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Miss Nell Mooney. of Nashville,
Is tho guest of Mrs. Paul Rodman.
Miss Helen O'Rourke, of Park
view, visited friends In New Albany
last week. i
QnUrtd tin Ub7tH PritHc ai 8nd-CI flitUf .
irM sH CoMwUaHoai to tfce KENTUCKY 1WSH AMERICAN, J1MI Wt ureca St.
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1T1 APES (VIJ COUNCIL fr
LOUISVILLE, KY SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1915.
Louisville stood true for Stanley
I and itho Democratic party Tuesday.
Tko averago citizen and tax- The credit for this is mostly duo
payer will hardly appreciate the chairman Prank McGrath and the
ploa of the Board of Park Commls- Democratic Committee, who led
doners that thoy need more money their forceB with judgment and
for park purposes when their pro- foresight that saved itho party from
Mr. and Mrs. Jamoa E. Fahoy wore
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Pahey
Miss Mario Fltzglbbon has re
turned from Sholbyville, whoro sho
visited Mrs. Leo Hall.
Miss .Mario Dougherty is home
from a most enjoyable visit in Lex
Ington and Covington.
$16,000 for golf links
The administration Is said to bo
canting about to find a suitable man
to fill the difficult post of Ambas
sador to Mexico. Thoro is one
available who in the most trouble
some period of that republic
managed to koop his head and dis
charge tho perplexing duties of his
position as Amorican Charge d'
Affaires with rare tact and ability.
That is Nelson Bhaughnossy, a
That is Nolson 0"Shaughnes3y, a
trained diplomat, whose selection
Cor this post would not tbe a mis
BLAMED FOIl DEFEAT.
Tho New Jersey suffragists blame
"Jim" Nugont, the Democratic boss
in that State, for their defeat. But
he didn't casl all the votes whereby
the suffragist amendment was
buried under a majority of nearly
60,000, nor was, as tho poor suls
declare in their chagrin, the result
due tto political chicanery and
fraud. They lost tho fight simply
because a majority of the voters
were not convinced of the wisdom
and expedency of giving women tho
right to vote. This fact tho suffra
gists hate to admit.
The Kentucky Irish Amorican
congratulates tho seven Circuit
Judges and Joseph IHuffakor and
Frank Dugan upon their election.
They deserved and received large
majorities. This itself speaks well
for tho people of this city and
This was cortainly a had iweok
for tho woman suffragists Sensible
women are rejoicing over the re
sults, which save them from tho
Henry Watterson's precinct, here
tofore Democratic, gave a majority
for Morrow, tho Republican candi
date for Governor.
Tho Misses MoAullffe, Baafo
Chestnut street, Jeffersonville, have
been entertaining Miss Marie Gregg.
Harry McDevitt and Lowell Kolb
wcro among the Louisville sojourn
ers at West Baden tho past week.
Bernard Hagan, of Pensacola,
has been hero for a visit to his
mother, Mrs. Hagan, on Boiling avenue.
Miss Gertrude Egan, who has been
the guest of friends here, has re
turned to her homo at Memphis,
Mrs. E. P. Mooney and, daughter,
Miss Mary Alice, of Cincinnati, are
visiting the Misses Ward, 650 South
JOSEPH M. HUFFAKER
Mrs. James MoKenna and Sites
Betta MoKonna, of Fairfield, left
laslt week for a visit to -Now York
and the East.
HOUR HAS NOT COSIE.
While it is perfectly true that, for
tho time being at least. Pope
Benedict XV. is not engaged in
pushing forward any project for
peace among tho belligerent nations,
!er tho conviction that (the hour
has not come, those who should
know feel certain the Holy Father
keenly watches for the moment
which may favor his stepping into
tho arena to call for a halt. Much
sooner than we expect this moment
may como, for if wo may rely on an
impression that exists in tho Eternal
City for a week or so all, or nearly
all, the nations at -war Italy ex
cepted feel rather out of breath
and would llko a bait, provisional
or permanent. But then none cares
to be the first to admit so much.
There's the difficulty.
NEGRO TREATED RIGHT.
