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KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN.
aveted t tbt Social an Msral ATaaccmcnicat at Irish Americana and Catholics
Officially Indorted by AocUnt Order of Hibernian, Young Mn'i
Institute and CathoMc Knight of America.
CINTUCKY IWI1H AMKWICAM PWINTIWO CO., UcorpTid, aiilhef
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY C
Bntn4 m tk LmKvIII hmffiti M Imm-CIim natter.
AMrtaaall CnUstlss ta tka KHNTUCKT IRIStl AMERICAN, ll2l Wt Ortta SI.
LOUISVILLE, KY SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1913
PRESENT FOK FRIEND.
Give a year'a subscription to the
Kentucky IrUh American aa a Chrlst
mat present to your friend. It will
ba appreciated. . ,
BIRTH OP OIK LORD.
Whether or not the birth of our
Lord really occurred on December
26 ancient authorltiea are not
greed. Clement of Alexandria
mentions the opinion of aome who
placed it on April 20, and of others
.who thought it took place on May
20, while St. Eplphanius and Cassian
atate that In Egypt Christ Fas be
lieved to have been born on January
6. For a long time the Greeks had
no special feast corresponding to
Christmas day, and merely commem
orated our Lord's birth on the
Epiphany. " St. Chrysostom, In
Christmas sermon delivered at
Antioch In the year 386, aaya that.
"It Is not ten yeara since this day
(Christmas day on December 26)
was clearly known to us, but It has
been familiar from the beginning to
those who dwell In the West. The
Romans, who have celebrated It for
long time and from ancient trad!
tton, have transmitted the knowledge
of it to us." St. Augustine gives
Similar testimony aa to the custom
of the Latin church, we may
therefore conclude that In the fourth
century Christmas day . had been
celebrated from time Immemorial In
the West, and about Chrysostom
day It began to be observed In the
East; and it seems to have spread
rapidly there, as appears from the
writings of the two Gregorles of
Hazlanzum and of Nyssa.
well as a large volume ot business
matter, Rev. Father Gannon, the
editor, and his associates, have
every reason to feel proud of their
The Catholic Press Is rejoiced
over the news that Editor Joseph
O'Mahoney, of the Indiana Catholic,
will recover from the Illness with
which he was stricken at bis home In
Indianapolis on Thanksgiving day.
Visitors are now permitted to see
him at St. Vincent's Hospital, where
be Is being cared for.
THE DATE SET.
At meeting of the Executive
Committee In charge of arrange
ments for next year'a Knights ot St.
John convention In Cincinnati, It
was decided that June 21-24 In
clusive would be the best dates for
the gathering, the closing day be
ing the feast of St. John, the order's
patron. Prize drills. In which It is
probable one "hundred commanderles
may compete, are to take place on
Wednesday, June 24. If Col. P. J.
Breen makes any entries a prize is
almost certain to come to Louisville.
LITTLE TO FEAR.
Of late attention has been drawn
to the attempt to reorganize the
defunct A. P. A. In New York -City,
which makes good "copy" for the
newspapers.' But there Is little
likelihood that the promoters of the
scheme will succeed in making the
dead bones of that organization live
again. Even the breath of bigotry
iwerless In the presence of that
putrid corpse. Some twenty years
ago, the A. P. A. was practically in
control of several cities in ' the
Middle West. But it could not last,
despite the "cohesive power
public plunder." It vas founded
upon religious hatred and political
proscription; the spirt of fair play
and the common sense of the vast
majority of American citizens could
not long permit the abomination to
endure. It was laid away in a dis
honored grave, and few ot those who
once belonged to the organization
ever want to nave us memory re
called. Its lesson has been learned,
though it was a bitter . one, and
there will bo no. more A.v P, A,
organizational where once the disas
trous effects of bigotry run mad
were apparent. The newer genera
tlon may be deceived for a time by
the ranting of bigots. But It will
soon learn its lesson. As1 the True
Voice well says, if Catholics in
public life are what they should be,
they hava little to fear from the
opposition of bigotry.
Warnings against Socialists and
Socialism are manifest every day,
and Americans should heed them
lest they turn against law and order
and their country. Last Saturday a
Catholic priest was shot and
wounded in Brussels, Belgium, be
cause he refused to Join , a funeral
procession in which the red flag of
Socialism was carried. Another
striking evidence that Socialism
would destroy not only the State,
but those who rejected their antl
Christian doctrines. Above all, the
wbrklngman must beware the
Socialists, whose power means ruin
CHURCH AND BIBLE.
