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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, September 20, 1913, Image 2

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KUNTUOUY JjRIOII AMEKIOAN.
- I" "M
-J
KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN.
t tk Sclal m Mafal AjTaacsasssMai t IrUh AaerlcM ana Caraollca
Officially Indorsed by AncUot Order U Hibernian, Young Man's
Institute ana cataonc
K1NTUOKY IWHH AMfHICAN MINTINO CO laceTfrnted. i,nie
mSSCRIPTION PBICt., ONH DOLLAR PER YHAR SINOLB COPY C
nm ee I, KtIII r www a mi-CliM flaHee.
MM () CaaaMlMlloai to lb IBNTUCIY IWSrl 4MCKICAN. Weal Onti St.
LOUISVILLE. KY ...SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20. 19l
Democratic TicKet.
For Mayor,
John H. BuRcbmeyer.
, For TolJce Judge,
Samuel J. BoldrlcK.
For
rronerutlnK Attorney of I'ollce
Court,
Harry W. Robinson. .
For Clerk of Police Court,
William E. Holley.
For Bailiff of Police Court,
Edward D. O'Connor.
For Tax Receiver,
Andrew M. Sea.
For City Auditor,
William H. Meffert.
For City Treasurer,
Adolph Schmltt.
For Park Commissioner,
John B. Castleiuan,
Daniel P. Murphy,
Louis Seelbacb. '
For Aldermen,
' James B. Camp,
John M. Clifford,
J. William Miller,
Joseph Overberg,
Fred Sc weaker,
R. Guy Parker,
B. J. Campbell, Jr.,
Richard W. Hutchison,
C. W. Schmltt,
Fred J. Leezer,
James Treasy,
George B. Coder.
For Coiincllmen,
W. P. Graves,
John Neuhauser,
Wdlliam H. Karst
Win. H. Booher,
A hi n Rosenberg,
Thomas J. Garvey
Rich. Whitty,
Charles Mann,
W. K. IWard,
Jerome King,
B. H. Benson,
James Norton,
Alike Leone,
Edward J. Parker,
Thos. E. Lawrence T. J. Morrow, Jr.,
D. B. Coleman, Edward White,
Albert Steiger, M. J. McDermott,
D. Thomas, John P. Grieb,
C. J. Flnegan, Thomaa J. Dolan.
For County Judge,
Samuel W. Greene. "
For County Attorney,
v A. Scotlt Bullitt.
For County Clerk,
P. S. Ray.
For Sheriff,
, Charles J. Cronan.
For County Assessor,
George Schlegel.
For Coroner,
Ellis Duncan. .
For County Surveyor,
J. Russell Gaines. -
For Jailer,
Charles C. Foster.
, For County Superintendent,
Orvllle J. Stivers.
For State Senator,
Thirty-sixth Senatorial District
Charles H. Knight.
Tbirty-elgjhfth Senatorial District
Samuel L. Robertson.
For Representative,
Forty-fourth Legislative District
Jchn iDresher.
Forty-nftb. Legislative District
Ceorge B. Barrett.
Forty-sixth Legislative District
Adam Spahn.
Forty-seventh Legislative District
William J. Kuh.
Forty-eighth Legislative District
S. Mayzck O'Brien.
Forty-ninth Legislative District
William A. Perry.
Flftletih Legislative .District W
T. McNally.
Fifty-first Legislative District
William Duffy.
For Magistrate,
First Magisterial District Robert
O. Dorsey.
Second Magisterial iDJstrlct
Cbarlea C. Wheeler.
Third Magisterial District Henry
F. Crawford.
Fourth Magisterial District Jo
seph Muenningioff.
Fifth Magisterial District Frank
Ditcher.
- Sixth Magisterial District Ben
Schulman.
Seventh Magisterial iDiatrlot P T
Sullivan.
Eighth Maagisterlal District
George IW. Berry.
For Constable,
First Magisterial District Qbarles
Ofcborn.
Second Magisterial District Phi!
T. German, Jr.
Third Magisterial District J. L.
Warren.
Fourth Magisterial District John
J. Sanders.
Fifth Magisterial District Will
lam R. Siteltenkamp.