In a recent issue tho New York
Ago, a Protestant paper published in
tie interests of the colored people,
contained tho following:
"The Catholic church in this
country Is that Toligious body in
which wealth, social distinction,
class and race count lor the least;
The humblest, poorest and most ig
norant immigrant entering New
York can go up into tho
Mrs. Kato Crawley, wife of John
Crawley, 730 South Thirteenth
street, heard tho final call of her
Creator Sunday morning and died
as sho had lived over tho faithful,
(oyal and sincere Catholic. Besides
her husband she leaves four daugh
ters, three sons and two brothers.
Her funeral took placo Tuesday
morning from tho Cathedral.
Many friends nttended the
funeral services of Mrs. Alary Gray,
widow of Thomas W. Gray, on
Wednesday afternoon at St. Pat
rick's church. Mrs. Gray was born
tn Ireland soovnty-four years ago,
anu ana been making her homo with
her daughter, Airs. William O'Con
noll, 1632 Rowan street. Her death
resulted from a paralytic etroko
suffered the preceding week.
Tho death of Ben Scholbel, 841
South Seventeenth street, on Sunday
morning, caused widespread sorrow
In Sacred Heart parish. For years
ho had been with the National
Tobacco Company, but for some
months had been suffering from
throat cancer, which proved fatal.
His wife, Mrs. Elipaboth Schelbol. a
son and daughter and a grandson
survive him. The funeral was held
Walsh being tho celebrant
requiem high mass.
Tuesday morning Mrs. alary
Henken was called to her eternal
reward at her home, Seventh and
St. Catherine streets. Tho deceased
was a nativo of Germany, but had
lived in loulsville since her girl
hood, and'had been a devout mem
ber of Holy Trinity church, from
where tho funeral was hold Thurs
day morning. Mrs. iHonkon is sur
vived ly her husband, Albert
Henken, a grocer; three sons, Fred
erick, Raymond and William
Henken; one daughter, Angeline,
and three sisters, Mrs. Rosa Miller,
Mrs. Ida Cries and Mrs. Kate Ott.
Mrs. Joe Luber, South Fifth
street, had as her guest the past
week her sister, Mrs. M. P. Grady,
of Bowling Green.
Miss Anita Smith was given a de
lightful surprise by forty of her
friends at her home in honor of
her sixteenth birthday.
William J. Chawk is on his return
from a business trip to the North
west as far as Fargo, N. D., and this
past week has been in Denver.
'i jv. r
"Will Serve Another Term as Commonwealth'. Attorney.
ward Gathof, Rudy
and Leo P. iReilly.
Col. Matt J. Winn and daughters,
Misses Mary and Ollvo Winn, left
Wednesday to spend two weeks in
Baltimore, New York and Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde A. Graven
have returned from their wedding
trip and are now at homo to their
friends nt 741 South Thirty-seventh
There will "bo a Thanksgiving
danco and' reception for the mem
bers of the Knights of Columbus
and their'- families on Friday, No
Miss lielia Anne Lopp enter
tained the Malcoma Club and
friends with a Halloween party
Friday evening at her homo on
Culbertson avenue, iNew Albany.
Those present wore Misses Mary B.
Emrich, Amelia Mehllng, Olive
Weissinger, Alice Bock, Rose Weis
singer, Thelma Coyle, Bessie Kuss
man, Louiso Armstrong, Corinne
Heffernan, Leila Anno Lopp;
Messrs. George R, E. Wood, ILee Roy
Lotz, Hay Lopp, Roger McCloy,
Sydney (Davis, John Scott, Oscar
Myors and Joseph Nutto.
KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS.
Late News That Will Interest
Members Here and Elsewhere.
CASINO AND ORPHEUM
FIRST RUN FILMS OUR MOTTO
These are the Leading Moving Picture Houses in Louisville.
Catering espeel lly to Ladies and Children.
Under the same management. Presenting only the stand
ard productions, historic, dramatic and comic.
EUCHRE TURKEYS LOTTO
Monster Euchre and Lotto Party and Musical Enter
tainment For the Benefit of Sts. Mary and Elizabeth
Hospital, Afternoon and Night, in Hospital Building,
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10-11
In addition to the card party there will be other entertaiaiag
features and an excellent musical programme. Come and secure a
turkey or other desirable avard The public is invited.
