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KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. rVto4 t ths Social ni Mefl MmcmiI at IrUh Amerlcaae an4 CaAellee Officially Indorsed by Ancient Order oi Hibernians, Yoeng Man's Inititats end Catholic Knighta ol Amrkt, ' KINTUOKY IHIH AM1WICAM PRINTING CO., lacorparssaa, PsHlsfcee UiBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR SINOLB COPY as RalarMl s tk LwHI Address all Cewsslsatlaaa a tie K1WTUC1T LOUISVILLE, KY SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1914. LAST RESORT. Dlacredlted and repudiated tor his attempt to become leader in local Democratic ranka " and probable candidate for Congress to aucceed Sherley, Col. Pat Callaban attempta to wreak vengeance on the Kentucky Irish American for Ita failure to wor ship at hla ahrlne by attacking thia paper In a card in the Banner Builder, which la the official organ of the Junior Order of United Ameri can Mechanics, our local A. P. A. society. Col. Callahan attempta to apeak for the whole Knighta of Columbus, for which he haa no more right or authority than the writer, who la a member of the K. of C, but thia ia in line with hla past per formances in an attempt to usurp authority. He ia still smarting under the defeata received as a supporter of the A. P. A.'s candidate In the last municipal race and only recently in hla attempt to defeat Congresam an Swagar Sherley. although stating 1 n writing only a few months ago that he would support our present Con gressman. The Junior Order sheef for membera only gleefully pub- llshea the attack on the Kentucky Irish American of course, but they will find, to their sorrow, that Col Pat, the latest addition to their ranka, has no following, being a card writer and self press agent first, last and all the time RELIGIOUS TEACHING. Gradually the Protestant denomln atlons are coming to realize the absolute necessity for the religious training of children, and thereby approve the educational system that the Catholic church provides for Its youth. Co-operation among parents churches and the public schools in giving religious instruction to pupils from the first grade up was urged Wednesday night by the Rev. Dr. "TBtonewall Anderson, of Nashville .afrenn.. General Secretary of Educa tion for the Methodist Episcopal Church South, in an address at the Broadway Methodist church before the Louisville Conference. Dr. Ander son deplored the tendency toward secularization, which he said per meated all educational channels, and asserted there could be no true and complete education without religion. He deplored absence of religious in struction for children during the im pressionable years they spend in pub lio schools, saying America ia. the only country In the world where it Is omitted. Dr. Anderson also ex pressed the Catholic view that "no matter by what terms you define education, there can be no true and complete education without relig ion." MEXICO. We seem to have been lulled Into the pleasant supposition that peace prevails In Mexico. That auch ia the opposite of the case is easily gleaned from the accounts that are dally finding their way through the press. The Carranza Government haa been carrying on a relentless persecution of the Catholic prlesta and nuns In Mexico. Our Government is morally responsible for this condition inas much as Carranza haa been endorsed by the United States. The American Federation of Catholic Societies took up the matter with the Secretary of State and were Informed that the in terest a of the Catholic church and ita representatives would be protected. Nothing baa been done, however, and the church continues to suffer. It will take a, great amount of reason ing and a considerable length of time for our Government to satisfy the minds of Catholica that the position taken la a fair one and that, as a Government, we are not morally re sponsible for some of the persecu tions in Mexico, since the Constitu tionalists have been recognized by the United States. WHAT EVACUATION MEANS. Evacuation of Vera Crus by the United 8tatee troops means that the last check on lawlessness haa been withdrawn in that unhappy land and that the people are abandoned to the tender mercies of Carranza, Villa, Vlilareal and their