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Kentucky Irish American: January 9, 1915 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1915 kec1915010901_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: January 9, 1915 Kentucky Irish American William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1915 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. DO INTIN FIRST CLASS WMK Next Order. Thin Olfiee Yoor p Kentucky Irish American NO. 2. Young, nephow, Father Nicholas December G, of that year, and placed It under tho patronage of St. Joseph, The land on which It stood by was given to the Dominicans Jacob Dlttoe on the condition that WE DO PRINT IN( euss mm. Give Thia Olfiee Ti Next Order. riKsr IME XXXIV. LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1915. PRICE PIVE CENTSJ clety was .formed in been very actlvo 19QE INKANS it Candidates nt Itosc. WnH .Distinguished tlrfo Revolutionary IMMIGRATION BILL i Hnrvcy One of tlio when " they would build a church thero and, they! were able, erect an educational institution for the education of young men for the priesthood in the order. Owing to the stress of their missionary labors the second condition was not complied with until 1840, when St. Joseph's became one of tho province's two novitiates, the other being at St. Rose. Passes the Senate and Now in the Hands of President Wilson With Literary Test cluded and Should Receive His Veto. In- Wnr. Rnwick Organized First ny of the Order of Preachers. lr 1 BY BISHOP CARROLL I) lies A. Roonoy, LL. D. fto yourself a young man In honored name, the son jlutlonary aire. Ho has Iseful, honorable, though His low years have been study, writing and travel. served Tiis country as an the navy; literature as a science and humanity as a ne unas ftn. At twenty-uv- e 5nts unappreciated, his young a prematuro grave and hlm- old young man, broken In and practically alono In the What would you do and would you The first church as well as the first houso and convent of the Dominicans were built of logs hewn from the trees of the primeval forest that surrounded the settlement. The second church was partly of logs and partly of stone, a Btone addition to tho original being built when It became too small. The present brick church was built In 1840 and 1841 and tho present magnificent convent, tho fifth successive one, was erected in 1880 and 1881. Among the early Dominicans in Ohio and Kentucky, besides those mentioned, were Fathers F. W. Hill, de Martin, Vincent Thomas Stephen Montgomery, Rymacher, Raphael Munos, Thomas Hynes and Ignatius Mullon. OPEN MEETING. Passage of the Obnoxious Bill Charged fto Be Due to the Paid Lobbyjof the Junior Organizations Order and Other Bigoted and Un-American r Great Speech of Congressman Sabath, of Chicago, in the House of Representatives, Who Exposed the Purpose and Sentiment Behind the Measure. The foreign Immigration bill as passed with the literary test Is now In the hands of President Wilson, and following out the action of his predecessors and in line with his own statements previous to election, he is expected to veto it. In a letter to a Philadelphia, citizen a short time ago he expressed his views on the literary test In the Immigration """""" bill as follows: "I think that the country can afford to use and give opportunity to every man and woman of sound morals, sound mind and sound body who comes in good faith to spend nls or her energies in our life, and I should certainly be inclined, so far as I am concerned, to scrutinize very jealousy any restrictions that would limit that principle In practice." In a message vetoing a similar measure President Cleveland said "Tho ability to read and write, as required in this bill, in and of Itself affords, In my opinion, a misleading test of contented industry, and supplies unsatisfactory of evidence desirable citizenship or a proper apprehension of the benefits of our institutions." President Taft vetoed practically the same bill with tho following comment: "I can not mako up my mind to sign a bill which in its chief provision violates a principle that ought, In my opinion, bo upheld in dealing with our Immigration." Tho present Immigration bill was Introduced In tho house by Congressman Burnett, of Alabama, who was assisted in its passage In that body by his from the Southern States. One of tho strongest speeches made in op position to the bill was that of Congressman Sabath, of Chicago, who said in part: "Now, Mr. Chairman, the gentle man from Alabama (Mr. Burnett) states that organized labor and tho patriotic orders of America and other organizations demand this I maintain that this legislation. demand comes from sections of our country to which immigration does not go. Tho prejudice which exists against immigration in the minds of many of our citizens is tho direct result of the campaign carried on lobby mainby a tained In the capital at a great expense by the Restrictive Immigra- fellow-Congressm- on well-organiz- ed Iin Milton Harney had his own lof solving such a problem, and thafvery question confronted ri he answered It, first by abjuring anu errors or i'rotesianusni Icing admission to the one true Irch. That most important part Itho question settled, ho next be- preparatlons for the end that he vr have felt was not rar on Dy Iking tho whlto habit of a son of He was admitted a Dominic. Member of the pioneer community If the Dominicans In tho United states, at St. Rose's priory, near Springfield, Washington county, Ky. St. Rose s was rounded by Fatner lEdward Dominic Fenwlck, a native of St. Mary's county, Md., who was born there In 17C8 and was edu cated at the Dominican convent at Bornhelm, near Antwerp, where he joined the Order of Preachers. Being an American he secured permission to organize the first colony of America, and Dominicans for Fathers Thomas Wilson, William Raymond Tulte and Richard Anger, all English Domliflcnn&T Volunteered 'for the service. They were warmly welcomed by Bishop John Carroll on their arrival at Baltimore In the fall of 1805, and in the spring of 'the following year they settled on a farm near Springfield, Washington county, which was paid for by Father Fenwlck out of his private patrimony. Tho institution there founded was placod under the patronage of St. Rose of Lima, tho first American