44MM..1.4i.I...,M'-"I"M-M"I-'-l-j"H-ii4"t-HII..MM.ti 1 I fr H'
Charles A. Schumann and bride,
who was Miss Ella Rosp Bacigalupi,
have returned from their wedding
trip and aro at homo at 1420 South'
Miss Ethel Smith entertainod a
number of friends on iFriday even-
morninc Rov p-itri7klmE at ner nomo' 1401 "OJttarr
Tfir&iZ; at1 "?t. in. honor other, ninetonth
birthday. The decorations -were
pink and ?ph2te, and music, dancing
and luncheon were enjoyed.
SUNDAY'S OMAIIA CAMPAIGN.
Cathedral on Fifth avonue and feel
that he is welcome; and in truth he
is vwelcome. Any ono in such cir
cumstances 'would Tiesitato for some
ilmebefore entering a rich Prot
estant church, ltis almost impos
sible to think of a Catholic priest
preaching tace discrimination or
urging his congregation to go oub
and lynch somebody."
Omaha has just passed through
a "Billy" Sunday campaign. It was,
writes Father Gannon in tho Truo
Voice, wonderfully organized and
energetically carried on for seven
weeks. Tho majority of Protesftant
Churches In the city closed during
the campaign, and ministers and
laymen WOrkfid With nnfhiialaam ik
greui. tne success of tho Sunday revival
Miss Katherine Conley "was host
ess to her "500" club Saturday
afternoon. Around tho tables woro
Misses Mary Moon, BtJtitie Hart,
Florentine Ford, Blanche Herbert,
Mario 'Holland, Minnie Bush, Rose
O'Connor and Katherine Conley.
Miss Lecnor Fahoy entertained
with a mask party at her homo on
the evening of October 31, tho dec
orations being In keeping with tho
Halloween season. The guests in
cluded Misses "Mary Margaret Ridge,
Agnes Lynn, Wary Catherine
Cudahy, Esthor Cahlll, Virginia
Cllne, Jane Sweeney, Virginia
Fnhey, Helen Tomppert, Johanna
Butler, Irene Melsnor, Frances
Wickstead, Helen Wald, Edna Dud
ley, Helen IFortwengler, Catherine
Balough; 'Messrs. Charles Lynn,
Bernard Kioffer, Joseph Sweeney,
Gregor Balough, Bannon Hardesty,
Chester Cahill, Coleman Ridge,
Gibbon Cudahy, Clarence iPoggol,
Charles Kioffer and 'Charles Tomppert.
BLESS CRUCIFIXION GROUP,
Miss Menne Bush entertained her
club Friday evening, when "500"
and other amusements were enjoyed.
The guests were Misses Katherine
Callahan, Elsio Kesler, Emma Clark,
Stella Floyd, Kathorlno Conley,
Emma Kesler and Mario Conley.
WANT TO KNOW.
,ty,was(prpporly said that the
Unite, States was within Its rlgjife
'n tu'etftlnterforing with Mexican!
poiljtlWViftn It 'declined to recogflize
HuerlaJA&fk'Yt Reclined to rc6og-i
nlze ?Hueta -although ho was de'
facto Presidents t Mexico, because
of the Brfflnfeftbl a large element'
of Amer$n$qters that the bloody,
assaBsin of Madero was .not a fit
person fo recognize. Now there Is
a considerable element of the
American people who think that the
last actions of Carranza, as a
lespotler of churches and a per
secutor of priests and nuns, makes
him an unfit man for the United
States to Recognize. Yet in tho in
terest of peace and for the restora-
tlonof order in afflicted Mexico they
re Willing to be very reasonable.
