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xtispnrxjoiM" irisii American.
KtNTUGKY IRISH AMERICAN. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. tTM U t Social asd Msfsl AJrseceasenuat at Irish AsMrkaM and CsAallca CMficleilv Indorsed by Aaclent Order ot Hlberalaui, Yonng Men's lnitltnte and Catholic Knight ot Annrtci, tlMTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PBINTINO CO., lnmpmtmi. PabHehee SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR 8INOLB COPY 7 BntorMI at taa LaatrrHI. P Screes ell CassUstlsss Is the MWTOCM LOUISVILLE, KY WHKX. OH! WHEN? Papers hostile to the Catholic church have quoted approvingly the foolish allegations of the Rev. J. B. Lyons, of this city, and the state ment made by Rev. J. Addison Smith, of Murfreesboro, Tenn., who declared In the convention of the Southern Presbyterian General As sembly, in session at Kansas City, that: "It is known that an edict Trom the Pope of Rome was found .on the body of Major Butt, who died on the Titantic, commanding all Catholics to vote for a candidate other than Woodrow Wilson In the Presidential election. Even the As sociated Press Is controlled by the fine hand of the man on the Tiber. The facts are absolutely appalling." Now thla Smith happens to be Tennessee Democrat, of a somewhat partisan type, and he is a dreamer of strange dreams; for as a matter of fact no such document was found on the person of Major Butt. But the point about all this is the fact that the A. P. A. press haa been de- nnnotnv Praalilnnt ' Wilson as a "tool of the Pope's," and now it Is claimed that the Pope 'commanded" Wilson's defeat in the last election. The absurdity of the Tennessean's ugly charges is fully proven by the record, which shows that on April 14, 1912, the steamship Titantic collided with an iceburg and sank four hours later. One thousand, five hundred and three lives were lost. Major Archibald W. Butt being among them. On July 2, 1912, seventy-nine days later, Woodrow Wilson was nominated as the Demo cratio candidate for the President of the United States by the national convention held at Baltimore, en the fortr-sixth ballot. On the first ballot Champ Clark received 440 votes and Wilson 324. On the . twenty-fifth ballot Clark 469, Wll , son 405. The above figures are given to show that there was no certainty of Wilson being a candi date for the Presidency of the United States previous to July 2, 1912. Not until May, 1914. did Lyons and Smith bring their diabolical thoughts before the public, knowing well the dead are -silent, that they can not defend themselves against falsehood and vllllflcation. When, oh! when will enlightened neoDle cease swallowing everything thrown at them "by preachers ot flexible conscience 7 SUFFRAGE VS. RELIGION. At last the militant suffragette baa joined handB with the atheistic anarchist and proves, If further proof be necessary, that she is thoroughly unfit to govern. This is the view taken by the Boston Hiber nlan.. That the sacred precinct of the church would not be Immune from her desecrating hands If aha were entrusted with political power can not be denied in view of the outrageous scenes and sacrlltgioua conduct of the suffragettes who on Sunday invaded the . Catholic churches In England. Such disre gard of the aanctity of the place and day might be expected from a band of Mexican guerillas or warring Amaaons, but not from an array of civilised and selt-reBpectlng women, such as the auffragettea claim to be. A movement which seeks to secure for Its advocates a vested political power regardless of authority or the aacred rlghta of others can never be established except in times of great moral depravity and national degra dation when the hideous form of Tyranny rises up and temporarily aelsea the scepter ot power. No government that has been erected upon the burled rights ot another haa ever endured, as no monument built on the ruined fame of another haa ever reflected glory. The times are not so depraved, in England nor the national conscience so perverted vit to welcome with triumphant pro cessions the Incendiary, sacriligeous and tyrannical militant suffragettes. I If suffrage is ever to triumph it will