saint, and it was In the Church of 'St, Rose that Father Fenwlck, on January 13, 1822, the feast of the "Holy Name, was consecrated the first Bishop of Cincinnati. The consecrating Bishop was the Right Rev. Benedict Joseph Flaget, of Bards-towFather Thomas Wilson, O, P., and Father Austin Hill, O. P., his Vicar General, being the assistant priests. It was at St. Rose's that John Illton Harney, In his twenty-se- v enth year, was admitted as one of the earliest postulants of these .pioneer missionaries. He was the second son of Thomas Harney, an I officer who distinguished himself in Itho, Revolutionary war and who took lup farming In Sussex county, Del., Iwhen that struggle was over. It was there that John was born, March 0, 11789. Tho family emigrated to Irennessee two years later, and sub sequently moved to Louisiana. Thero Ihe boy went to school and then Itudled medicine In New Orleans, Ind was admitted to practice. who "He "had a younger brother las born in 1798, while the family lyed in Louisiana. This was WI11- Irn Selby Harney, the well known ?neral who fought through the ck Hawk war, was brevetted Mgadier General for gallantry at Irro Gordo, 'Mexico, and again as Mor General for his services in the HI war. He waa also a convert the faith and died in Florida year. ly 9, 1889, in bis ninety-firr. John Milton decided to settle Bardstown and he reached there long after, the arrival of Bishop iret, the first Bishop of that see. There Tie mar- a daughter of Judge John and later traveled ex-Kan llvely in Europe. While abroad lived an appointment In the and saw service in South Irlcan waters, Is wife having died ne returned lardstown In broken nealth and tlcally alone In the world. He sen admitted into the church time before and he finally de to leave the world and he was Ited totthe community, making lemplary religious until his Januaryi 15, 1825, in his ixth year. ore his admission the second .of the Dominicans Tiad been. shed at Somerset, Perry n; turn were you ho? w J. Dougherty, and after an Interview with Very Rev, Father Crowley, prior of St. Louis Bertrand's church, were fortunate In securing the largo upstairs hall for the meeting. The following Reception Committee will meet tho National President at the depot and arrange for his entertaln-meduring his visit: W. J. Connelly, John M. Maloney, D. J. Dougherty, John J. Barry, Mark Ryan, Thomas W. Tarpy and John Keaney. Mr. Dougherty, of tho committee, volunteered to rurnisn a carriage for tho use of an escort committee and the visitor, his with proposition being received thanks. The meeting at Bertrand Hall will be an open one and memand bers of the local divisions Ladles' Auxiliary are requested to bring. their friends and prospective members. nt Tho local County Board, A. O. H., met Monday ovenlng in Bertrand Hall for tho purpose of making arrangements for tho coming of National President Joseph McLaughlin, of 'Philadelphia, who will visit this 21. January city on Thursday, County Vice President John M. Maloney presided at the meeting, County President W. J. Connelly being unable to be present on account of Illness. The committee appointed to secure a hall were Thomas J. Langan, John H. Hennessy and D. LAID TO REST. The remains of Mrs. Alice E. Cast, per, aged wife of Michael Casper, merchant and banker of Cannelton, Ind., werelald to rest Mrs. morning. there Saturday Casper was a sufferer from heart disease and for two months had been a patient at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital. She was a native of Louisville and the daughter of tho late John Burke. In Cannelton she .was a leader In Catholic circles and news of her death was received with feelings of deep regret throughout the city. Surviving her are six sons, Dr. John and Dr. Joseph Casper, of Jasper, Ind.; Burko Casper, of Cannelton, and Dr. James and Dr. M. Casper and Martin F. Casper, Jr., of Louisville. Two daughtors, Mrs. August Heck and Miss Eva Casper, of Cannelton, also survive. fifty-eigh- tion League, aided and abetted by the Junior Order of United American Mechanics und the Patriotic Order of Americans. The views of these organizations on the question of immigration are tho same as those of tho old American Protective Association, whose members were also known as the It has been reneatodlv stated that all immigrants go to New York of those and to tho other large centers. Have wo heard any demands from these centers to which 'tho immigration does go? Have wo heard that demand from tho city of New York, or from the city of Chicago, or tho city of Cleveland, or tho city of Buffalo, of the city of Boston, or tho city of San Francisco, or any of these other centers? "Oh, yes, we are told that the labor organizations aro on record, and that they demand this restricted Immigration becauso labor has suffered in consequence of that immigration. If it had not been for the foreign element wo would not have organized labor In this country. Samuel Gompers, the great labor leader, came here as a foreigner. Tho present Secretary of Labor, the Hon. William B, Wilson, was born abroad. Was not John Mitchell, who has devoted his life to tho cause of the miners in this country, born In Wales? Tho niajorlty of the executives of the American Federation of Labor wore Immigrants, and not only the officers of that great organization, but 'Cully 50 per cent, of Its members, aro of foreign birth or parentage. If credit were given to those who desjerve it wo .would find that immign nts have been instrumental in the, organization and development of practically all of the great labor organizations of tho country. "Mr. Speaker, JMias also been by those favoring the stated passage of this measure that the incoming immigrants all flock to the large cities, there to increase the congestion.. This is not true. I have before mo figures taken from the Bureau of Census which show in 1910 that in the States of Now York, Now Jersey and Pennsylvania 31 per cent, were of foreign birth or parentage; 32 per cent, in Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin; 40 per cent. In Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Montana, Know-nothing- s. per cent. For tho further edification of the gentlemen who nre of the opinion that Immigration is harmful to our country the statistics show that in Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin 75.4 per cent, of the farm land Is Improved and In Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska and Kansas 70.6 per cent, of the farm land Is improved. In North Caro lina, South Carolina, Georgia and Florida you will find but 46.7 per cent. Improved, and only 53.9 per cent, in Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama and Mississippi. "The prejudice existing now is Identical with that which was prevalent In the early days ngalnst the Germans and Irish, but who can deny today that the Germans and Irish possess tho very best qualifications for American citizenship. The forces which would close our doors to thousands of honest men and women were originally known as the later on they bore tho title of the American Protective Association and now In order to mislead thp American people they are parading under tho name of the Junior Order of United American Mechanics and the Patriotic Order of America. For years these organizations have maintained a paid lobby at the capital for the purpose of conducting a campaign In favor of restriction, and they havo stopped at nothing in their efforts to create prejudice in the minds of the American people, not only against immigration but against the foreign-bor- n citizens of this country as well. My motive for presenting tho cause of these people before you arises purely from a desire to see justice and fair play. The literary test provided In this bill will not serve to keep out the viciously Inclined, the criminal or tho really undesirable alien, and It would be a mistake to place an embargo on willing hands and brawny muscle. Mr. Chairman, in conclusion I can but repeat the assertion that tho passage of this bill will mean the closing of our doors to thousands upon thousands of imhonest, industrious, migrants who would make citizens of which any nation might be well proud." Know-nothing- Idahp, Wyoming, Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, Utah and Nevada, and on tho Pacific Coast, Washington, Oregon and California, there is 42 tributing thousands pamphlets and organizing study clubs In many leading educational institutions. In tho same Issue of the Call that this quotation was taken from thero is contained a special article stating that Pittsburgh University had joined the long list of colleges enrolled In tho society. That many of the professors of economics in these institutions not only "welcome the Socialist chapter but prepare the way for It by their own radical and Incongruous utterances Is quite well known. Catholic people should remember these things and Bhould not spnd their children to Institutions where such doctrines are given such favorable publicity and where they are so greatly encouraged. Catholic young men and women should be sent to Catholic colleges and universities whore thoy will get the correct views of life and Its purposes. At the sffme time, it would bo well to loarn a much needed lesson from these Socialistic activities and establish, not alone Vlthln our colleges, but among our people of all walks of life, study clubs in the social question, so xnat tnoy may get a proper understanding of this great problem of our day. C. B. of C. V. TRINITY COUNCIL. over since, disof Socialist and iias DEMOCRATS AjHtiscd at Proposed Candle of Percy Ilnly For Guber nntorlnl Nomination. Cincinnati Enquirer Correswn cut Terms Htm as King- i lll(llrltl7m. aitVlltMtjrk v lfnnK.nl.. - Machine Mnde Ticket Sure to Meet With Dkmstcriit Not ember. STATE CAMPAIGN TO BE LIVELY s, A large number of members of Trinity Council, Y. M. I., attended the first meeting ot the new year Monday night, at which the retiring President, James B. Kelly, made tlio annual report, which Indicated that the council was In better shape than over. William Goda, Council Deputy, then took the chali' and conducted the installation of officers. The Rev. J. A. O'Grady, pastor of St. AJoyslus church, was again selected as Chaplain of the council. After the installation ceremonies addresses were delivered by J'ather O'Grady, B. Elder, E. J. Cooney and David O'Connell, and recitations by James iB. Kelly and Ollle Martin were followed by a smoker. With the completion of tho term of office of Presidency by James B. Kelly this made his fourth term, while th.e new President, V. K, Eckor, also served In the same capacity for threo terms. President Ecker was presented with, a large and handsome bouquet of, During the course of tho flowers. evening-thwere changed doubling tho death benefit. A committee is now at work arranging for the securing of four bowling alleys, Office. It was nvMonMv nn n- which will be Installed in the near sight of the writer that he forgot to add that Haly had elected President future. o by-la- Thero is always an amuslne side or feature In every political campaign, and tho Kentucky political correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer has done his part to Inject humor Into the present State campaign, his column last Sunday containing the rumor that "Percy Haly is being urged to run for the Democratic nomination for Governor, and to further carry the Joke, as It is supposed to be, our own local Evening Post reprinted tho story In part In Its last Monday's columns. The Enquirer telts how modestly Gen. Haly replied when questioned as to his candidacy, saying "What man is there ltf the State who basm't an ambition to bo Governor of Kentucky?" The writer further tells how the "Kingmaker," as he terms him, has elected our Democratic Governors for the past several years and that he could become the beneficiary of the entire State organization, of which Haly Is tho recognized directing force. Tho reader Is also told how the controller of Kentucky Democracy elected McCreary Chairman in tho 1012 State Democratic convention, mado tho lato John C. Mayo (National Committeeman; elected Gov. McCreary; changed' the law governing the State Prison Board, and fired EH Brown out ot Wilson in rP rt A EMMET STATUE. A model ot a statue of Robert Emmet, the Irish patriot, the first of Its kind, hasbeencompletedand has been accepted. It will be placed in the Smithsonian Institute in Washington. The statue is of heroic proportions and the figure of Emmet Is draped In the student's costume of his time. The fnce was copied by the sculptor from a photograph of a death mask of Emmet taken after his execution, this mask now being In the possession of tho Emmet family In this country. Jerome Connor, the sculptor, hns been at work for several months collecting material ror the statue, and secured first the death mask from tho Emmet family. He also secured copies of a miniature mado by the artist Petrle from memory. Incidentally It was Petrle who took the death mask of Emmet by the light of a lantern In a grave yard after Emmet's head had been severed from his body. law-abidi- OFFICERS OF THE CATHOLIC ORPHAN SOCIETY. 