associates In ra pine and murder. These men have been practically forced upon Mexico by the administration at Washing ton, and for their conduct President Wilson must shoulder a large share cf the responsibility. Apparently be t "A believes that peace and Justice (" ca secured In Mexico through mr-i. Upon what Information I 1 trat tel'.of can only be con- ; t :t 1 ":rmation arrplled tBca S a -CtM rUttar. WISH AMCTrCAW. i-2l West Ortts St. through the press is all against the President's view. Newspapers have told of the out rages inflicted upon defenseless priests and nuns in Mexico. They have told us of the brutal conduct of Villareal in Monterey and of "Contsltutionallst" leaders In many other places. Only the other day one hundred fugitives arrived in San Francisco from the west of Mexico and their narrative of brutal treat-! ment, of pillage and robbery Inflict ed by the "Carranzistas," under the leadership of a former convict, does not seem to assure either safety or peace In that quarter. It is the same wherever the Carranza forces have penetrated. A reign of terror and a veritable orgy of irrellglon have gone with them. And this Is what President Wilson and his ad visers have inflicted on Mexico by supporting Carranza and Villa against Huerta. The President took high ground in objecting to Huerta. He would recognize no government In Mexico that was based on murder and vio lence. Then he proceeded to back Villa and Carranza, who have more to answer for in the line of murder than a dozen Huertas. And finally, when these high-handed bandits have got the upper hand in Mexico through the aid of President Wil son's agents, they tell him to get out of the country! And very obligingly he complies with their demand and leaves the decent manhood and wo manhood of Mexico to their fate. What that fate will be we may con jecture from what has taken place already. Why the hostile attitude toward Huerta, and the obsequious yielding to Carranza and Villa? SEES NO GOOD. . Rev. Father Gannon, the True Voice editor, falls to see what good can come from airing opinions on the war in the dally newspapers. It in not enlightening and It creates'ill feellng. History will decide who is chiefly responsible for this terrible slaughter. All the Information on which to base a fair Judgment Is not ret available. Nor It Is yet time to reapportion Europe among the -victors or to decide upon the punish ment of the vanquished. That can bo settled only after the war la over. God grant that it may be soon! AMATEURS' SUCCESS. The splendid finale to amateur baseball at Eclipse Park last Sunday afternoon was Justly a tribute to the untiring efforts of Capt. Frank A Reichert, who haa been the recipient of many congratulations, to which he la Justly entitled. Here's looking at you, "Cap," and may you live long and prosper. Thursday's press dUpatcbes verify every assertion made last week re garding the Mexican situation. Villa has disavowed Carranza and the outlook la for another revolution among the bandits who now control. Just what the United Statea will do In this emergency haa not been yet determined, but that it will be involved ia almost certain. If we act at all we ahould do so quickly. . Now that the long evenings are coming on apace. It will be well to select a atock of good Cathollo literature. There la plenty of it. and In making the selection do not overlook the local Catholic weekly paper. It's a poor day when the English press syndicate doesn't kill a German Crown Prince. ANNIVERSARY. Tomorrow Rev. Martin O'Connor and his congregation will celebrate with elaborate ceremony the fifty- eighth anniversary of St. Michael's church, 220 South Brook street. At 10 o'clock solemn high maaa will be sung, preceded by a grand proces sion. In the evening at 7:S0 o'clock there will be solemn vespers and benediction of the blessed sacra ment. Both In the morning at the masa and in the evening at vespers a sermon will be preached by one of the most eloquent priests of the dio cese. Many former residents of the parish are expected to participate In the celebration. RECEIVES ENGLISH CARDINAL. Pope Benedict on Saturday re ceived In private audience Cardinal (lasquet, of England. His Holiness took great Interest in hearing from the