Sixth Magisterial District.
' SevenJth Magisterial District Ed
ward B&rrett.
Eighth Magisterial iDlstrlot
James Duddy.
For Police Judue 'of Oakdale,
Ernest N. Mensr.
For Polite Judge of Tllxliland Park,
David R. Speolit.
DON'T ADVERTISE THEM.
Wo strougly deprecate the thrust
ing ef notoriety upon antl-Cathollc
miii 01 adiii,
lecturers by Catholics In any
community they may choose to visit
It Is a severe test of patience to
remain passive under calumny an
abuse. Yet we should not forget
that self-respect forbids a quarrel
with a skunk. There are effective
methods of getting rid of such
disturbers without advertising the in
bj demonstrations. They are seek
lng for notoriety because it pays,
TABOOED.
The Board of Park Commissioners
have had enough of the promiscuous
speaking In our public parks. There
has been constant abuse of the
privilege granted, notably tho
feeling aroused on Labor Sunday
by . Socialist Charles Dobbs, wh
viciously attacked the Bible and tho
ministry. All good citizens approve
the resolution Introduced by Com'
missloner Brumleve and adopted by
the board. It was a foregone con
elusion that It wonld not be Ion
before those who were Injecting
politics and religion Into the meet
lngs would be tabooed.
SENATOR OLLIE JAMES.
President Wilson exercised both
Judgment and foresight when he
turned to Senator Ollle James to get
behind the promises the Democrat!
party made the people. Senator
.James fought every Inch of th
ground, has battled like a demo.i
and In the end secured everything
the platform pledged In the way of
tariff revision downward. A little
more than a boy in years, he la
man among men, eloquent, logical
powerful and withal a mental giant
The great State of Kentucky' has
given to the world her full share of
statesmen, but few men, living or
.stead, have accomplished more In
lifetime than has Senator James
since becoming a member of th
Federal Congress. .
CLOSE THEM.
The General Council did well In
passing the ordinance prohibiting
the sale of Intoxicants In "chile
parlors" without a saloon license,
Mayor Head affixed his signatuie
and the ordinance became a law
Wednesday. It Is thought many
of these "parlors," which are
notoriously evil resorts, will now
be driven out of business. Thera
never was any real necessity for
them, and It would be better, much
better, if they were . closed alto.
gethsr.
CLEAN THE STAGE.
Public sentiment In New York
City has been aroused In an excep
tlonal degree by the movement to
suppress two sensational plays now
on the boards in that city. One of
the leaders in the movement is
Magistrate McAdoo. He attended
performance at the Maxine Elliott
Theater, to Judge of Its charactjr
for himself, and the result was that
he issued warrants for the arrest of
the producers of the play. Most of
ihe dramatic critics of the metrop
olis agree with Magistrate McAdoo's
view. From all accounts, one ot
the acts of the play Is as bold a
flaunting of immoral suggestions as
has been witnessed on the New York
stage in many a day. What seems
to be as audacious as the play Itself
Is the pretense always heard In
such esses that it has been written
and staged for the purpose of teach
ing a good lesson. It w ara to
Judge from the opinions of the
critics, this la sheer nonsense. The
simple fact is that vice Is glided in
the play, with Its alluring aceae
from the Interior of a disorderly
house. Of course the playwright
makes th usual effort to prove that
immorality doesn't pay, but the
moral la lost sight of In the
salacious trappings and suggestions
of th play Itself. Manifestly the
social reformers who have started
out to suppress both plays are in
dead earnest and. If on half of
what is said of th wickedness of
the plays is true, it Is sincerely to
be hoped that th movement will be
successful.
HOPELESS ANYWAY.
Like Father Gannon, of th True
Voire, we believe that many are
Inclined -to magnify and to bewail
Immoderately th present wave of
antl-Cathollo bigotry that disturbs
th usual calm of American relig
ious toleration. Such movements
rarely do i any great harm. They
make Catholics more Catholic and
they direct th, attention of many to
th church who otherwise would
never bar thtlr Interest awakened.
The only ones really harmed ara the
bigots themselves, and their case Is
hopeless anyway.