'sJbbVHkSlK. lA fi "Tsw Xi? i BBBBBBUSBK?r si KAISER AIDS l'OPE. The following correspondence in regard to the exchange of European war prisoners passed between His Holiness Pope Benedict and Emperor William. The Pope's message fol CATHOLIC ORPHAN SOCIETY'. of the Cnthollo Tho Trustees Orphan Society had a very interesting meeting Tuesday night with almost a complete attendance. The threo new members just appointed by Right Rev. Bishop O'Donaghue, tho Rev. Fathers Monaghan, Raffo and Schuhmann, were present for tho first time. Progress as reported in every direction, and now that the orphanages have been placed under the jurisdiction of tho society greater activity will be given to tho work, and the aid of every one Interested In tho orphans Is earnestly asked. On Sunday, January 16, the first annual meeting will be held, when the new officers will be installed and a full report of the work of the past year submitted. MAOKIN COUNCIL. hi lP BBBSz bHHIIIBc ,. !JH -- iBBBBSBH faz&& lows: $r iObbbbk iBHHmUHBBHiHi iBBBBBBBBBVHrflBBBBBH BBBBBBBBBM&M'- - bbIbbKK' BBBBBBBBBBBBBBmBBBBBBBH Vlco President H. A. Veeneman. ENTERTAINS COLLEGIANS. hostess, New, m b4b& 'JEM: BBBBBBsBBBn. ' sBBBEBBBBBBBHBBfc. President W. T. Meehan. Treasurer Joseph P. McGinn. ganlzlng Secretary of that organization. At Bowdoln College 'Laldler spoke beforo the combined economic st ed Mackln Council had a rousing meeting Monday night, when the new officers were installed, and announcement by retiring President Thornton that the council was far ahead on the year caused much good feeling. Incident to the installation ceremonies there was orchestral music and a Dutch luncheon, with happy 'talks by the new officers, who promised to mako this Mackin's best year. "lA committee was appointed to arrange for the publication of a new membership directory. President John Lynn will now push the membership campaign and in the near future will have another big Initiation. UNIVHRSITY OF AMHRIOA. Miss 'Louise Sheehy was TAKE CARE at a most enjoyable Kentucky Year's reception given at her home on Ormsby avenue in honor of the Aquinas College basketball team, ofj SocinlistH Aro Now Actively at Ohio, Columbus, Those present, "Work Among tho College were: ONIrs. W. I. Gregory; Missesi Mary Rose 'Moriarty, Mary. Ross, Students. Etta Sullivan, Louise Talbott, Margaret CIcotte, Irene Ross, Margaret Ross, Lucille Clulte; Messrs. Joseph W, Irwin, of Columbus; T. Vander Intercollegiate Society Is ConHayden, of Oshkosh, Wis.; Joseph ducting Lectures In EducaSites, of Columbus; R. O'Connor, ot New, tional Institutions. Columbus; W. J. MoCadden, of York; Eugene Bogand, of Columbus; Thomas Sullivan, of New York; Har old Clark, of New Haven. PRIBST HELPS CONVICTS. A plan is being worked Ohio, also by Father Fen- Iwho resigned his Provlnolal- - Father Wilson to plant the of St. Dominie in Ohio. He Ited into the State for the first 1808 or 1810, and made oo- vlatU until 1817, when lie State his home. In 1818 the drat pastoral residence bout two miles from at Somerset. He dedt- tffcwch, assisted by Ms i The entire estate of the Catholic University at America of Washington Is now estimated at 13,365,884,87. .Its endowments represent ?l,780,964;i8. The annual collection in the dioceses, as 1814, November, to received Bishop amounted to $101,206.82. Donahue, of Wheeling, and John McGlinn, ot Philadelphia, contributed each ?l,O0fr. The total number of student connected with the university ia 1,175. The teaeh-ln-g staff of the university numbers 'sixty nine. out by Father Teter A. Crumbley, O. F. M., chaplain ot the penitentiary at Jollet, 111., by whioh inmates will be given an opportunity to earn money with whioh to contribute toward the support of their wives and children. The plan has the approval oC Warden Allen, and i it is sanctioned. by the authorities it will enable the men; to form a prisoner's mutual, benefit association, In whioh their, earnings will be placed in a general fund for the relist ot the most needy of their iMtlltea. n - classes and organized a chaptor for the study of Socialism. At Bates he addressed tho college body under the auspices of the history and economic department and spoke also to the sociology class. A study chapter was also formed In this Institution. In Colby Laldler spoke before four economic and sociology classes, and at tne university ot Maine before three classes, before 800 students at the chapel exercises as well as at the public meeting under the aus pices of the economic department. "Other colleges visited on Laid- ler's last trip," says the Call, "were Connecticut Agricultural College, Clark Distributing Socialist Pamphlets stitute University, Massachusetts Inof Technology, Radcllffe and and Organizing Many Simmons. The economic professors in nearly all these universities enStudy Clubs. couraged the formation of study groups and expressed their sympathy with the activities of the Socialist movement. Mr. Walling has just A WARNING 6N TilS SUIJECT completed a tour among some of the colleges, Including Wellesley, Simmons, Brown and Harvard. Or. X.unn spoke at Yale under In the New York Call of Decem- the joint auspices of the Good Gov ber SO It is announced that the tint ernment Club and the Intercollegiate series of lectures or Socialism be- Socialist Society Chapter in the early fore the eollecM of Maine, given un- part ot December. A number of der the auspices ot the InUreoi-legiat- e other speakers aro being scheduled Socialist Society, has been in the New. England colleges." completed by Harry W. Laidler, Or-The Intercollegiate Socialist So- Rad-cliff- e, Confirming tho feelings ot Christian charity with which Your Majesty is