Cardinal an account of the unanimity of the British Empire in the present situation. The Pope said be rejoiced to know that during the berrors of war tba Cathollo sol diers have chaplains to accompany the troops and give spiritual comfort. aao SOCIETY. Miss Annie Coleman apent Sunday with her mother, Mra. tolly Cole man, In Frankfort. Misa Mae Adams Lincoln had as her guest last week Mlsa Elizabeth Petty, of Shelbyvllle. I Gov. and Mrs. Augustus E. Will son have returned from a two weeks' stay at Wequetonslng. Miss Margaret King Is home from Frankfort, where she spent a month with her brother, John J. King. Miss Virginia Mattlngly spent sev eral days last week visiting Miss Isabella Mitchell In New Albany. Mrs. Andrew Kast and Mrs. Flor ence Graul were week-end guests ol Mrs. J. P. Rhoadea, at Parkview. Mlsa Constance Cassllly haa gone to Springfield, where she will resume her studies at St. Catherine' Acad emy. . Mlsa Nellie Harris, who has been visiting relatives In Maine during the past summer, arrived borne this week. Miss Mary O. Ridge returned this week from Bedford, Ind., where she had been visiting for the past three weeks. Miss Geraldlne O'Connell, of South Louisville, has been spending two weeks with friends at Campbella vllle, Ind. I Misses Anna and Eliza Hannan have returned from a week-end visit to their brojher, N. O. R. Hannan, in Lexington. Misses Mary Connaughton and Mamie Hager spent last week at West Point, the guests of Miss Pearl Thornsberry. Among the Louisville people regis tered In New York the past week were John A. Doyle, P. F. Brady and J. C. O'Bryan. Hamilton Merrlmee and sister, Miss Maria Merrlmee, have moved into their new home on Haldeman avenue, Clifton. Mra. P. H. Callahan and daughter, Miss Edith Callahan, have arrived In I New York City, after spending the .summer In Europe. . Miss Daisy Hannon was the guest of Mrs. George Bohelm, 712 Vln cennea street. New Albany, for sev eral days last week. Albert M. Herrmann, the well known traveling man, is home on a visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael Herrmann. Mrs. Lottie MrCloy has been en tertaining' Mrs. Roonev and dauah- ' ter, Miss Katherlne, of Lexington, at her home in ciirton. Mlsa Ann Horan has returned after a pleasant visit with Misses Katherlne and Julia Horan, of the Highlands, near Covington. John Corbett and family, of Frankfort, left last week to make their home in Brooklyn, to the great regret of their many friends. Mrs. John Glenn and Misa Caro line Weltzel spent last week here at tending the State Fair and visiting Mrs. Edward Parker and family. Mrs. M. I. Cain, of East Court avenue, Jeffersonvllle, entertained a house party last week in honor of Mlsa Clara Murphy, of Prather, Ind William J. Chawk, who haa been making a business tour of the West, will be in Kansas City tomorrow as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Barry. Mr. and Mra. Charles Schwartzel, 701 East Ninth street. New Albany, had as their guesta this week Mr. and Mra. Thomas Fallon, of Lafay ette, Ind. Mr. and Mra. James L. Newman, Mrs. Peter King and Misses Anna, Julia and Mary Foley, of Frankfort visited friends here and attended the State Fair. Mrs. Jerry DrlBcoll and two daughtera are visiting at Irvington thia week, "where Mr. Drlscoll Is em ployed as special agent for the Henderson railroad. Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Stengel celebrated the twenty-third . anni versary of their marriage this past week and were the recipients of many congratulations. Misses Marie Dougherty, Helen Butler and Mary Ellen Loyal will return home tomorrow from Coving ton, where they have been the guests of Miss Fern Loyal, of Clark street, who arranged aeveral recep tions in their honor. The marriage of Misa Marie A del- berg and Louis W. Bornwasser took place Wednesday evening, Rev. Will lam Gausepohl, of St. Mary Mag dalen's, performing the ceremony. A reception at the home of the bride followed the ceremony. The marriage of Mlsa Mary A. Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Smith, of Midway, and Hugh Kreutier, aon of Mr. and Mra. Will lam Kreutzer, North State street, New Albany, will be solemnized with a nuptial masa at St. Mary's church oq October 1. , Letters received thia week an nounce that Benjamin W. Crume and Mlsa Mary Morgan were quietly married on September 15 In the rec tory of St. Peter'a Cathedral at Detr it, Mich., by the Rev. Father Mulvlhall. They will make their home In Atlanta, Gs. WEDDING AT AUGUSTA. The bans of the approaching mar riage of Leo O. O'Neill and Miss Julian Brothers were announced at St. Augustine church at Augusta on Sunday mornteg. The groom la a son of Mayor and MrsvJohn O'Nell, of Augusta, and la engaged in the insurance business, while the bride-to-be Is the only daughter of Sheriff and Mrs. L. M. Brothers, of that city, and will be seventeen years of age In January. CARDINALS ARRIVE. Cardinal Gibbons, of Baltimore, and Cardinal O'Connell, of Boston, returning from Rome, whither they hastened to attend the Papal con clave, arrived Thursday on the White 8tar liner Canoplc, The steamer brought about 800 passen gers, mostly American tourists who had been held In Europe by the war. "I would congratulate the American people that they are en joying peace while other nations are In the awful throea of war," said Car dinal Gibbons, "and I would also congratulate and praise the Ameri can Government on Its maintenance of peace, notwithstanding great temptations." "Pope Benedict XV., the new Pon tiff, has a great love for America and Americans, looking up to our Government as a model to all and an example of the best on this earth," said Cardinal O'Connell. "The Holy Father sent a message of sincere good will to the people of this land," he added. CHARITIES CONFERENCE. Over 400 delegates, representing thirty-five States, were in attendr ance at the third biennial meeting of the National Conference of Catholic Charities, which opened at the Cath olic University in Washington last Sunday and continued through Wednesday. The session opened with a mass, celebrated by the Most Rev. John Bonzano, the Apostolic Delegate In Washington. Archbishop Keane, of Dubuque, preached ' the sermon. A general meeting of the conference followed and the Ex eoutlve Committee met in the after noon. The week day sessions were devoted to the reading of papers and discussions of all phases of charity work. John A. Doyle, President of the St. Vincent de Paul Society, of Louisville, was one of the delegates, The National Conference of Cath olic Charities ended its blennla meeting Wednesday with the election of officers. The following were re elected: Honorary President, Car dinal Gibbons; President, Right Rev. Mgr. Thomas J. Shahan, Rector of the Catholic University; Treasurer, William H. Delacy, Washington; Secretary, the Rev. Dr. William J Kerby, Washington. Other officers chosen were: Vice Presidents, the Kev. Francis J. O'Hara, Brooklyn Mrs. W. F. O'Toole, St. Paul; James F. Kennedy. Chicago; James Me Murray, Boston; J. McGowan, In dianapolis; Mrs. Edward Mandel New. York; Assistant Secretaries. T Foley Hlcky, Baltimore; B. A. Sey mour, Detroit; Mrs. Thomas J. Burns, Chicago. FATHER PARENT'S LOCATION. Rev. Father Damlen Parent, who had been located at St. Louis Ber trand's church for the paBt five years, haa been transferred to Kan sas City, where he will be stationed at the Holy Name church, Twenty third and Benton boulevard, ex changing places with Rev. Father J T. Keelty, who Is now stationed at the Dominican rectory, thia city. Father Parent had a hots of friends here, especially among the younger element, who were loath to see him transferred. BAZAR ON KNOBS. Tomorrow the bazar for St. Mary's of the Knobs will be opened by Father Sermershelm and his congre gation, who would be pleased to have their Falls Cities friends spend the day with them. A delicious and bountiful country dinner and sup per will be served, and for the ac commodation of visitors wagons will leave State and Spring streets. New Albany, at 8:30 in the morning and 1 o'clock In the afternoon. Thia will afford an opportunity to spend a most delightful day In the country and a view of some really beautiful scenery. HONOR THOMAS KELLY. The United Trades and Labor As sembly at Its meeting Tuesday night paid honor to Thomas Kelly by electing him aa the Louisville del gate to the American Federation of Labor convention, which meeta in Philadelphia on November 9. For years Delegate Kelly baa been an