes
day morning, with a solemn high mass,
after which the remains were laid to rest
in St. Louis cemetery.
TO BE PHOTOGRAPHED.
Company A, Hibernian Knights, will
meet at Phoenix Hill Park tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock in full dress uni
form, for the purpose of being photo
graphed. The officers request every
member to be present. Should the pict
ure prove satisfactory it will be repro
duced in the Kentucky Irish American.
The Knights are a stalwart body of men,
and present an appearance that any com
munity might be proud of.
CATHOLIC KNIdHTS.
The Catholic Knights of America,
Branch 4, will meet on Wedneday even
ing, January 4, for the installation of of
ficers. The following are the officers
elected to serve for the ensuing year:
W. C. Smith, President; John Stickler,
Vice President; P. I. Dowling, Financial
Secretary; John Score, Recording Secre
tary, and Thomas Feely, Treasurer. The
Auditing Committee will make its annual
report, which will show the branch to be
in a flourishing condition.
WILL RECOVER.
Dennis Tangney, who is employed at
the ax-handle factory, sustained painful
injuries in jumping from a rapidly-mov-ing
electric car on Oak street, between
Sixth nnd Seventh. At first it was
feared that the injuries sustained would
cause his death, but from the latest re
ports he is resting easy and improving
rapidly,
LADIES' AUXILIARY MEETING.
An important meeting of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Ancient Order of Hiber
nians is announced to take place at
Hibernian Hall nt 3 o'clock tomorrow
afternoon. There are several officers to
be elected, and the session promises to
be an interesting one. All members are
earnestly requested to be present.
PLEASING FEATURE.
Quite a pleasing feature has recently
been introduced at the 9 o'clock mass at
the church of St. Louis Bertrand, Sixth
street, in the shape of violin and mando
lin accompaniments. A sure sign of ap
preciation is that the attendance at this
service is becoming larger each Sunday.
The Lawlers, at Nineteenth and Dun
can streets, entertained a vast throng of
friends and customers at their turkey
dinner Christmas day. The house was
taxed to its fullest capacity, but the
Messrs. Lawler saw to it that all WOT
provided for. The dinner was an ex
tensive one, greatly relished bv ail who
partook of it.
"

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