not be by art-destroying, Irreligious and anarchistic methods. You may with Impunity trample upon or ig nore certain Inalienable rights of ths individual and escape punishment, but there is one rlgbt that you may not Interfere with and hope to avoid the consequence ot his Just wrath and Indignation. That la his rlgbt to the free and uninterrupted exer cise of hla religious freedom. A few more such demonstrations on the part of the suffragettes as that of Sunday and we can aee the end of the moveemnt. All Just fend fair minded persons who profess any C'rUtUn faith will be shocked to taa a. SmaS-Claa IUW. IMSH OIOUCAW, IW-tl Watt Owe it. SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1914. learn that suffrage haa capitulated to the ancient despot and betrayer of mankind, atheism. SCORES E. NATHAN. The Rev. Jt. II. Tierney, editor of America, the Catholic review, has Issued a statement attacking Ernesto Nathan, Italian Commissioner to the Panama-Pacific Exposition, who as Mayor of Rome repeatedly Insulted the Holy Father. Father Tierney stated that race, politics or Masonic affiliation had nothing to do with the matter, that the Catholic church opposed Nathan because "be bad reviled the Holy See and the Cath olic religion in a most gratuitous and offensive way." Father Tierney quoted from several of Nathan's speeches and declared that Nathan's statement that be was fighting "sham religions which are political organizations" was a direct assault upon the Roman Catholic church and accused it of being a sham and a pretext for politics. "Catholics have reason to protest against him," Father Tierney continued, "because he Is a violent man who outrages their feelings with bitter, uncalled- for attacks on their religion." A. P. A. LITERATURE. Subscribers to the Menace and Peril not receiving their paper or those fond of A. P. A. literature should apply to Conductor Edward Hughes, of the C. and O. railroad between Louisville and Ashland, this gentleman being ever ready to disseminate this class of matter to his passengers on his employers' time. The Saengerfest convention that comes next week will bring thou sands of visitors to Louisville, and therefore It is Incumbent upon our citizens to give them a fitting wel come. For months committees have been busy preparing for a great illumination and display, and all that remains to be done to make It the greatest event that has taken place for years is for every one to exhibit the Kentucky spirit and a pride In Louisville. There was no ceremony when President Wilson signed the tolls bill. There should not have been. Which is your choice for the fool killer the fellow who takes a girl on hla motorcycle or the girt? Ernesto Nathan has received an other setback, the voters of Rome turning against him. Welcome to the Saengerfest. HOLY KOSARY ACADEMY. Last Friday evening In Bertrand Hall Holy Rosary Academy, con ducted by the Dominican Sisters, held graduating exercises that were an artistic and fitting cloning to a very successful school year. The programme was so rendered as to reflect credit on all participants and give further evidence that the Sisters forming the faculty ot the academy stand second to none as educators. Rev. E. A. Baxter, O. P., at the con clusion of the exercises, earnestly and eloquently took up the cause of Catholic education and reminded the parenta ot their duty toward their children in thla respect. Insisting that the child should be as highly educated as possible and educated In Catholic schools, even though this might mean safrlfice on the part of tha Darent. This eloauent Dominican spoke briefly also of the privilege ac corded those parents wno nave a son or daughter called to the relig ious life, and in concluding he ex hnrtoil narnnta to nourish and suard carefully any germ Indicative of a divine fruition. Hearty applause wsa given the numbers rendered by Misses Etta Sullivan, Henrietta Dempf, Angela Huber, Catherine O'Connell, Alma Keaney and the academy orchestra". LORETTO ALUMNAE. The alumnae ot Loretto Academy at their meeting this past week elected the following officers, who will serve for two years: President Mrs. John A. Wathen, of Lebanon. Vice President