inspired, we beg Your (Majesty to terminate this disastrous year and begin tho now year with imperial generosity by accepting our proposals that an exchange of war prisoners not fit for military service may take place between tho bellger-e- tho Dnmnnr.iHn narf.v la fllrHno- with Popo Benedict XV. defeat, and this is due principally to States. Emperor William replied as fol- wio tact mat tne iiepubllcan party, having cleaned house and reorlows: Thanks for Your Holiness' tele- ganized, Is a foe to bo reckoned with gram. It is my 'heart's desire, and In November.. Tho Democratic I assure Your Holiness that the pro- nowspapers throughout the State are posal to soften the lot of the war unanimous for a ticket of strong prisoners unfit for military service men and a rjlatform In ndvanno nt finds my full sympathy. The feel- the primary. To do otherwise Is In ings of Christian charity which In- viting disaster. spired this proposal correspond At present there are four candithoroughly to my own conviction dates fo Governor, viz: Lieut. Gov. McDermott, Henry Bosworth, A. O. and desires. Stanley and J. B. Newman. Attorney CATHOLIC KNIGnTS INSTALL. General James Garnett, who Is a: strong and popular official, will also Catholic Knights from all parts of announce in the near future. IJor the city gathered Wednesday night; Lieutenant Governor Judge J. D. at St. Martin's Hall, Shelby and Black is the only aspirant. For AtGray, to witness the installation of torney General Hon, M. M. Logan, l, officers of Branch 6, "the big branch the present Assistant Attorney qf Kentucky, and the Uniform Rank, and John C. Duffy are candiand hear the addresses of Gen. dates, while It Is rumored that Michael Reichert, State President Judge James P. Gregory, of this city, John Score, State Delegate Charles will enter the race, having tired ot Hill and Ben Kruse, President of the the Criminal bench and aspires to" Capt. Oscar something higher. Robert L. Greene Central Committee. Maier reviewed the year's work, and Thomas Rhea are out for the which was most satisfactory from a nomination for State Auditor and G. military standpoint, predicting that n XifkATld and Rnrlrarialo TTamlaif this branch of the C. K. of A. would will contest for tho nomination for bring info membership many Cath- secretary ot state. Matt Cohen and olic young men. When the exer- H. M. (Froman are both actively cises 'were concluded those present canvassing for the nomination foi partook of a bounteous luncheon Commissioner of Agriculture. and spent an hour In real enjoyment. nt August Beckham, the Kingmaker's candidate, was nominnfon cm. ator because of a race, and If It wasn't for the yeoman work of John Barry, Frank Dugan and Ed Humphrey, aided by tho Evening Post, In this district, he would have been beaten, the 4.23U votes received here being a tribute to tho abovn tnrtnra nn) rirhtn'h saved the day for Beckham, who was uuiy eieciea Dy a scant 0,000 plurality. Then utrnln In TJnvomnoi. tVilo astute leader was fotunate in having ino upnoming or President Wilson as a slogan for the campaign, this district furnlshlnc ifi.onn nf Pocir- ham plurality out of his 31,000 total. This victory can not be attributed to Haly, as his "controlling powers." as tormed bv tho Hn. qulrer correspondent, are sadly out ot gear wan tno Democratic voters nere. Tho abovo snmmnrv la nnt fnr the. purpose of belittling tho supposed candidacy of Haly for Governor, but becauso of the rumor that ho is arrogantly attempting to dictate the nominees ior aiaie ornces and also prevent the party from having a platform convention. As it has been repeatedly stated In these columns, the Dartv nomIn?ns mitRf- ho tho choice of the people, and woo betide1 tne candidate who boasts of having the Haly support In August. In the event that a machine slate is chosen three-corner- Klalr in the Railroad Commissioner's rnrn In inn ,.(,,., all ot his controlling powers vithout uu;esH. Again no later than last aU. "" "ou liiuea io aaa mat Haly didn't secure the nomination for "Billy" ir nUna lyiz. II i. i . ' rJ ed - Gen-ora- ISIPROVING. COUNTY HEALTH OFFICER. The County Health Board at its meeting Monday elected Dr. J, R. Wittenberg as Health Officer for Jefferson county, a choice that meets with general approval, Dr.' Louis S. MoMurtry was made Chairman ot the board. Dr. Wittenberg Is well known as a physlolsn and in every way well qualified to meet the requirements 'of the important office. The Rev. Fahter Eugene Bertillo, pastor of the Holy Redeemer church at Chapeze, for the past two weeks confined to St. Joseph's Infirmary, suffering from an Injured knee, Is' making nice progress toward recov ery and expects to be soon able to resume his pastoral duties. His re turn wtll be hailed with delight b uts congregation ana tne people oj his numerous missions Ja&SSfS i.., Kfearxuroiarse' MFUGKY IRISH AMERICAN. Aivcwsat NEW YEAR PRAYER. xj n KNIGHTS The Lord preserve thy1 going out, Tfft Lord preserve thy coming In, , His angels guard thee round about uate News That Will Interest PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. To keep thy soul from every sin; et Irlsk AmrktM sad CAwH Ittea to Ik Seclal m4 Moral Members Here and ElseAnd When t'hey going out is done, And when thy coming in is o'er, Ottsjally Indorsed by Ancleat Order of Hlberaiaas, Young Men's where. When in the dear and hallowed place Inetltnto and Catholic Knight of America. Thy feet can come and go no more, (MTUOfCY HIH AMEWICAW PWINTINQ QOleonottri, PuhUehera Tho Lord preserve thy going" out Durant, Col., isl soon to have a SINGLE COPY gc From this fair world, from friends CllT10N P.RICE, ONE DOLLAR PBR YEAR council. and kin, While angels standing round about nttw. The inltiaton (held at Medford, Bnlra at fc UtatoTlH PwtrtHw m S Blng, God preserve thy coming in. Wis., added slxtyrtwo members to te tfcs MKTtXK? IWSH AMEKrCArUfeMhWMt 0ea St. ..,M. CesisisakaHeM mm j the ranks. m mmmmmmoKKxaacat Streuuous' efforts are being made for the organization of a council at Corvallis, Ore. Philip 'Beall, Grand Knight of is Assistant Council, Pensacola United States Attorney. SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1915. KY J. L. Hayes was a visitor In New Milwaukee Knights were, hosts to" GOO children,' who were entertained York last week. Irishmen at