able and consistent labor leader, one wno enjoya the confidence of em ployers and employee, and the local body could not have made a better selection. CATHOLIC FEDERATION. Kentucky will be represented at the thirteenth national convention of the American Federation of Cathollo Societies by Dr. Peter S. Gans, Pres ident of the Jefferson County Fed eration, and Mra. Gans, who left yes terday for Baltimore. John A. Doyle la also a delegate and may be able to attend. Others selected find It Im possible to leave their business for a week.. The convention will hold Its first session Monday and will not adjourn before Thursday. ' EUCHRE AND DINNER. Monday afternoon and evening a euohre and lotto party will be given in the basement of Holy Trinity church, Kentucky and Dupuy streets, by the membera of St. Monica La dles' Sodality. Many handsome prizes have been secured and for those who wish there will be an ex cellent dinner at moderate prices. All friends of the society are cor dially invited. SISTERS TO BE HONORED. Next month the Sisters of Mercy of Omaha will celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of their coming to Ne braska. The event la one of hlstorto importance that calls for a fitting commemoration. Fifty yeara have witnessed great change in Omaha, which was little more than a pioneer village In 1864. The Sisters of Mercy have had not a little to do with the progresa of religion and Cathollo education In thia section, says the True Voice. They were the pioneers of Cathollo education there, which should not be forgotten. HIIJERXIAN AUXILIARY. The Kentucky State convention of the Ladles' Auxiliary, A. O. H., held last week . in Covington, was without doubt the most successful In the history of that organization. Not a minute of the two daya waa wasted, and the legislation will prove fruit ful of good results. After the mass with which the convention wss opened the officers and delegates proceeded to St. Pat rick's Hall, where they were called to order by Mrs. Mary Monahan, County President of the Covington auxiliary, who turned the gavel over to the State President, Miss Fanny Kennedy, of Louisville. Rev. T. J. McCaffrey offered the opening prayer, after which In accordance with the suggestion and wishes of the National President, Mrs. Ellen Ryan Jolly, of Rhode Island, the auxiliaries of Kentucky were dedi cated to the Sacred Heart and Our Blessed Mother, under the Irish title of "Our Lady of Limerick." Committees were appointed by the State President on credentials, rules of order, membership and finance, by-laws, resolutions, press, waya and means, audit and State finance and rrlsh history. These committees were Instructed as to their duties and urged to at once take up the work assigned them. While the committees were pre paring their reports the State Board held its annual meeting, resulting In a number of recommendations, the most important of which waa to de vise ways and means for Increasing the State fund for organization pur poses, etc. Adjournment was taken for din ner, and upon reassembling the Credentials Committee reported forty-five delegates present and en titled to seats. After the reading and approval of the minutes of the preceding State convention the President, Secretary and Treasurer presented their reports, which were well received. Anna B. Bennett, the year-old daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Bennett, was made an honorary member of the Ladies' Auxiliary, the badge being pinned on her by the first State President of the Kentucky Auxiliary. When committee reports were called for each responded in order. Several new laws were enacted and the Auditing Committee reported the books correctly kept. The commit tee on membership and finance made a most complete report as to the numerical and financial standing, and also aa to the property of the divisions. The Resolutions Committee report reaffirmed loyalty to Holy Mother Church, Catholic education, the Cath olic press, and especially thanked the Kentucky Irish American of Louisville for its generous and val ued aervices. A very practical method to increase the funds in the State treasury waa provided by the Ways and Meana Committee, and the Irish History Committee recom mended the awarding