Mra. Mary Ryan, of Russellvllle. Treasurer Miss Jennie F. Mason, of Richmond. Secretary Mrs. A. N. Cunning ham, of Louisville. Assistant Secretary Miss Louise Glenn, of Louisville. During- the two years of their In cumbency the officers are planning the erection of an alumnae hall in connection with the academy build ing at Loretto. . FEDERATION CONVENTION. The thirteenth snaual convention of the Aiiixrican Federation of tVtli- ollc i Societies will be held in Haiti uiopAj, Bt'pteiiib.T I 7to SO. under the patousge of His Eminence Cardinal Glluons. SOGIETY. ryyiM;a;im a w memo Mn. John T. Malone and family will spnd the lummer at Bay View, Mlrb. William Oatto left the first of the week for a ten days' stay at French Lick Springs. Mi Bertha Mahoney. of Park view, has gone to Madlxon, Wis., to remain for some) time. Mrs. R. A. Browne, of Danville, arrived Monday to attend the O'Brien-Browne wedding. Mr. Henry Paallck entertslned at her home In ixr Park on Monday for Mrs. Edward Caldwell. J. F. Dannenhold, Jr., left Tues day for a season of ret and recrea tion at French Llcp Spring. Mrs. Baxter Kremer has been viHlttng her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Webb, at SlmpBonvllle. Mn William Conlev enioved a delightful visit to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Malone In Maysvllle. Miss Bessie Settle, who was the guest of the Mleses Forst, has re turned to her home at Maud. Mrs. Mary Brady and Miss Josle Kciiy, of Clifton, spent the 'week visiting relatives in Cincinnati. Mrs. L. O. Scanlon, of Collins Court, has been visiting her sister. Mrs. J. Gray, at Harrodsburg. Miss Minnie Scholtes went to Mitchell. Ind., for a visit to her uncle, Rev. Father James Bolln. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dant were tn New Haven last week visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Price. Miss Josephine McGill left Wednesday for Nazareth to partici pate in the academy musical re cital. Miss Pauline Miller left last week for Rock port to visit her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Lyons. Mrs. Elizabeth Barns, Waverly Court, has had as her guests Misses Hazel and Stella Mooney, of Cln clnnati. Miss Minnie Murray has almost fully recovered from an Illness that haa confined her to her home tn Clifton. Mrs. Thomas Muldoon and baby. who have been visiting in Wheeling, W. Va., are expected home about July 1. Mrs. John McAullffe and Mlsa Margaret Smith, of Memphis, are here visiting Mrs. W. 0. O'Rourke, Parkview. Mrs. Eleanor Liston and son, James Liston, of 'Jeffersonvllle, spent the past week visiting rela Uvea in Chicago. Mrs. Margaret Meehan and daughter. Mrs. M. K. Sullivan, left this week to spend the summer at Prince Island, Maine. Miss Anna McBrlde is home from Madison, Ind., where she visited her uncle, County Recorder William J McBrlde, and family. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Martin, of Springfield, were among the out of town guests who attended the O'Brien-Browne wedding. Miss Josephine Kelly ' and niece Mlsa Josephine Henchey, left Mon day to spend - several days at Springfield and visit St. Catherine's Academy. MisKes Constance and Dorothy C'assilly returned Wednesday from St. Catherine's Academy at Spring' field, where they have been attend' ing school. Misses M. O'Hern and Edna Oberhausen, of South Louisville, have returned from a week's visit to Miss Blanche Campion at Floyd'a Knobs, Ind. Miss Annie Meehan will leave next week for Los Angeles, where che will spend the summer with Mlsa Margaret 8weeney, for years a popular principal In the Louisville schools. Tbomaa O'Meara and bride, who was Mlse May Hussey, are on an extended honeymoon trip through the East, and on their return will be at home at 1484 South Eigh teenth street. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Bane, of Jeffersonvllle, have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Delia Bane, to Maurice Miller. The wedding will be at St. Augustine's church this month. Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Hlnke beln gave a theater party at Fon taine Ferry Park Monday evening In honor of Miss Roeealine Cowan, of Hamilton. Ohio, the guest of Mits Jeannette Dannenhold. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. O'Connell, of Newport, and Mrs. James Darnell and Misses Anna Nell and Ruth Dudley Williams, of Frankfort, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Hanley, Crescent Hill. Mrs. Ellen May and daughter, Miss Ruth May, of Central City, have been the guests ot Mrs. J. M. Donaldson for the past week. Miss May left Wednesday to attend the commencement at Nazareth Acad emy. Mr. and Mra. J.. G. Flcks have an- nounced the engaicement ot their daughter. Miss Martina M. Flcks, to Charles L. Gatsman. The wed ding will take place on Wednesday morning, June 24, at St. Cecilia's church. The uarrlase of Miss Arllne M Hudton and Kit-hard J. Wagner will take place Monday morning at I o'clock at Holy Name church, when Rev. John O'Connor will perform he ceremony and celebrate thy nuptial mn. Mls Paulina Warren and Carl Llntner were married Tuesday afternoon In the rectory of St. Charles Borromno church by the Rev. Charles P. Raffo. Mr. and Mr. Llntner left for a two-weeks' trip In the East, after which they will return to Louisville and go to housekeeping. A wedding of much Interest will be thai of Miss Estelle Bender, of 632 Frankfort avenue, and Edward Kaelen, of St. Matthews. The cere mony will take place at 8t. Jo seph's church next Wednesday, and as both bride and groom have many friends and relatives there will be a large gathering to shower them with congratulations. Miss Cstherine Cannon and William J. Heffernan were united In marriage Wednesday evening at the Cathedral of the Assumption, Rev. Father Rock officiating, and a reception was held at the home of the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. .J. Heffernan, 2619 West Chest nut street. Thursday morning the happy couple left for a bridal tour to New York and other Eastern points. INDIANA'S CANDIDATE. Hon. Maurice Donnelly, Past County President, of Indianapolis, Ind., le being urged to allow his name to be presented for National President of the Ancient Order of Hibernians at the national conven tlon at Norfolk during the week of July 20. His name was "sprung" suddenly for National Vice President at the last convention at Chicago, two years ago, and he got an ex traordinary vote, coming very near defeating Joseph McLaughlin, of Philadelphia, the present Incumbent, though he was in no sense a candi date. Maurice Donnelly was born In Kerry, Ireland, fifty-three years ago, and was compelled to leave the old country In ' hot haste" in the troubled timee of 1879, when the Land League agitation was at its heicht. He Is a man of wide In fluence in his adopted State. He is President of the Northwest Ranching Company, a Director of the Wabash Realty Company and Treasurer of the Dentson Hotel Company of In dianapolis. Mr. Donnelly la a man ot striking appearance, splendid stature and an eloquent speaker. He was last week elected one of the three Indianapolis delegates to the A. O. H. national convention. In 1908 he was Chairman of the ar rangementa committee for the great national convention held in Indian apolls, the most successful the Hibernians ever held anywhere. SUMMER IN DUBLIN. Mra Vrori rlnrlr and children. Miss Mary Teresa Harlg and Master Antony Hang, win leave juub aa for New York, from where they will sail July 1 to spend tne summer wun Mrs. Harlg's mother, Mrs. Teresa Doyle, in Dublin. Ireland. GOES TO IRVINGTON. Jerry J. Drlscoll, who has been connected with the freight depart ment of the Henderson route, has just been appointed special agent for that road, with neadquartera at Irvineton. Ky.. succeeding J. M. Tay lor, who has been appointed local freight agent In this city. For the present Mr. Drlscoll will report to the Louisville office and spend the week-end here, but later on will probably move bis family to Irvlnn ton. PLEASED THEIR FRIENDS. Last Monday and Tuesday even ings the St. William's Dramatic Club presented their third play, "Madame de Charny's Beauty Par lor," at O'Connell Hall, West Oak street. The hall was filled with the many frlenda ot the pastor. Rev. George M. Connor, who has been eagerly watching the development of the histrionic powers of the mem bers