K. OF C. OATH.
Local fanatic are busy circulating
the Impossible and preposterous
Knights of Columbus oath, which
tells of the solemn bound oath of
members of that society to "hang,
burn, waste, boll, flay, strangle and
bury allv Protestants; rip up th
stomachs and wombs of their
women, and crush their Infants'
heads against the walla. In order to ,
annihilate their execrable race." Th
above has been proven
and time again, but
suckers, seem to be
minute. The samp J
a fake time
dupes, Ilk
born every
being cir
culated her la the product
"sab" printing office.
NON-1'NION PICNIC.
of
The Courier-Journal Job Frlntln
Company, one or the largest non
onion plants In this section, la glvin
an all day outing its employes today.
The C.-J. probably reels that aa
outing is due the strike breakers
they were compelled to lodge and
feed In the plant when the printers
were on strike.
acKtxKtoexscx
SOCIETY.
'is'ft"i'sXS'fiCsftJ&a.eiiACbCtCflCtOO
Miss Serena Noonan has returned
from a visit to friends at Fairfield.
Bernard Connlff was a week-end
visitor with his parent near Lebano
Junction.
Mrs. Frank Ryan, of Marydale, vis
ited Miss O. Daly, Florenoe place,
last week.
Marnell Slack and wife have been
spending a week with relatives at
Oweneboro.
Miss May
turned frbm
White Mills.
Shaushnessy has
a vacation spent
re
st
Miss Fanny Conway has been visit
lng at Frankfort, the guest of Mrs
James Newman.
Miss Helen 'Gorman, of Portland
Is visiting relatives In Chicago for
an extended stay.
Mrs. W. W. McGee had Mrs. W
Lynch, of Clark, as her guest for sev
eral days last week.
Mrs. Thomas P. Corcoran am
(iaughter, of New Albany, are vlsitin
friends in Covington.
Albert Herrmann will leave next
eek for Chicago to finish a course
In the brewer Institute.
Miss Bezzle Hannan has returned
from a two months' trip to Italy.
Switzerland and France.
Miss Marguerite Connelly has re
turned from s visit to her cousin, Mrs
Vird Lilley, at Bardstown.
Mrs. Helen Schultz was a repent
visitor at Lynnhnrst, the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. M. iDavern.
Miss Julia Kyle left Monday
Springfield, to attend school at
Catherine of Sienna Academy.
for
St
Mioses Edna and Dorothy Shea, of
Oakdale, hava returned from a week'i
visit to relatives In Jeffersonville.
Miss Susie McFarland
spent
last
week at Mt. Washington, the guest
!ier mother, Mrs. Mary McFarland.
o
Miss Anita Thflmas, of Mayfleld
arrived here Wednesday to be the
stupst of Miss Mae Adams Lincoln
Miss Alice Curtln, of Crescent Hill
has returned from a visit to her sis-
ter, Mrs. Ljne Smith, at Covington
Miss Mary Helen Michael, was
hostess at a card party Wednesday
In honor of Miss Clara Dannenhold
i
M leges Reglna and Christine Curran
have been visiting In New Haven, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Cur
ran.
Mr. and Mrs.
Will Glenn, Sr., and
Miss Katharine
Oakdale, are
and Lee Glenn, of
home from Crab
Orchard Springs.
Patrick Rogers, with Herman
Straus eV Sons, spent last week In
Bbelbyvdlle, his former home, vlsltlnc.
old time friends.
Henry Pasllck and Roy Wharton
sere this week sojourners at West
Baden Springs, enjoying a season of
rest and recreation.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sullivan, of
South IiOiijisvllle, have been enter
taining J-. C. Re go, of Munfordvlllj,
Mrs. SuHlvan'a father.
Miss Roes Melsner and William
albert, of St. Matthews, will be mar
led October 1 R In the morning at
Holy Trinity church.
John Keefe and sister. Miss Elisa
beth Keefe, have gona to French
Lick Springs to spend ten days in
rest and recreation.
Hug'h Able and bride, who was MIk
Mamie Connelly, have returned from
their honeymoon trip and are at
ho ms at 803 L street.
Mrs. E. E. Sweeney and son, J. P.