of prizes to pupils of the highest average In this study in the Catholic schools. There was much enthusiasm when an nouncement was made that Father McCaffrey would add Irish history to the curriculum pf St. Patrick's school at once and that the Coving ton Ladies' Auxiliary of Covington had offered a gold medal aa a prize. The convention also donated a gold medal. With the business transacted officers for the next two years were elected aa follows: President Miss Lula Murphy, v-ovingion. Vice President Miss Nellie senwartz, Paris. Secretary Miss Bertha King, Liouisvuie. Treasurer Mrs. Thomas Howard, jr. Louisville was selected for the scate convention to be held two years nence. PRIEST'S MONUMENT. The Rev. Father Maurice J nr. ney's monument is built, a iAui costing 1100,000 haa been erected ueuiae at. uaDriers church in Chi cago. Thoiieh Ipoa than months have elapsed since the burial of Father Dorney, the efforta of the vo. i nomas m. uurke, bis succes sor, and of priests of fha nnrUh friends of the dead pastor have re sulted In the sncceaa nt th. The original plan was the building oi a cosciy snart aa a memorial, but the Rev. Father Burke told tham if iaey wisnea to neroetuata thai tor's memory to build a school for ie cnuaren ne loved, whose aim In life .was their education i .m one or me iinest schools In Chicago. vy..o ui ma features or the acbool is a moving picture theater for the con gregation. Tba thnatar h. . .n voauivjr oi euu, ana urge stage. IRELAND SENDS BISHOP. Recently in tha iion.ti.1.. church at New Ross. Countv Wai. lora, ireiana, the Right Rev. Dr, Heavy, o. 8. A., who baa been ap- lioiuieu Vicar ADOStOllO of North Queensland. Australia, waa con secrated to the episcopacy. The conaecratlpg prelate waa Right Rev. Dr. Browne, Bishop of Ferns. Ire land; the assisting prelates were the Right Rev. Thomaa Gllmartin, Bishop of Clonfert, Ireland, and Right Rev. Dr. Hlgglns, Bishop of Ballarat. Australia. The Right Rev. Bishop Phelan, of . Sale, Australia, waa alao present. The new Bishop Is about forty-six years of age. He Is a native of Ballybaunis, County Mayo, and entered the novitiate In 1886. Two years later he went to Rome, and waa ordained there in 1891. BISHOP MAES ARRIVES. The steamship Zealand, from Liverpool, arrived In New Tore on Monday night, bringing home the Right Rev. Camlllua P. Maes, Bishop of Covington. Upon bla arrival In Covington the Bishop waa given a great welcome by a monster gather ing of people of all denominations, many being unable to gain admission to the big Cathedral. GERMAN RELIGIOUS CENSUS. According to the last religious census thsre were 23,000,000 Cath olics In Germany, (70,000 adherents of the Jewldh faith and 40.000,000 of. all the Protectant cb arches com bined, i : CASINO AND ORPHEUM THEATERS FIRST RUN FILMS OUR HOTTO These are the Leading Moving Picture Houses In Loulsvlle, Catering especially to Ladle and Children, Under the same management. Presenting only the stand' ard productions, historic, dramatic and comic. SACRED HEART ACADEMY The Uranline Hoarding School For Towns Women and Girla. Term moderate. Classes reopen September fi. Catalogue sent free. Address Secretary, Crescent Hill. St. Matthews P. O., Louisville, Ky HMOMtMMHMMH II III It M MMM 1,1 IANN0N, I Prat. I Mgr. P. IANN0N, JR., Vice Pro. 1 Trias. P. BANNON PIPE CO. T Sewer and Calvert Pipe, Bannen s Patent Lidded Pipe for Steam Condaitt, Wall Coping", Drain Tile, Tltrifled Brick, f Fire Proofing', Flue Lining-, Fire Crate and Boiler Tile, Ground Fire Clay, Chimney Tops. OFFICE 528 WEST JEFFERSON T Q MUMt f HUNtO i;i I T 9 WORKS 13th raid Breck. and Magnolia Ave., Bet. 9th and lOth. I 't"'M"'l"Nl 1 1 Ml M M H M'H'i HI 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i M auLaafasaaaal e eeeeeeooeeeeeaa KMG11TS OP COLIHBIS. Late News That Will Interest Members Here and Else where. A new council will be Instituted at Ludlow, Ky., on Sunday, October 11. There will be an exemplification of the third for a large class at Denver on October 11. Omaha Knights will have one of the most striking floats In the Fra ternal parade in that city. Archbishop Henry Moeller will be the honor guest at the banquet of the Cincinnati councils on October 12. Denver Knights are making ex cellent progress