home. We believe they with a ChrlBtmas tree and games. A COG. SLIPPED One of the most active councils ' Miss Maria Walsh left Saturday are capable of deciding for themlocal Bap- - selves where their duty lies, and for New York for an indefinite stay. Tha publishers of the Junction, Col., and has 122 memWorld evidently erred in allow- that they will not fail in It may be , Miss .Mabel Canty spent Inst week bers. a .. uc.u taken for'certain. For the moment, with her aunt, Mrs, Hatfield, at commeuiH lilnir M the two The Chbral Club of St. Louis, (n the same issue. The first nothing can be done in Parliament composed of 130 members, has tho New Haven. That official sanction of the National is is In line with the regular policy to advance Ireland's cause. ' t3ie paper and is as follows: waits for the conclusion of the war. Mrs. Will Burke has returned Board. of Make up your mind before you take your eyes off of this advertiseDavid Goldstein has opened his our eyes '- There is no use in quarreling over from Nashville, where she visited nation-wid- e But wo can not shut lecture tour against to the significance of tho fact now. When the time comes the Mrs. C. E. Crowley. It ment that you will be one of the thousands who are right now savstarting from Rhode. Socialism, that, within the last ten or fifmovement will bo taken up again years the character of tho ing something for next Christmas. spent the Island. teen Miss where It was left off a few months Holidays'Katherlne Gorman Norwood Council of Cincinnati immigration has very largely week-en- d with Miss Freda provided Hundreds are joining. Why not you? Remember, your first paya beautiful Christinas tree ago. This is not the time to sow changed. People of new and Haag, on the boulevard. strange race stocks predominate for the children of St. Joseph's factionalism either at liomo or ment makes you a member. All are .welcome to join. of it Infant Asylum. In this stream. t, abroad. A year or two hence IreMiss Harriet Ffynn, of Catholic Come in at once and open an account. Learn the habit of saving. is said to he Roman The Christmas party of Oswego spent the holidays with Miss land will need again the united Council at tho Stato Armory was a and not a small proportion of Mary Josel Godfrey in Crescent brilliant event, a nlco sum being It's one worth while. support of her sons in America. For the rest are anarchists. That Court. folks have not been comthe building fund. realized for these the present we can do nothing. Then to ing for any high purpose by Council Bluffs Knights Initiated let us be patient and prepare for the Miss Minnie Murray, of Clifton, forty-fiv- e part Indicated America Is in candidates last Sunday. work that is yet to We done when lias'been spending, the holidays with Bishop Dowling, of Des Moines, was approximately the fact that restlessly the time comes. Useless disputing her sister, Mrs. J. Grbff, in New the principal speaker at the banquet. of them are roving to and fro across tho ou. pay 10 cents each week as to the merits of this or that pol- Orleans. A C ou Pav 0 cents each w Now Orleans Knights were royal purseas without any serJous icy at the present time will not help for 50 weeks Total (fit A A Xjldbh j for 50 weeks. Total fljOC j hosts to over 1,100 orphans last pose to settle here. It is further Miss Elizabeth Foley has returned week, who spent a happy day. The anyi to the final triumph of Ireland's indicated by the fact that they from a holiday visit to her brothers, little ones had been Invited, irrecause. Rather it will servo to Joseph congesting In our cities and are W. and Matthew Foley, at spective of creed, and Protestants 4 making of these the most decreate mischievous divisions that Chicago. T) You" rav 25 cents each week and Catholics alike responded in tjie PI 11 You pay $1.00 each wel which now pressing' liability have ever been tho bane of Ireland. spirit In which the invitation had Lldbb D for 50 weeks. Total djl O Cfj video 1 for 50 weeks. Total exists in America. re- been Issued. Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Ruff were It would be a wise thing to bar all $50.1 The above fling at the Catholics discussion of policies until the cent visitors at Stlthton, guests of DEATHS. RECENT the Rev. E'ather Ruff, paBtor of St. In classing them with the anarchists atmosphere has cleared off and all Patrick's church. is characteristic of the Baptist World can get Aimless helr bearings. You pay $2.00 Miss Mary B. Byrne, aged sixty, and not surprising, but caBt your bickerings can do no good. E for 50 weeks. each week Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Yeakel, of died Monday at her home, 2621 Total r the following and wonder Brandenburg, and son were holiday High avenue, taking from the eagle eye of its guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Church of Our Lady another of Its how It passed tho CATHOLIC devotion. Ed Yeakel, in Louisville. faithful members. Her funeral was editors: These Accounts Draw Interest at the Rate of 3 Per Cent. held Thursday morning, Rev. Father American Catholics, needless to An interesting report has Murphy has reMiss Cornelia celebrating the requiem high been made by an Englishman say, yield to no man in devotion to turned from Chicago, where she Connlff mass. who has been making an Inour country. Many of the early ex- Bpent tho Christmas holidays with vestigation of the comparative plorers and colonizers of this con- her sister, Mrs. Matthew Foley. Mrs. Mary Welch, widow of Colebirth-rat- e of Protestant and man Welch, a highly esteemed tinent were Catholics; the Declarapopulations. He reports Catholic Miss Mary Bush, who spent the member of St. has the average for all England and tion of Independence was signed by holidays visiting friends in the city, been called to Patrick's parish, her her heavenly rest, "Wales Is 24 to tho thousand, a Catholic, and In the hardships and returned Monday to school at St. death following an illness of pneuwhile the average for the Cathsacrifices by which that Independ- Catherine's Academy, Springfield. monia at her Jiomo, 1710 Portland olic populations in these counavenue. Two daug'htqrs, Mrs. E. J. ence was won Catholics bore a tries is 38.C. Thus tho average Messrs. and Mesdames Jake Kelly Smith and Mrs. George