Sweeney, of South Ix)ulvllle, are vis
iting Mrs. Sweeney's sister, Mrs. E
Simmons, In Indianapolis.
Mrs. Will Kaltenbacher, who has
returned from Olympian Springs,
has as her guest this week ber nlecs,
MIhs Cornelia Sullivan, of Sbelby
vllle. and Mrs. Thomas McGrath,
ONE, UULLAK month keep
you on th payroll In event
of disability caused by sick
ness or accident, can vou
afford to b without this pro
tection? 1
m
. X
i I HERMAN STRAUS $ SONS J jj
' ' IsssssnSBBBaiaamsBBBB ' '
FAVORED
J
ISILKS FOR FALL
BROCADED
; ; In a beautiful line of new fall patterns? colors white, '.
; ; pink, light blue, Copenhagen gray, peach, Nell rote, '.
navy and black; full thirty-six inches wide, A( ''
; ; per yard 4VC : ;
BROCADED
:: The new light-weight material for evening gowns; f
I; colors white, pink, light blue, lavendar, tan, rose, ;;
! I light gray and Copenhagen gray; 40 inches fkfk ;
wide; per yard sl)lUU
BLACK
Extra heavy quality; suitable for the new
tall coats; full yard wide;
BROCADED VELVET,
X In all the new fall colors of reds, navys. browns. I
t emerald green, Copenhagen, prune, mahcg-1 Cf t
I any and black; per yard.; i)l3U I
We Give and Redeem
h nHKwmttTmHmtTtftmtumnitfMfT
of Fourth street, have left for a
visit to their daughter, Mrs. W. J.
North, and Mr. North, in Detroit,
Mick.
Mr. Henry Michael announces the
engagement of his daug'bter. Miss
Mary Helen Michael, to Leo E. Sohul
ten. The wedding will take place In
January,
Miss May M. Heckel, of New Al
bany, has Ju returned from a
three weks' trip to New York and
Brooklyn, where she was the gueet
ot friends.
Sojourning at Olympian Springs
the past week were William Kalten
tacher and wife and children, Miss
Mary Becker and Miss C. Sullivan., al
of Louisville.
Mr. and Mrs. John Weiss announce
the engagement of tbeir daughter,
Miss Bertha Weiss, to Martin C,
Weber. The wedding will take place
early In November.
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Carmody cele
brated their wedding anniversary with
a delightful entertainment for a num.
ber of friends at their home in
Southern Heights.
Gilbert Renfro and sister. Miss
Kllle May Renfro, of Eastover, re
turned home this week after spending
six weeks at Petoskey, Mich., New
Vork and other Eastern points .
Edward J. Hackett and daughter
Miss Lucille, of New Albany, left
Monday for New York. Returning
they will visit , Washington, where
Miss Hackett will enter sohool.
Among the Louisville people regis
tered at the various hotels In New
York last week were Mrs. Walter E,
Olover and Miss Glover, Mrs. Jou
Coleman, D. Scanlon, W. Galvln, C.
Shane and J. F. Shane.
Misses Shirley and Sarah Dundon
the attractive and popular daughters
of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dundon, of
New Albany, have gone to Redlands,
Cal., where they will attend school
and visit their aunt, Mrs. Mary S
Harding.
SAVED BY MOXKS.
Monks, guided by the barkings p
their St. Bernard dogB, last Friday
rescued a young American named O
Dawson from a precarious position
In a ravine into which he had fallen
during an Alpine climb In Switzer
land. Dawson bad attempted to
cross a pass without a guide and
fell Into the ravine. He was not
Injured except for a badly sprained
ankle and shock, but the ravine was
off the usual travel rout and it is
Impossible to tell how long he might
have laid there had not the dogs
brought the monks to the rescue.
CONSOLIDATING.
The movement .for the consolida
tion of the six Y. M. I. councils of
ndlanapolls into one strong central
body got quite a boom at a district
meeting held last week. After a
free exchange of views by men who
hive the best Interests of the or
ganization at heart the whole mat
ter was placed in the hands of a
committee which will confer with
each council.
SELECTED DATE HAPPILY.