If the Bible is absolutely necessary
to the continuation of tbe Christian
religion,, how can early Christianity
be explained? Then, there was no
Bible, but the church continued to
grow. It the Bible were to be de
stroyed tomorrow the church would
proceed, for our Lord baa said that
He will be with her until the con
summation of the world. Thus
speaks the Catholic Sun, and certain
it is that tbe truths set forth can not
be honestly or- successfully contradicted.
The Omaha True Voice, which
utand In the front rank of, the
Ciitholic press. Is to be congratulated
u on the excellence of Its tenth
anniversary edition, issued last
week. Filled with all the Catholic
ui-i and selected reading matter as
ASSISTING THE PRESIDENT.
Upon, the ' request of President
Wilson, Rev. Arthur Barry O'Nell,
C. S. C, of Notre Dame University,
assistant editor of the Ave Maria,
went to Washington, D. C, to confer
with the President regarding the
appointment of chaplains for the
army and navy. The duty of select
ing chaplains for the military serv
ice Is an important one to the Presi
dent, therefore the advice and
suggestions which a man of Father
O'Neil's knowledge and experience
Is able to offer should be ot great
assistance to the President In his
Miss Bertha Henaley left Saturday
to visit friends in Galveston, Texas.
Miss Alice Blandford, of Crescent
Hill, has been visiting relatives at
ONE DOLLAR a month keeps
you on the pay-roll in event
of disability caused by sick
ness or accident. Can you
afford to be without this protection?
L N Canada, Cen'l Supt.
Ben L. Bruner, President.
Sixth Floor, Paul Jones Building
Miss Rachel O'Brien entertained
her card club Monday afternoon at
her home in the Highlands.
Mrs. J. Marnell Slack has returned
from a two weeks' visit to Col. and
Mrs. R. A. Slack in Owensboro.
Mrs. Chester Farrell and Mrs.
Melvln Carr, of Oakdale, have been J
spending two weeks in Cincinnati.
Martin Donahue and wife, of
Crescent Hill, are In Washington,
D. C, for a visit of several weeks.
Miss Isabel Downs, of Clark, was
last week the guest of Mrs. W. J.
Semonln at her home in Jefferson-town.
Misses Frances and Eleanor Mc
Kenna, of Fairfield, have been visit
ing here as the guests of the Misses
Miss .Blanche Campion, of Floyd
Knobs, has been spending a pleasant
week with , Mrs. Mary Schuck in
Mrs. E. B. -Butler and little son
Walter are home from Lebanon
Junction, where they visited Mrs.
Misses Wllhelmlna and , Lena
Mandlehr have been visiting their
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry
Brlslan, at Frankfort.
Miss Corrine Calloway, who was
the guest of her mother, Mrs. W. A.
Calloway, on Sherwood avenue, has
returned to Nazareth.
Miss Mallssa Mattingly, of Clover
port, was the week-end guest ot her
couBlns, the Mises Susie and Alice'
Walsh, in New Albany,
Miss Frances Tyler McCabe, of
N'azareth, will spend the Christmas
holidays with her aunt, MrsMarhni
Lewis, on Ransdall avenue,'
Miss Frances Tyler McCabe. of
Nazareth, will spend the Christmas
holidays with her aunt, Mrs. Marion
Lewis, on iRansdell avenue.
"The "visit ot the American vessels
at Genoa and Naples is still most
pleasantly remembered in those
cities, and the officers and men
seem to share the pleasant recollec
tlons. Admiral Badger sent Bishop
Thomas Kennedy, rector ot the
American College in Rome, some in'
teresting photographs of the Wyom
Ing as a token ot his appreciation of
the special audience which, through
the influence of the rector, the Pope
granted him and other officers an
men. For a similar reason Capt.
Maxwell, of the Florida, sent Mgr.
Kennedy some photographs with an
affectionate autograph dedication
WILL SEND TEAM.