Goerlng, surgenerous, share. Catholics, Protestants alone must be for and O. Griffin and Miss Katherlne Funeral services were held below the 24 for the whole too, have richly contributed to the Kelly spent New Years at Tell City, vive her. morning at St. Patrick's, Embry I.. Swearlng-enPresident. Monday S. W. Delph, Cashier. lf people, or not more than O. !. A. Johnson, John is. Monahan, brain and brawn that make this guests of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ullmer. attended by a large number of sorAssistant to President. that for the Catholics. He Assistant Cashier. rowing friends and neighbors, by country so enterprising and prossays the same facts hold for to wham her Miss Julia Kyle has returned is sincerely death perous today. To Catholic faith and this country and Germany, and of that in Prance those sections loyalty, moreover, the Republic, in St. Catherine after Sienna Academy, mourned. spending the Springfield, where Catholicism has held its years 1 time to come, may chiefly owe her Christmas holidays with 'her mother. Thomas J. Winn, forty-on- o o o is tho highown the birth-rat- e old, cousin of Col. Matt Winn, died ! safety and preservation, assorts est. , Mrs. M. T. Moran entertained last Tuesday afternoon at the home of America. A nation of Socialists and week at her home in Deer Park for 1019 "LETTERS THAT CONVINCE. unbelievers can never be truly great. Miss Kate Fleming, of Sedalia, Mo., his sister, Mrs; James Duane, South Sixth street. iPive weeks be She carries In her heart the seeds of and Mrs. B. McManama, of Calhoun, fore he was stricken with the grip, before tho In his testimony against which he made a strong but slow decay. As the Catholic church, Ky. Manufacturers' United States Commission on IndusFor many unsuccessful struggle. however, Is tho only power on this Anthony P. Clemens, who years tho deceased had been with the ' Semi-annutrial (Relations, investigating condiMrs. . earth that can vanquish tho forces was here to visit her daughter at Louisville Gas and Electric Company tions in the Colorado mine fields, of anarchy Cut-pric- e and atheism, she may be the Sacred Heart Convent, has re- and was widely known throughout Where the recent historical strike destined one day to, become the turned to her home at Cannelton, the city. The funeral was held took place, J. F. Welborn, Chairman Thursday morning from St. Louis Clearance of saviour of the American Ropublic. Ind. was of the Operators' Committee, Bertrand's church. These are the Leading Moving Picture Houses in Louisville, Miss Clara B. Sheehy has returned obliged to bring his letters onto the FEARS A FIGHT. Catering especially to Ladies and Children. Tuesday morning the last solemn at to St. Catherine's Academy witness stand. Among them were remains of Under the same management. Presenting only the standsay the. Springfield to resume her In studies rites were held over the of Bernard Reports from Washington several which showed that Elbert after spending the holidays Louis- Mrs. Eva Daller, widow ard productions, historic, dramatic and comic. Aurora, New York fear is growing among President ville. Hubbard, of East Daller, at St. Boniface church, of which she had been one of the piothe editor of the Philistine, tho Fra Wilson's friends there that he will Miss years and other blasphemous publications, have to fight for the renomination Sunday Viola Heffernan returned neer members. For slxty-sl-x to Austral, Tenn., after homo, city had and had been paid to get out a special In 191C. Signs aro seen in the spending the holidays with her par- this last days been her wore spent with her her edition of the latter magazine de- South and elsewhere .that fore- ents, Mr. and Mrs. W J. Heffernan, son, B. J. Daller, 3509 West Broad-- 1 way. She Is survived by two sons, fending the Rockefeller Interests. shadow formidable opposition to tho in Clifton. two C. Daller; B. J. and George Father The people whom he defended, it President In his party. Oglesby Miss $2.50 daughters, must be remembered, were those Gannon's opinion, is that, unless Monday Durrett Catherlne ofreturned Sister MaryMrs. Herman Siobel and to St. Sienna Graganza; two brothers, Q Grades who provoked the strike among the business conditions In tho country Academy after spending the holidays John and George Schneider; eight men whom they had imported during Improve very rapidly which is not with her mother, Mrs. Sallio D. grandchildren and four 417-41$3.00 Thompson. FOURTH AVENUE. previous labor difficulties by not likely during the European war Grades remi-AnnuSweeping-Ou- t obeying the regulations and laws of the Democratic nomination in 1916 Sale Men's, Forty'third Mr. and Mrs. Thomas O'Marn, of Wednesday morning St. Augusthe Stato of Colorado in regard to will not be worth fighting for, Chicago, who had been visiting Mrs. tine's church in Jqffersonvllle was Now in Full Swing. Women's, Children's SHOES $3.50 O'Mara's parents, Mr. and Mrs. thonged with sorrowing friends, the conduct of the mines, and wh'd to by Louisville's As this great event is alirayH looked DEFECTIVE EDUCATION. James Russell, in Now Albany, have when Rev. Father Halpin conducted Grades refused to submit their dispute to public we Lave made every effort to make this sale the returned home. the last sad rites at tho funeral of greatest ever. Below will be fbund a partial list of the wonderful any arbitration, even showing their prevent does not Education Ernest A. 'Ryan, who died Sunday bargaiiig wo are offering. $4.00 contempt for the President of the crime, although It William J. Coakley was a recent at the home of his another, Mrs. has a tendency to LADIES' SHOES. LITTLE GENTS' SHOES. ' Grades United States. visitor at Frankfort, and while there Mary Ryan, 724 Ohio avenue. De develop intellectual powers where Little Gents' $2.00 Shoes; bIzcs Ladles' $4,00 values, to sweep stood.sponsor for, the pretty baby the ceased was the son of ithe late James This is not the firt Aime that the right and thorong may bo , 3.18 10 to 13 J to sweep out... $1.48 out was ' $5.00 Hubbard has appeared as the un- more easily discerned. But the jails Stork C.left at the home of Mr. and E. Ryan, and of ono of the popular Llttlo Gents' $1.50 Shoes; sizes Ladles' $3 and $3.50 values, to young men Mrs. B. Howser. Jeffersonvllle. Bescrupulous rich man's advocate. He and tho penitentiaries hold a good Grades ,. sweep out to sweep out., .