of this embyronle club under his masterly supervision. Father Connor is a connoisseur In dramatic art. and he Is especially gifted in music and haa a natural poetio ap preciation for the classics. He Is beloved by his congregation, who work In harmony for the benefit of the church. The children of St. William's school presented their part of the entertainment before the play, and their graceful movements In the drill showed careful training by the Sisters who taught them. The big audience was highly pleased with the club's work and desires the performance repeated. HONORED FOR HEROISM. Among the names of those recom mended by Admiral Fletcher for special Indlvlduul heroism at Vera Crui Is noticed Hartigan. Kogsrty, Kellly, Walsh, Lanuon. McDouuell, 'autwell and Grady. If there were any members or tne "uuardlans oi Liberty" or Knights of Luther In the fiKht at Vera Cruz, the report of the Admiral failed to mention any of them for conspicuous bravery when bravery was needed, lt'a a safe wager there was not one of them in the tone of danger. .SI Af I a I. my RIVERVIEW LeatsvHIe'a Crist tssiMBitst Park OPEN FOR THE SEASON AFTERNOON ADMISSION tUt Free Open Air Musicals Guzzardi'a Orchestra High Class Vaudeville Sinners Mr. Diefanbach Is again In charge ol the "Spotless Kitchen. Night admission five cents; children accompanied by parents free. FONTAINE FERRY THE PARK BEAUTIFUL Xtragood Vaudeville AND Free Concerts by Natiello's Band The Big Sanitary Swim- ming Pool opens today. Reserved Bests on isle at T P. Taylor Drug Co. No. 3, Fourth near Walnut PHOENIX HILL PARK Open For the Season. NOW IS TNE TIME TO SECURE DATES FOR Picnics, Social?, Outings, This beautiful Fark has been greatly Improved and is furnished with perfect equipment throughout. Societies sad parties should consult the management of fnoenis Hill Detoreciosingeeniracn HARRY DECKER, Assistant ManazK. 75c to Cincinnati $1.00 For the Round Trip ON STEAMERS City of. Louisville City of Cincinnati Every Saturday at 5 P. M. 50c Meet the Boat Trip Every Sunday at 9 A. M. INUfHTS OP COLnilil S. Lata New That Will Interest Members Here and Else where. Toledo Council, with 1,068 mem bers, is the largest In Ohio. The three degrees were conferred on a class of about 100 at Toledo. There will be a. fourth degree ex emplification at Memphis on July 6. About 600 Knights witnessed the Initiation of sixty candidates at Sioux City. Newport Council expects to occupy Its new home by the end of this month. - During the last year Ohio's mem bership gain was 1,628, the total now being 14,808. . Omaha Knights have voted to give the children ot St. James' Orphanage a picnlo during the summer. Examinations for the nine schol arshlps established by the New York State Council are being neid today. The big event in Ohio last week was the fourth degree exemplifica tion for 100 candidates at Cleveland. Unless there Is a slip the corner stone of the new 60,000 club house at Portland, Ore., will be laid on Columbus day. Knights ot the Albany diocese will present BIhIiop Burke 16,000 for the educutlon of clergy In commemora tion of his golden Jubilee. Memphis Knights have just added fifty to their number, which they want to make 600 before anuary 1. emplitlcatlon at Memphis on July 5 The Knights of Hartlngton, Neb., celebrated their seventh anniversary by a large Increase of new members and a banquet, at which Bishop I Tlhen was the principal speaker. I Enthused by, the election of Wlll i lam P. Larkln to the office of State Deputy. New York City Knights will make special efforts to raise funds for the proposed general headquar ters. RECENT DEATHS. The funeral of Frank Courte, eon ot Nicholas Courte, 2529 St Xavler street, was held Tuesday morning trom St. Anthorry's church. De ceased was nineteen years ot age. and some time ago fell victim to dread tuberculosis. Miss Maggie Ryan, daughter ot Annie and the late Patrick Ryan, waa called to her eternal rest early Monday morning. She waa the sis ter of Mrs. Anne McOrath, 941 South frMfth atreet. Her funeral toook place Wednesday morning from 8t. Louis Bertrand s church. Charles E. Phillips, for many years an employe of B. F. Avery Sons and a well known