The Irish-American Athletic Club
of New Tork City, has decided to
send at least ten men, headed by
Melvln W. Sheppard, the hero of
several Olympic series, to represent
it in the Athenian Olympic games to
be held in Athens during May of
next year. This team is formed . aa
a nucleus of a squad from all over
the United States who will wear the
shield in competition against the
picked men of other nations. Shep
pard, the present ' track and field
champion of the Irish-Americans,
was the first man chosen to make
Barry Council, T. M. I., of Lexing
ton, held Its annual election Tuesday
night, the following officers being
selected for the coming year: Chap
lain, the Rev.. Father Schulte:
President, Charles IB. Weitzel: First
Vice President, Charles Aritz; Sec
ond Vice President, Stephen Saunler;
Treasurer, James Kelly; Recording
Secretary, Frank Scanlon; Financial
Secretary, Patrick McGlade: Corre
sponding Secretary, Leo Egalite;
Marshall, Benjamin Lusse; Medical
Examiner, Dr. Thomas Shannon;
Inside Sentinel. Charles Gill: Out
side Sentinel, Bernard McMlnamee:
Executive Committee, John Scanlon,
Andrew Bailee and Earl Hastings.
GOOD ONE PUT OVER.
They say it la hard to fool the
Irish, but the -Eagle Packet Com
pany, of St. Louis, through the con.
nivance of the Captain and local
agent of the steamer Bald Eagle,
put on over, on the Rev. Father E.
D. Hickey, pastor of St. Norbert's
church at Hardin, 111., when early
on a recent Sunday morning: Father
Hickey found, to his utter surprised
and Joy, a magnificent large bell pi
thousand pounds weight which
they had quietly slipped up to Ab
nurcn door with tbe aid ot the crew
while Father was resting peacefully
on the arm of Morpheus. Needless
to say the members of the church
were as agreeably surprised when
they came for service. With the
bell was tbe request that every time
tbe bell rings the members of the
parish think of the steamer Bald
Eagle and the Eagle Packet Com-
any. Father Hickey on behalf of
his people promised the request
would be kindly and gratefully com
Mrs. Thomas Brafly, after a visit
to her- parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Alderson, of two weeks, returned
Saturday to her home In Indianapolis.
Friends ot J. J. Holland are glad
to see him out again, recovering
from an illness that confined him to
hia home on Rogers street for some
time past. - 1
Miss Marguerite Hughes, .of Chi
cago, will arrive December 28 to
spend several weeks the guest of
Miss Maggie Judge at her home on
'Mr. and Mrs. Ed Sullivan, of
South Louisville, are home from a
two weeks' stay with Mrs. Sullivan's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. James Sego.
In Hardin county.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Oetken have
transferred 'their residence from
New Albany to this city, and are
now residing in the Weissinger-
Ben Kruse is nobly assisting V
b. Young, the East End druggist
In setting 'em up this week, W. B
Young, Jr., being tbe name of
new arrival who came last Sunday
Miss Mary Malone. who Is attend
Ing school in Manhattanvllle. N. Y
will return home for the Christmas
holidays. Aliss Katharine Malone
who is visiting in Baltimore, will
return with her.
Mrs. William H. Shelley eave
theater party at Keith's Saturday
afternoon, followed by a tea at
Klein's, in honor of Mrs. P. B. Strat
ton, of Buffalo, and Miss Margaret
Murpny, or Cincinnati.
Jetry Drlscoll'a Christmas present
arrived this past week, tbe Stork
leaving a little girl at his home on
Benton avenue, and Jerry says the
old bird is evidently a believer in
doing his Christmas shopping early,
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Chester en
tertained with a house party Tuesday
evening in their home at First and
Avery streets. An elegant luncheon
was served, followed by a musical
programme prepared by Miss Abbte
Mises Catherine Morgan. Mario
Moore Morgan and Ita Thomson, of
London, England, will arrive De
cember 20 from a convent In Cln
clnnati to spend the Christmas holi
days with Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mor
gan ai meir nome on tne Hardstnwn
Y Mr. and Mrs. Martin Burke enter
tained in honor of Miss Viola Mc
ur&tn and Lawrence Kroger. The
following were the guests: Misses
Viola Motlrath, Mary Welch, Mary
nurae; Messrs. mwrence Kroger,
James Egan, John Dittrlch, and Mr.
ana Mrs. Martin murke.
rr . .
i uo engagement nas been an
nounced of Miss Daisy Knoerr to
Carter Rets. The Weddlna will
be solemnized January 22 at St.