In fixing upon September 25 as
the date for the formal onenlnjr
of the Panama canal, th United
States Oovernment has happily and
picturesquely selected the four hun
dredth anniversary of th great day,
September 15, IBIS, when Vasco
Nunes de Balboa reached th crest
of th ridge of th Panama Isthmus
nd beheld for th first tlni th.it
mighty waterway which th Span
lards tentatively ' christened "The
8ea of th South."
CONTRARIES
"This Is a funny country," com
mented th v perplexed foreigner.
You celebrate your 'Labor day' by
taking a reat, and your Sunday,
hlch you call your day of rest, is
the day when everybody works tbs
ardeit!"
I.TRANS YL VAN I A S8 CO.
LN Canada, Cen'ISupt.
ntmi i
.an.
TU5SAH SILKS,
GRENADINE,
MOIRE,
$1.25 f
per yard. , . .
Profit Sharing Certificates.
KNOTS op corns.
Late Newt That Will Interest
Mem bera Here and Else
where. All councils will elect officers next
October.
Tomorrow the three degrees will be
conferred at Greensburg, Ind.
Preparations for the reception of a
large class are under way In Mil
waukee.
Seattle Is bidding for the li91"
gathering and Is being helped by San
Francisco.
There will be a general reunion
and initiation at Albany, Ore., In
ClebraMon of Columbus day.
The fourth degree exemplification
which was to have been held at El
Reno, Okla., has been postponed In
ueflnltely.
Alter tryang tor two years the re
quired number has been secured and
Cincinnati will exemplify the fourth
degree October 19.
Public Printer Cornelius Ford is a
rractlcal printer, member of the
Typographical Union and Knights o
Columbus. He has the confidence of
the Washington printers.
The membership is steadily increas
ing in Central New York. Oneida con
ferred the degrees on twenty-five last
week, and Syracuse will have many
for the third on September 28.
Thirteen DlsUrtot Deputies met Sun
day in Indianapolis and discussed
plans for the uniform observance of
Discovery day, joint Initiations during
the fall and winter, and arrangements
for Abbe Dom Gasquet s lecture tour,
ARMY CHAPLAINS BOTH.
In an interview with the Couran
at Hartford, Conn., the Rev. Dr. Jo
seph H. Twltchell describes this
ti cldent at Fredericksburg:
"One of my brother Chaplains in
the brigade was a Catholic priest, a
fine fellow, Father Joseph O'Hegan
we were great friends, and once
when we bad leave of absence to
gether he visited with me at my
father a borne In Southington. I re
member the night nf the battle of
Fredericksburg. We had been active
for hours, and at midnight both of
us simply had to have sleep. We
went off to one side of the camp and
lay down under the blue skies. Each
had a blanket. After a while he
called to me and asked if I was
asleep. 'No,' I answered; 'it's so
cold I can't get to sleep.' "Neither
can I,' said he 'Let's club our
blankets.' And we did, lying aide
by side with the two blankets in
stead of on apiece. Suddenly I
felt him shaking, and asked blm
what was the matter. 'I'm laughing
at this scene.' I couldn't se any
thing In th scene to laugh at, for
there were hundreds of dead and
wounded soldiers within an acre of
ground. 'What do you meanT I
asked. 'I'm laughing at this scene
me a Jesuit priest and you a Puritan
parson snuggled up her side by
side, under th same blankets,' he
replied, and a moment later he
looked up at the sky and said In a
low voloe: 'But 1 shouldn't wonder
If th angels rather Ilk to look at
IV"
BISHOP IH FFY REOOVERg.
Bishop Duffy, of Kearney, Neb.,
who was ill for three weeks and un
derwent n operation for appendicitis
lu Denver, has fully recovered and is
sgaln able to resume bis many duties.
Before leaving. St. Joseph's Hospital
last week he was visited by Arch
bishop Keane and Bishops Srannell,
Ward. MoGovern and Mats, all visit
ing Denver th same week.
KDITOKA ABROAD.
Th venersbl Father iD. S. Pholan,
editor of th Wetrfern Watchnuui, and
Rt. John W. Mahar, D. 01., editor of
the Catholic Advance, re now In
Kurop. Both will visit Rom and
tarry som tlm In Ireland.