in paying oft the debt on their home property, now valued at $130,000. With over 500 membera and one of the finest homes in the State, the Council at Logansport, Ind., la in a most prosperous condition. A parade will precede the solemn vesper service to be held tomorrow night at St. Elizabeth's church. New York City, under the auspices of Corrigan Council. Thirty-two councila will have bootha In the carnival bazar to be held in the Twelfth Regiment Armory, New York City, from Octo ber 5 to 17. The cornerstone of the handsome new home of the Knighta of Spring' field, Mass., will be laid October 12. Fully 6,000 Knighta are expected to participate in the celebration. ' Archbishop Glennon, Gov. James Cox, Attorney General Hogan, Lieut Gov. McDermott and Mayor Spiegel will deliver addresses at the Dis covery day celebration In Cincin nati. CONSECRATION. The death of Pope Plus will in no way Interfere with the consecration of Right Rev. Mgr. Thomas J. Sha han aa titular Bishop, to which office he waa appointed by His Holiness several months ago. The aolemnitlea will be held In the Cathedral In Baltimore in the early autumn. THE DATE SET. The date for the consecration of Monalgnor Patrick J. Hayea, now Chancellor of the Archdiocese, as Auxiliary Bishop of New York, haa been aet for October 18. The cere mony will be performed by Car dinal Farley. ALL SOULS' DAY. By a recent decree of the Congre gation of the Holy Office a plenary Indulgence, applicable to the souls In purgatory, can be gained on All Souls' day, November 2, by the faith ful aa often aa visits are made to any public church, provided that they go to confeaslon and receive holy communion and pray for the Intention of the Sovereign Pontiff. RAISE THEIR RATES. The Cathollo Knights of Ohio, a strong fraternal Insurance aociety that ahould be affiliated with the Catholic Knights of America, but which fought the reratlng a number ef years ago, has been forced to In crease Its rates. This waa done at the convention held last week at Lima. Reports showed there was a crisla pending with no money in the treasury, and an adjustment was neo- essary to avoid bankruptcy. LAWRENCE L VHENCMAN. ascmiry. BricK J-UBO. VUMBi MAIN 9Q7 V T aK'efteeeeetl DR. J. T. CHAWK Veterinary Infirmary. .713-715 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET TiUphoMCiml., $. 2991. Heme, City 2399. COME TO SEE US IN OUR NEW QUARTERS. A larger floor space and a beau tiful show room will enable as to serve you quicker and better than heretofore. Remember our new number, 129 SOUTH FOURTH STREET BET. MAIN AND MARKET. ROGERS CHURCH GOODS CO. All the late and new Styles and Shapes caa be found here at reasonable prices. Call and see ns FRED ERHART ARCHITECT NORTON BUILDING N.W. Corner Fourth and Jefferson THE PHIL. HOLLENBACH CO. INCORPORATED Distillers Of. - OLD FORTUNA SOUR MASH "HOLLENBACH" PURE WYE SU8 W. Main St. Louisville, Ky. CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION CONCRETE BLOCKS COLUMNS, ART STONE Estimates on All Classes of Work Both Phones Central Concrete A Construction Co. 61 Hamilton Avenue CHAMPS STAGE FRIGHT. The game last Sunday afternoon at Eclipse Park between the Butler Bros, club of Chicago and the Champions of St Charles parish, this' city, who were the local leaders, was hardly a true teat of the rel ative strength between the two clubs. Tbe Butler Bros, won by a score ol S to 1. four scores of which came aft-. ar Inexcusable errora were made be hind Pitcher Brownfleld for the Champlona, while the one other run waa made through a freak bound or the ball on what would have been an easy out. Despite this, If Brown Held had continued pitching the same claaa of ball the last two in nings aa he bad the early part of the game tbe worst the local club could have received would be a tie, the Chicago team not outclassing them to any extent Although there were several ex-profeastonals In the Butler line-up, the Champlona by playing the same article of ball they furnished here during the aeasoa would have walked away with the game. For aome unaccountaoie reason they were troubled with a bad case of stage fright, especially at tbe bat, fourteen of them being fanned by a mediocre twlrler and In most Instances not even striking at tbe ball.