Martin's church. A number of vre-
uptlal entertainments have been
arranged for the bride, the first of
which, a miscellaneous shower, was
Iven by her sister. Mrs. H. Snyder.
Charles F. Pich, of Chicago, widely
nown for bis activity for the Cath
olic Knights of Amerk-a and prom
inent lu German musical circles, was
welcome visitor at the Kentucky
Irish American office last Saturday.
Mr. IMch came to Loulsvill and
secured quarters for one of the Chi-
ago staging societies tbat will take
art lu the ijaengei feut here in
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Smith of
Keuilworth. Bard&town road, an
nounce that the marriage of their
dauhgter. Miss Katharine Smith, to
Arthur Maury Lewer will take place,
this evening at the Passlonist Mon
astery on the Newburg road. No in
vitations have been Issued and the
wedding will be solemnized lu the
presence of the Immediate families.
After December 20 Mr. and Mrs.
I. ewers will be at home at 400
1 - TTTn
s" ' - - - a - - J
Market Street, Bet. Third and Fourth.
Come and See
Isms Gits For' Everybody
AT POPULAR PRICES
Art Pottery 50o to $1.60
Boblnet Bed Sets. $5.98 to $10.00
Bric-a-brac 60c to $14.98
Book Cases $10.00 to $56.00
Buffets $25.00 to $72.60
Bed Spreads 39e to $1.25
Blankets 60o to $20.00
Carpets 40o to $1.25
Carpet Sweepers. . $1.90 to $3.60
Cups and Saucers, $1.26 to $10.00
Curtains 60c to $20.00
Cedar Boxes. ... $10.00 to $14.60
Cut Glassware 75c to $16.00
Chocolate Set $4.60 to $7.98
Cracker Jars. 60c to $3.48
, Chop Plates 60o to $2.98
Carving Seta $1.76 to $6.50
Clothes Bars.. 60c to $1.25
Clocks 75c to $1.25
Chafing Dishes.... $4. 98 to $8.98
Chiffoniers. .$8.00 to $85.00
Comforts 98c to $10.00
Decorated Baskets.. 60c to $1.50
Dinner Sets $5.ajtv;4
Davenports. j ..$2.00 to (66.00
Fera.Dlfehesl $1.48 to $2.98
Fruit Bowls 26c to $5.48
Fruit Sets $1.89 to $4.60
Game Sets 25c to $3.48
Gas Lamps. .... .$2.98 to $10.00
Jardinieres... 45o to $5.00
Lace Bed Sets $1.60 to $6.00
Lunch Baskets 25c to 65c
Lamps; $2.48 to $8.98
Leather Couches. $16.00 to $39.00
Ladies' Desks. ... $8.00 to $40.00
Mantel Mirrors. . .$6.98 to $10.50
Music Cabinets... $6.60 to $21.00
Mirrors 25c to $6.98
Mattings 20c to 30c
Napkins ..$2.69 to $15.00
Oil Cloths 26c to 30c
Olive Dishes 25c to $1.00
Orange Spoons ...$1.75 to $3.93
' Oyster Forks ... i .$1.75 to $2.25
Pictures ...... 25c to $5.00
Punch Sets $3.48 to $5.00
Pedestals ........ $1.49 to $2.98
Rugs $1.60 to $35.00
Rockers $2.50 to $19.00
Silk Pillows $L15 to $1.25
Shirt Waist Boxes .$2.00 to $9.00
Sugar and Creams .$1.00 to $3.98
Teaspoons, Set 69c to $1.93
Turkish Rockers .$18.00 to $55.00
Table Linen 25c to $1.98
Towels .6c to $1.00
Vases 60c to $4.98
Window Shades 26c to $1.00
Washing Machines. $3.98 to $14.98
Suggestions for Men Suggestions for Women Cont'd
Bath Robes $2.98 to $6.00
I Bracelets 75c to $5.98
Bath Robes $1.98to $4.