member of St. Patrick's congregation, died Tuesday afternoon at his home, 118 8outh Twenty-first street, following a six months' Illness of tuberculosis Surviving him are his wife, Mrs. Sarah Anne Phillips: tour sons, James M., Charles E. Jr., George C and Louis F. Phillips, of Detroit; a daughter. Miss Margaret Phillips; a brother, Scott Phillips, and a alster, Mrs. John Harvey. Funeral services were held Friday morning, Rev. Father Cronln celebrating the mass' ot requiem. LAWN PARTY. A lawn party for the benefit of St. Columba's new school will be riven on the church lawn at Thirty fifth and Market streets next Mon day, June it. Euchre and lotto will be played both afternoon and night and supper will be served. CASINO AND ORPHEUM THEATERS FIRST RUN FILMS OUR J10TTO These are the Leading Moving Picture Houses In Louisvlle, Catering especially to Ladles and Children, Under the same management. Presenting only the stand ard productions, historic, dramatic and comic. I IMS I OFFICIAL ROUTE ACCOUNT KNIGHTS OF ST. JOHN S3.75- ROUND SPECIAL TRAIN leaves Union particulars apply CITY TICKET OFFICE, 453 Soutn Fourth Avenue. Both moors Z58. HHIMWM4tMMIHMIHMMMMIIIIIIMHIIII STEWART DRY GOODS CO. INCORPORATED LOUISVILLE. KENTUCKY. WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS Miss Sadie C. Doyle haa recently assnmed charge ot our Book and Stationery Department, and is splendidly prepared to supply the needs and wishes of her friends in correct stationery and engraving, and an endless variety of books In all editions, bindings and prices. Take advantage of our colossal buying power. ROSARY SPECIAL We have Just received another shipment of our Special 91 llosary, which is made to order for our Catholic trade and which ran not be duplicated elsewhere. The assortment includes: Crystal. Light Blue Sapphire, Garnet' Amethyst, Jet, Moonstone, Pearl, Emerald, Topaz. The cross and chain are especially heavy and carry a 10-year guarantee. The decade beads are gold capped. Regular value $5. Our special price $1. Each Rosary Is put up In white lined box. Just the right article for a gift, prise or award. EUCHRE PLAYERS' ATTENTION. Broken lota of Tally Cards, per dozen Be Splendid Celluloid Finish Playing Cards, per deck 10c Special discount on quantity lota. HIIIHMIIi HHHIIMHIl M WHAT OUR CLUB PLAN MEANS TO YOU. You can buy OUR QUALILY MERCHANDISE at LOWEST CASH PRICES. You can arrange to pay for Carpets, Rags, Lin oleums and Draperies in the MOST CONVENIENT MANNER. We charge you a club fee of 3 per cent, on your purchase, This insignificant sum is all the extras the club proposition involves. Many people avail themselves of our club plan to get the best the least money. Why not you? Hubbuch Bros. & Vellendorff INCORPORATED. 522-524 WEST MARKET STREET. Phone City 3238. MIDSUMMER SPECIALS Featherweight Materials for bot weather. Coat and Pants to order, $18 and $20. 425 WEST JEFFERSON STREET. i"HOR GOODNESS 8AKB" BAT MOTHERS' BREAD ; Made in the Largest and ; the South. FURNITURE For the Bed Room, Dining Room and Living Room. Large selection, good quality and reasonable prices. WM. F. MAYER, Market, Bet. Fourth and Fifth. All tha lata and Stvlaa and Sbanee can be found bare at reasonable price. Call and oi LEXINGTON. William Mr , puocu.h, v rears old, died Tuesday ai xam rua Idenca ot his lather, Capt Jack 'Bheuban, 4 SO Maple avenue, Lexing ton, after a long Illness. He had ben employed lor several years at the xrocery of J. T. Maloney and was widely known throughout the Hluegraaa suction, lie la aurviveu uj bis father, a brother, 8. II. Sbeehan, and four ttrn, Mint Katie, Mar ... ...J KiiMtu Bhuhun ind Mra. A. C. Harr, of Lexlugton. TO CINCINNATI CONVENTION TIUP-S3.75 Station 8:00 a. m., June 21. For further Up-Staira Store. Most Sanitary Bakery in ; DR. EDMOND D.WELLS EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT. ' Room 202 Courier-Journal Bldg. FOURTH AND GREEN. Honrs 8 to 9 a m.j S to 4 p. m.; f to I p m. Hhone City 6719. MONUMENTS Wa hava Just received five car loads of Monuments ranging n price from $75.00 to $300.00 and which wa can give at a bargain. Before purchasing pleas give as a call at our warerooms, 3IS-320 We.t Oreen SC