IkeJUs) Catholic Citizen, many
le to know why it was sot
for tbe Wilson adminls-
so far regard this body of
.opinion and, in effect, to
Smote its own benevolent
to insist on specific
nfrellgious liberty and
Conscience before finally
itioa to the Carransa
The daily papers lent their co-onera-
tion and devoted pages each day ito
tho progress of tho campaign. Tho
contributions at tho closo -were
generous and Sunday will receive
about $20,000 for his seven weeks'
work in this city. Those who heard
him are quite willing to admit that
ho earned all ho received. Still
we believe tho campaign was rather
disappointing in Its results. The
number of new accessions to the
churches concerned in tho revival
was not as great as wo had been led
to expect. A largo proportion of
tho "trail hitters" were already
members of tho churches, while
boys and girls of high school age,
and oven children, made up another
largo section of the "converts." We
give Sunday credit for tho tremen
dous work he did, but -wo wondor
what will be Khought of his cam
paign six months hence. If It Is to
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Hackett and
litlo daughter Janet, of Now Al
bany, returned tho first of the week
from Ferdinand, Ind., whoro thoy
spent Sunday with their daughter,
Miss Dorothy Hackett, who is a
student at tho Academy of tho Im
The marriage of John H. Gerdon
and Miss Viola K. JBvers, both well
known in social circles in, New Al
bany, was solomnlzed Wednesday
morning at Holy Trinity church, in
the presence of-numerous friends
and relatives. iRev. Charles Curran
officiated at tho nuptial mass and
performed the ceremony.
A little girl with golden hair and
soft blue eyes came last week to live
with Mr. and Mrs. George Holland,
Jr., 1827 Deer Park. She will bo
christened tomorrow at tho Cathe
dral and named Sue. Many young
friends join their ciders in con
gratulating tho happy parents and
'Littlo (Miss lona Amshoff en
tertained with a Halloween party at
her home, 807 Barrett avenue.
Those present were Misses Virginia
T)n TTaIam 1Cm Ifnwtn Amn.
IULI 11 fTC? S'Alicutenra. Ma
who persevere, we fear that it will
bo counted a failure. We are far
from thinking, however, that the
number of MtTail hitters" or the
"free-will offerings" measure the
result of Sunday's influence. He has
aroused interest in Teligion even
among those who did not agree with
him. His fearless denunciation of
sin has aroused the consciences of
many who had long forgotten that
they had such a thing as a con
science. He has left some bitter
ness; that was to be expected from
his style of evangelism. But he
has left no sore spots on the Cath
olics of Omaha. They do noit ac
cept his brand of religion, nor do
they fancy his slangy sermonizing,
which often bordered on irrever
ence. But allowing for all that, the
Sunday campaign was on the whole
favorable to Catholics. Sunday is
a Presbyterian. 'But nine-tenths of
his dodtTine is borrowed from the
Catholic church. Some day we may
hone, he will sea the error of taking
only a part of Catholic doctrine and
will accent it all. He outfit to come
tbe whole dietanee toward Catholic
ism when he come so far.
Campbell, Helen Dugan, Antoinette
Goss, Mary Helnbrach, Elizabeth
Stottman, Irene Jansen, Emma Leh
mann, Louise Roth, Lorena Stengle
and Leon a Amshoff.
Tho masterpiece of Clement Barn
hom, tho great sculptor, erected in
the Mother of God cemetery at Cov
ington, was unveiled and blessed
wiflh elaborate ceremony Sunday
afternoon, Rev. Father Brossart, as
sisted by many priests and a great
choir, directing the eorvices and
preaching the sormon. Tho monu
ment, the crucifixion group, is a
beautiful piece of statuary in four
figures, cast in bronze, depicting
that part of the New Testament
most sacred to all Christians "Con-
summatum Est." Tho holghft of the
monument, from bottom of the base
to top of tho cross, is twenty-four
feet, while tho crucifix is sixteen
fe4t "high. Tho head of the Christ
has been praised by many art
critics as the most expressive of the
many similar figures by old masters
and contemporary sculptors. The
entire group Is so lifelike and so
full of inspiration that one can not
help but marvel alt tho work. Tho
figures aro a littlo more than life
size, and on the polished granite
base are the words, "I am tho resur
rection and the life."
About 100 candidates woro in
itiated last week at Milwaukee.
The Knights of Fort Wayne, Ind.,
have acquired the Chamber of Com
merce building for a home.
Omaha Council has begun Its
membership campaign and will in
itiate the class December 12.
Great preparations are being made
at Lafayette for the Indiana State
Council meeting there next year.