Bill Books 60c to $3.60
Brushes . ...t 50o to $4.98 .Collars, Embroidered ..10c to 25c
Cardigan Jackets . ,$2.50 to 84.75 Chiffon Ruffs ...$1.25 to $13.60
Collars. 10ctol2c Coats $6.00 to $36.00
Vuni Deis ......... toe 10 a.ao
Collar and Cuff Boxes. 69o to $3.9
Card Cases 60o to $2.98
Combination Sets ...60c to $2.00
Cuff Buttons ......26c to $2.00
Flask 60c to $3.60
Fobs .....25c to $4.98
Gloves, Wool ,26o to 60c
Gloves, Kid $1.00 to $1.75
Gloves, Fur 60c to $6.00
Dress Goods 25c to $3.60
Fans 26c to $2.98
Flannels ."....26c to $1.00
Furs $1.98 to $25.00
Frills 25c to $2.60
Gold Chains 98c to $4.98
Gloves ,.25o to $3.60
Hats . $2.50 to $7.50
Hose 15c to $3.9$
Handkerchiefs, Silk .25o to $1.00 STl 1
ioo to 75c " .r
Jersey Coats $2.60 to $6.00
Jewelry Sets 25c to $2.00
Jewel Cases 25c to $4.98
Kimonos 98c to $4.98
SotaChaj V.VlV.B0 to $30:00 SeU ll"
Match Safes 60c to $1.60 Jeh Bags 1 to 16.98
SISST" V.s. K2 Hoi,;-:::: V. LV Ml
Mufflers 25c to $5.00 J?
Night Shirt 60c to $1.00 tkt '!? !?'5J
Neckwear 26c to $1.00 "VC1,V ,t0 lnn
Pajamas $1.00 to $2.00 i"'"" 2.5nc
xi o. on, tn 1 en Petticoats 50c to $5.00
pKinTcaVdV V.V.-910ctto,150c P'- t.
Prayer Books 25c to $ 2.00 ' CwhtoM 25c o $ .25
SsSJST ,5ioc Villi KS.:;:,.!1. iJ
Satchel ..$2.00 to $15.00 'r GIove
Slippers 98c to $2.25 Rn88'-': "c to $3.8
Kft tn 19 no Scarfs, Silk 60c to $1.98
g"??". BKnCft Soles Fleece 19c to 25c
SSSX.".:-.-.--.?.- to "c
Supporter 10c to 50c, shnmh.'R, , Z, ofi
Smoklng Stands 98c B1,' 0
Shaving Mirrors ...60c to $6.98 ,i!,PPer VV C .to
U,... Olil til H " i.ui7 llf
Traveling Cases . ..98c to $19.60
Umbrellas 60c to $7.60
Underwear 60e to $2.00
Watches, Gold Filled $4.46
Suggestions (or Women
Albums ..... 25c to -S9c
Bags, Leather ...$1.75 to $12.60
Back Combs ......98c to $4.93
Belts 25c to $1.98
Belt Buckles 25c to $3.60
Brooches 25c to $4.98
Battenberg Scarfs ..98c to $1.75
Side Combs 25c to $1.00
Shoulder Shawls ...50c to $5.00
Silks 89c to $2.60
Suit $9.75 to $35.00
Skirts $2.98 to $12.60
Toilet Set 98c to $18.98
Umbrellas ,...50c to $7.50
Underwear 26c to $1.75
Velvets 50c to $3.00
Veils, Chiffon ....60c to $3.50
Veilings 10c to $1.36
Visiting Cards ...$1.00 to $3.00
Work Boxes 25o to $3.50
Waists 60c to $7.50
Wrappers 98c to $2.98
Suggestions for Boys
Caps ',25c to $50c
Cowboy Suits ....$1.25 to $1.39
Gloves . ... 25c to $1.00
Hats 60o to $2.00
Indian Suits 79c to $1.79
Leggings 60c to $1.00
Magic Lanterns ....75c to $5.00
Mechanical Toys ...60c to $4.98
Neckwear 60c to $1.00
Overcoats $1.98 to $6.98
Pants .60c to $1.60
Suits $1.98 to $7.48
Sweaters 60c to $1.60
Skates ...I 75c to $3.48
Shirts 60c to $1.00
Suspenders 25o to $1.00
8porting Goods ....25c to $5.48
Toys at all prices.
Trains on Track ..$1.26 to $5.09
Underwear ...25c to $1.00
Umbrellas 60c to $1.00
Watche $1.00 to $4.45
Suggestions for Girls
Books 6c to $1.00
Bracelets 75c to $5.98
Coats $2.98 to $15.00
Dolls 25c to $7.98
Gloves 10c to $1.60
Hose 10c to 60c
Prayer Books 25c to $2.00
Rosaries 10c to $3.00
Rugs 25c to $1.00
Shoes $1.00 to $2.50
Toys of every description.