HONOK HOLY NAME.
Little Providence. R. I., bids fair
to rival bis; Brooklyn In th aootvlty
Ben L Bruner, President.
Kentucky State Fair
SEPTEMBER 15 to 20, 1913
The Kentucky State Fair will offer to the farmers
and livestock exhibitors an opportunity to exhibit the
best products of their farms and best specimens of
livestock and to the women an opportunity to display
their handiwork. and cookery at the 1913 Fair, for
which liberal premiums are offered.
830,000 in Premiums
6-.BIG DAYS-6 Betel Railroai Rates
For Information, Entry Blanks, CataloS. Etc., address
J. L. DENT, Secretary,
70S PAUL JONES BUILDING LOUISVILLE
6VtlrCfV S.
59
laf-VI
Your Money Guarded Y
i a.
i ne interest ana an
earnings would aoon amount to in this safe old
bank will come in mighty handy one of these days
for helping you to buy a new home, pick up a
good paying investment or start you in a business
of your own.
Bring us regularly a part of your earnings and
we will pay you interest on it compounded every
six months until you are ready to use it
For 59 years we have been faithfully
o
safeguarding the people's money and we
offer you the same protection under the
direct supervision of the State of Kentucky.
A dollar deposit Btartt you. Begin
today. It it what you save that counts
German Insurance Bank
207-211 W. Market Street
Between 2nd and 3rd
H.C WJWk. Pr. A. P. Winkle Vice Pre
i. C RobUrt. Cukiet. EdmandRapn.AMt.Cuti.
John E. Huhn. Msr. Sarins Dept.
DtRECTORS-Henijr AIm.Uck. CW. Sdx.Ia.Jr..
Alfred Strode Edw. F. Peter. Ceo. Kopmeier.
Hewr C WJbeck, A. P. Winkles.
Suits and
Overcoats
$16 Up
425 W. JEFFERSON.
fcJLLiJU11 fir
The Last Dollar
That you spent lor something you
SAVINGS ACCOUNT with tois bank; to bsar InUrsst COMPOUNDED Bi
twic a yar; Ther MAY COME a
must b spsnt for somstblag you DO NEED. Tbs SAVING now of th
dollars you ar wasting might kep that "hard time" from vc coming.
Ky Title Savings Bank
and Trust Co.
Fifth and Court Place.
I
Open
Daily Until 3 p. m.
iii
Ita Holy Name Societies. Twenty-
flv thousand men are expected to
parade on September 28 in th Holy
Nam parade. And not a Socialist
among them. As great aa our own
numbers are, it la a sad reality that
many big city parishes haven't 10 per
cent, ot tbolr eMglbl men enrolled
lu this splendid organization. Who
U th fault. Brooklyn Tablet.
PLAXT MANY TKKK&
Two million tree will b planted
on th national foreiUe In Utah,
Nevada and Soutbera Idaho during
114.
TWO COUPLES WED.
Announcement of th approaching
marriage of Mlsa Lucy tSuillh and
Kayniond O'Brien and of Miss El-
Sixth Floor, Paul Jones Building
Years On Guard"
liil
On Interest f)
mat a part or your weekly
X
Home Phone
City 3238
"UP STAIRS STORE'
did cot NEED would hv started a
tlm wha yoar "LAST DOLLAR"
Saturdays Until 7 p. m.
GAYETY THEATER
Ob Week, Ooauttsactng Bonder Matinee,
GOOD ILLUMINATING PLAY,
Little Lost Sister
Lauded by Press and Psbllc.
Tb play deals wltb Ufa in Chicago's
lev dutrict, written by Miss Virginia
Brooks and staged by E R. Rose.
VBIOZa Bunder Vatlnee ISo, He, II
and too. Tueeday, Thuredar and Hatur
dar nlatlneea, 1,009 eeata at tk Mahte
Ita, e. lev, log and 76a.
nor Cecil and Miles Edelen, well
known and popular residents of tb
New Hop neighborhood, was utad
last week.
II w
1 n;4uaa
ma
Mr.
A

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