There was a splendid exemplifica
tion of tho three degrees on Sunday
for a largo class at Memphis, Tenn.
There was another good initiation
on Sunday at Salem, Ore. Prepara
tions are being made for another at
Dunkirk Knights aro elated over
the past year, not only building their
new club house but also Increasing
The now homo to bo erected by
Evansvllle Council will bo a three
story structure and will havo roof
garden, gymnasium and swimming
Before the largest and most en
thusiastic meeting over hold In
Portland, Ore., fifty candidates re
ceived tho three degrees at their re
Tho Sweet homestead on Shebog
gan street, one of tho finest locations
in Fond du Lac, has become tho
property of tho local council and
will be the site for a permanent
i; This Is
HEART ATTACK FATAL.
nONOR DR. ASMAN.
Dr. Bernard Asman, of this city,
who has a national reputation, waB
last week elected to membership In
tbe American College of Surgeons at
Boston, -where he went to attend tho
Clinical Congress of Surgeons of
North Amdrica. News of hid elec
tion reached here Saturday and was
received by his friends with delight.
Dr. Asman is a specialist in in
testinal diseases, and Is said to be
ono of tho most skillful operators In
the country. Only flvo other Louis
ville surgeons havo ever been hon
ored with fellowships in the Ameri
can College of Surgeons.
ROSE LET OUT.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Barry,
of Becchmont, entertained with a
nutting party Sunday, going to West
Point by motor bus. Those In the
party were Misses Margaret Sulli
van, Mary Flynn, Anna J. Whelan,
Katherine McAugban, Ann O'Keefe;
Messrs, James Scally, John T.
Hogan, Harry J. Honnessy, Thomas
Sullivan, James Scally, Mr. and Mrs.
William P. Sullivan, Mr and Mrs.
Thomas M, Barry.
Miss Anna Dierken entertained
Sunday evening with a Halloween
party at her home, 237 Madison
street. Those present were Misses
Rose Dierken, Mary Dierken, Hattle
Burkel, Delia Burkel, Lena Gens
h aimer, Elsie Sullivan, Adelaide
Tellman, Emma Green, Gertrude
Sfjberg; Messrs. Clirton BparKS,
David B. G. Rose, who has been
engaged in a futile attempt to stir
up feeling against Catholics, has
been let out as manager of the
Masonic Home Journal. With him
also went Joseph Norwood, who re
cently resigned. Thoy will be suc
ceeded by J. A. Hodges and Attor
ney Henry Pirtle, both Masons of
high standing and enjoying the con
fidence of all classes of the people
throughout the State.
MONDAY NIGnT EUCHRE.
Another of the series of enjoyable
euchre and lotto parties for the
benefit of the new school fund will
be held Monday night in St. Pat
rick's Hall, Thirteenth and Market.
The hostesses for this evening will
be Meadamea Jerry Sheehan, James
Ryan. John Healy, Leo Hoerter,
Patrick Scally and James Graven.
They hope to greet a large gather
ing of their friends.
higiibst cnuRcn spire.
The highest fleche, or church
nire. In the -world will rise from
the new Church of St. Vincent
Ferrer, being ereoted In New York
City. It will be eighteen feet In
diameter and attain a height of 165
feet, tonnlnit the nresent highest on
Edward Dierken, the Amiens Cathedral, France, by
Edmund Steinbock, John Herdt, Ed-' several feet
There is sincere regret felt
throughout tho city and in baseball
circles everywhere over tho death of
Stephen Kane, the well known base
ball umpire, who was stricken with
heart disease Friday afternoon at
the Antler Hotel, Second and Jof
ferson. "Steve" Kane -was a Louis
ville boy and was for years ono of
tho most popular baseball umpires '
of the country. From playing i
amateur and semi-professional base
ball in this city, ho acquired an
intimate knowledge of tho game and
decided Ito try his hand at umpir
ing. He umpired games in Louis
ville with such success that his work
attracted tho attention of minor
leagues. Ho graduated to the
American Association and his work
in ithat circuit was of such high
caliber that ho was offered a posi
tion upon the staff of tho National
League. He worked several seasons
In the big league and was always
highly regarded. When tho Federal
League began its fight as the third
big league he accepted a place aa
umpire in that league, where ho
gave satisfaction until his resigna
tion this season. A wife, Mrs. Jo
sephine Kane, 611 South Jackson
street; a step-daughter and a
brother, Martin Kane, of Loulsvlllo,
survive him. The funeral was held
Sunday afternoon from St. John's
church, Clay and Walnut, Rev.