Umbrellas 60c to $1.03
Watches, Gold Filled $4.45
Suggestions for Baby
Baby Records 60c to $4.00
Bonnets 25c to $2.98
Bootees 19c to 60c
Cribs $7.50 to $9.00
Comb and Brush Sets 60c to $1.69
Dolls 10c to $1.00
Go-Carts $2.75 to $21.50
High Chairs ...... 65o to $4.00
Leggins. 35c to $1.25
Nursery Chairs ...$1.35 to $2.35
Rattlers 10c to 25c
Sacques 2 60 to $1.60
Smaller Coat Sets $1.60
Teething Rings 10o
Toques 26o to 50c
Toys of all kinds.
An edifying feature of the observ
ance of the Feast of the Immaculate
Conception at St. Patrick's church
was the enrollment of fifteen young
women into the Young Ladies
Sodality of that church. For several
years past they were Children of
Mary. They were received Into the
sodality by Rev. Father Cronln, V.
G., the pastor.
.QMS OP COMM.
Lata Newi Tbat Will Interest
Members Here and Elsewhere.
ELECTION AND SMOKER.
Branch 25, Catholic Knights ot
America, will have a most Interest
ing as well as important meeting
next Monday night. Rev. Father
Schuhmann, the Spiritual Director,
and Rev. Father Ackermann, also a
member, are expected to grace the
meeting and deliver short addresses
This and the fact that the annual
election of officers will take place
should bring out a large attendance
of members, for whom a "smoker'
has been arranged. Branch 25 meets
In St. John's Hall, Clay and Walnut
most enjoyable surprise party
waa given in honor of Misses Esther
Krebs and Anna Mayer to celebrate:
their birthdays. Those present were
Misses Lula O'Brien, Mary Doran,
Edna fitter, Elisabeth Cieary, Mar
garet Grimes, Esther Krebs, Anna
Mayer, Lane Michaels, Florence
Rehn, Adelean Schaefer. Rosella
Krebs. Jane Doran; Messrs. and
Mesdames Fred Hofer, J. A. Krebs;
t-. ... Afn.lnn T . . .
rVratb, Thomas Barry, Mark Price,
Raymond Krebs, Earl Quinn, Matt
Qufin. John. O'Leary, Albert Heugh-
uu auu vuarius nuittr.
CHANGE MEETING NIGHTS.
Beginning with the new year
Branch 4, C. K. ot A., of which John
B. Stickler Is President, will hold
but one meeting each month, the
third Monday. For the convenience
of members assessments and dues
will ba received at President Stick
ler's office as late as the 24th of each
Eleven new members were last
week received into the council at
Arkansas has one more council,
the baby starting at Paragould with
CelebratlngHhelr anniversary the
Knights of Sutton, Neb., initiated
There will be a fourth degree ex
emplification at Kansas City on
Tbe council at Steubenvllle, Ohio,
recently initiated eighty new mem
bers and is In a flourishing condi
Next month a new council will be
instituted at Athens, Ohio, and a
big initiation will be held at Zanes
ville. Last Sunday the Knights of
Kvansviue received soiy communion
Yd a body In the Church of the As
Dom Gasquet will lecture for the
Knights ot Columbus, Ohio, on Janu
ary 4. This will be their big event
of the year.
There is much activity in Kansas,
a number of councils having ar
ranged for Initiations during this
and the next month.
Evansville Knights are making
great preparation for their non
Catholic mission, which will be helt).
next February In Evans Hall, con
ducted by Rev. Father Conway, a
PaullBt father from New York.
Butler and Altoona councils are
the latest In Pennsylvania to start
building new homes. At the latter
place they have secured a location
in the heart of the city and will in
vest $30,000 in the building.
Their guests included Sylvester
Rapier and sons Sylvester, Jr., and
Obrecht, and Mrs. Samuel J. Dant,
of .Louisville; Miss Mildred Rapier,
who Is a pupil at Nazareth Acad
emy; Dr. Richard Creenwell, Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Ritchie and Mr. and
Mrs. William Flaherty, of Bards
town, and Mrs. Fannie Rapier.
INITIATION AT LEXINGTON.
CONFERENCE O.N JOURNALISM.