Father Schuhmann conducting the
The censor is a man who sees to it that
nothing faulty gets past him. All C , L. & B. I
are censored in this respect. There is such
a thing as counterfeit clothing pretentious ; ;
fabrics preised and whipped into shape and ',',
made to look almost good -but the C, L. & B.
standards will not permit of this.
If you would make assurance doubly sure, x
ask to see our Fall Models in C , L & B.
Clothes, made of all-wool fabrics and hand I
tailored throughout. And the prices,
$15 to $40
will interest you.
Cunning, Lewis & Brotzgei
N. W. COR. THIRD AND JEFFERSON.
Men's and Young Men's Specialist Clothes Shop.
The Last Dollar J
That you spent for something you did not NEED would have started a
SAVINGS ACCOUNT with this bank; to bear interest COMPOUNDED M
twice a year; There MAY COME a time when your "LAST DOLLAR"
must be spent for somethlag yon DO NEED. The SAVING now of tbe '
dollars you are wasting might keep that "hard time" from ever coming,
Ky. Title Savings Bank
and Trust Co.
Fifth and Court Place.
Open Daily Until 3 p. m. Saturdays Until 7 p. m.
FEDERAL TIRES, VULCANIZING.
FALLSCITY VULCANIZING CO.
1101.03 EAST BROADWAY.
LAID SISTER AWAY.
Funeral services for Miss Kate
Young, who died at her homo, 145
West Linden street, Ludlow were
held Saturday morning at St. James
church, the Rev. James Kehoe offi
ciating at the requiem high mass.
Six brothers acted as the pall
bearers in laying the body to rest.
The 'Ladles' Catholic Benevolent As
sociation attended the funeral In a
body. Miss Young was a talented
musician and prominent In church
work, and her death Is mourned by
all who knew her.
WEDDING ON TUESDAY.
Judge and Mrs. James W. For
tune, of Jeffersonville, havo Issued
invitations for the marriage of their
cousin, Jano Kelgwin Webster, and
McFarland Murrell, which takes
place next Tuesday evening at 5
o'clock at tho home of the bride,
2223 Boulevard Napoleon, Cherokeo
NOW SQUIRE O'BIUEN.
NOT SO RAD.
Somo weeks ago it was announced
in the publifi press that "the Ala
bama House of Representatives
passed a bill requiring all children
between eight and fifteen years of
age to attend the public school for
at least 160 days a year." The in
terpretation put by some on this
statement was that the bill was aimed
at private and parish schools. Inas
much as all children, without excep
tion, were obliged to attend the
public school for a stated period each
year. Bishop Allen, of Mobile, sayp
that the bill is not aimed at parish
John J. O'Brien won a handsome
victory In the race for Magistrate in
the Seventh Magisterial district on
Tuesday, his majority over his Re
publican opponent being close to
1,000, and ho Is now daily receiving
tho congratulations of his many
friends on his splendid showing.
Tho marriage of Miss Virginia
Ballard and Charles Timmel took
place Wednesday evening alt St.
Patrick's church, attended by many
friends and admirers of the bride
and groom. Miss Agnes Butler -and
Richard Hill were the attendants.
After the ceremony the bride's sis
ter, Mrs. E. F. Mattlngly, enter
tained for the bridal party, who left
shortly after for the South, wbere
they are spending their honeymoon.
BISHOP BIGGINS PASSES.
The death is reported of the
Right Rev. Joseph HIgglns, D. D.,
Bishop of Ballarat, In the ecclesiasti
cal province of Melbourne, Aus
tralia. The late prelate was In his
seventy-sixth year. He bad been an
Indefatigable and successful worker,
popular throughout his diocese and
with) all denominations.
serge: well tailored;
all sizes; regular
shapes, stouts and
slims. A most extra
Third and Market