Prof. John M. Cooney, who for
merly taught at St. Mary's College In
Kentucky, and Is now head of the
department of Journalism at Notre
Dauie I'ulverslty, represented Notre
Dame at the meeting of tbe Ameri
can Conference of Teacbers of Jour-
allsm, held at Madison, Wis., on
November 28 and 29. Rev. J. E.
Co pun. 8. J., represented Marquette
University, the only other Catholic
tchool represented. Both men took
n active part In the conference pro-
The committee having in charge
preparations for the Knights of
Columbus initiation and banquet ait
Lexington on Sunday, December 14,
states tbat Bishop Maes, of Coving
ton; the Rev. Francis Kearney, of
St. Marys, Ohio, and Attorney Gen.
eral Timothy S. Hogan, of Ohio,
have accepted Invitations to speak
at the banquet. Tbe class for in
itiation will k number approximately
sixty, and in addition to those who
resfde in Lexington a number of
applicants from Frankfort and
Somerset will be members ot the
UNVEIL HENRY STATUE.
Gov. Dunne and former Gov.
Yates delivered addresses at the un
veiling of a statue of Patrick Henry
at St. Joseph's school, Springfield,
111. .The unveiling was under tbe
supervision of Father P. J. O'Reilly,
of St. Joseph's church. This is be
lieved to be the first monument In
the State to Patrick Henry, who was
once Governor ot Illinois when that
State was part ot the original colony
SEE CHAPEL CAR.
The new Catholic chaDel car St.
Peter, the gift to the Catholic
Church Extension Society of a cit
izen of Dayton. Ohio, arrived in Cin
cinnati last Saturday and was vis
ited by thousands during the three
days it was on exhibition there. Ths
car was In charge of Rev. E. B.
Ledvina and was on its way to the
' On the eve of leaving for his
new charge at Richmond the Rev.
George O'Bryan, formerly assistant
pastor of tbe Church of the Immac
ulate Conception at Newport, was
presented with a purse of $450 as a
token of respect and affection. Upon
his arrival In Richmond tbe people
tendered the new pastor a most
cordial welcome. '
Oae Week, Ootnmsnolng Boaday "ntlnn.
RENOVATED AND REJUVENATED.
A large company, chorus of thirty
pretty girl singers and dancers, entirely
new specialties knd surprising stage
and electrical effects.
rBXCESJ Sunday Matin 1O0. I Jo, lie
and too. Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day Matlneea, 1,000 seats at I5o. Nlsbte
10a, 160, Ita, too and 7 to.
Filth and Walnut.
TAILOID MUSICAL COMEDV
The Girls and the Jockey
LED IT COMIC AND ERNIE
Supported by twelve clever artists, who
Introduce tuneful songs and dances.
O RACE CAMERON
"THE DOLLY DIMPLES GIRL,"
Aootr r headllnsr, who won fame lo
tell, roles In comic opera productions.
5 OTHER STAR ACTS-5
Matinee All Seat lOo.
Night lOe and ZOc
P. Vig'lini a Co.
Office 138 South Fifth.
Fire and Tornado Instance
LOSSES PIOHPTLV AOJUSTEO.
Home Phone, City 5200.
Comb. Phone, Main 161.
A very Interesting social event
was the celebration of the tenth
anniversary of the marriage ot I'r.
and Mrs. J. 1. Greenwell, which
occurred at tbelr home In Nw
Itaveu on Thursday ot last week.
If this be s Protestant country,
it is passing curious that so many
of our heroes were Catholics, and
that half the cities and towns in tbe
nation bear Catholic names. So far
as California Is concerned, ws can
not have a celebration without re
calling some event connected with
Catholics or Catholicity. Catholic
Don't pay too much for them. We
will send you a five-year guaran
teed Kosary In amethyst, or any
ctone you desire, for $1. Tbe teu-
CENTRAL FlIRKITIIRE CO.
N. W. Cor, Third u4 Oraca ita.
We furnish tbe home cent
plate sts) easy payments
WJM. CALLACHAN, Mir. I Bs(.
year guaranteed Rosary Is $1.50.
We send them lu beautiful presenta
tion boxes. With each Kosary you
buy we will give a year's subscrip
tion to our children's paper, tba
Child Apostle. Address the Child
Apostle, 1133 McCoruiick building.