$1.00 $1.08 10 to sides his mother, he Is survived by Odd lots of Ladles' Evening has for many years upheld that many educated men. For this rea Misses Nell and Catherine O'Hara two brothers, Thomas Byan and BOYS' SHOES. Slippers, to sweep out $1.00 for Ttyan, and threo entertained onost delightfully point of view and has received good son sisters, Boys' $3 Shoes, to sweep out, the Plttsgurbh Catholic insists their frfends on New Year's evening Edward Mrs. Michael Gannon, Mrs. Charles LADIES' noSE. financial returns for the same, He that education that is not accom$2.48 $1.08 and at their home, Seventh and Elm M. Tracy and Mrs. William S. Rider. Ladles Boot Silk Hose; 35c Boys' $2.50 Shoes, to sweep has also for years ''tickled" his panied by a gradual development of streets, New Albany. 23c out value; to swoop out $1.08 easily amused readers with scoffing the moral nature, either by constant CHARITY CARD PARTY. Ladles' Silk Lisle Hose; full Boys' $2,00 Shoes, to sweep deiMlss Lucille Hackett gave a tales in regard to the church and precept, or example, or by religious to sweep out fashioned; 50c value; , $1.48 Preparations are being made on lightful and largely attended New Us ministers, nor has he halted at out, 3 pairs $1.00; per pair . .35c instruction, is morally defective. a mammoth scale for tho charity AND CHILYear's reception at her home in MEN'S, LADIES' the most blasphemous utterances In JIISSES' AND CHILDREN'S In honor of Miss Hazel euchre and lotto to bo given by the HOLIDAY SLDPPERS DREN'S regard to God Himself. Thd richer SHOES. GOOD IF TRUE. Jones, of Davenport, Iowa. Ladies' Sowing Society of St. PRICES. AT SWEEPING-OU.THE $1.00 BOX DELUXE Anthony's's Hospital at Phoenix Hill classes should beware of the whirlwind Misses' and Children's $2.50 SHOES. MEN'S community Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph M. McDer-mot- t, on Wednesday and Thursday, Janu (our Saturday Special) is expediency, Public and $3 Shoes; to sweep out. $1.08 that they are sowing among Men's $3.00 and $3.50 Shoes, of Indianapolis, who have been ary 27 ana 28, afternoon ana evenMisses' and Children's $2.00 peace and clvlo warfare, according the workers by encouraging such . $41.48 '1 ing. In addition to the games the the most remarkable Flower .$1.48 to sweep out. Shoes, to sweep out. authority, are now spending the holidays with Mrs. men as Hubbard in this work. The to mother, Mrs. John Swift, ladles will Introduce numerous en- value obtainable. Misses and Children's $1.50 MEN'S HOSE. laboring 'people, on the other hand, working for the suppression of tne have returned to their home. tertaining features and win dis- -Shoes, to sweep out. . . . .$1.00 Men's Puro Silt Sox; 35c value; ;; Other BOXES DE LUXE agitators. In other tribute an immenso number of Children's $1.25 Shoes, to to sweep out. should remember that they can not vile .aoc at $2.00 mad $3.00. Mrs. Frank B. Burke. Miss Amy awards. 88c sweep out the lovk to blasphemers, and scoffers for words, $yg Church Progress, Men's Heavy Cotton Sox; 20c J CenpeBB witk every par McCann !McCann, Miss Jean and Shoes, 10 valuo; to 8Weep out Infants' ll0 their trite champions. Men who have proverbial ,ATerican spirit of falr- - Miss 'Jean iBurke have returned ekace. . 10c ALUMNAE EUCHRE. sweep out y is begin- from Columbus., Ind., where they, no relief In religion or in the mor- mlndednesflJafyL&f Flaee Tear Orders Friday for AND CHILDREN'S " MISSES' against the visited 3Ir, and Mrs. Frank Griffith, Ladles' Cut Steel Buckles;! Deliyery Satarday. The Alumnae of St. Aenes Acad ality which naturally flows from It, ning to HOSE. $2.00 values; to sweep out. . periodical taiwfinA religious in- and a reunion of Mrs, Burke, the emy will entertain with' a euchre and can be counted on to change their Misses' and Children's Ribbed "Dry Seal," a waterproof dres "" Misses MoCann and Mrs. Griffin lotto next Friday evening at Ber- 15c lng opinions and betray almost any tolerance., Hose; colors; sizes 4 to sweep out, who are sisters, was held. tr'and Hall, the games to be called to sweep out. . .Oc 25c for all shoes; to to" 25c values; cause If It ls"4o their porsonali IB can for at 8:16 o'clock. - The ladles in S!re 1873 to sweep to Medili 'McCormiok and the Chicago Sizes 7 Ladies' and Children's 15c Bed Mrs. Edward F.Frless enteTtalned charge have secured many hand Interest to so do., THE FLOWERS SHOP AT Oc out Tribune have deserted 'the Illinois with a tea party at her home, 1822 some prizes and the proceeds will be Socks, to sweep out 580 S. FOURTH 'AVENUE. LADIES' SHOES. Ladles' First Quality Rubber Progressives. They will affiliate West Kentucky, in honor of her donated to St. Agnes Academy. MIBCHISVOUS BICKERINGS. little niece, Emma. Katherlne Wolf, Ladles' $3.60 and some $3.50 05a value; to sweep out. , wkW the Itepublican party: COMlNGi EVENTS. Boys' Rubbers; regular of 2501 West Ormsby avenue, Master PBRH.S OF MOTORING. Shoes, to sweep out....... $a.48 We fear, tk'Trit Yclee, that Andrew (Pflster acted as toastmaster Ladles' $2.50 and somo $3.00 value; to sweep out'. ..'.... . Tuesday, January 12 Euchre and THBY QANT DENY. erne of the ratkueiastte' friends of Men's Goodyear First Quali' A certain gentleman of good posi- lotto by Cathedral Mtar Society in and jMIbs Elsie "Lee Jenkins presided $1.08 Shoes, to sweep out ftfland in this country are "bent at the piano. The little folks spent tion, but rather irascible tem- new .Cathedral hall. Odd lots of Ladles Shoes, to GJove Rubbers; $M,ff Tame; Taft, In recent ad- a most enjoyable evening. ..," ...".. . perament, was repairing his motor $1.00 sweep out. on "kicking up a shindy" at this dress' January 15 Euchre and lotto ''sweep out, $1.48 and in "New york City before the car on the foad after a breakdown Friday evening in Bertrand Hall of - Young lltlcal time. Opponents of RdNONE SENT C. O. . Men's Hebrew Association, NONE ON APPROVAL. Wednesday evening found a host and using language during the St. Agnes Alumnae. rCBond's policy at homo are finding doubtless had in mind f.he Guardians of friends at- the home of Miss Alma process scarcely becoming a ChrisShop by mail from onr catalogue. "We prepay parel pott packa; January ii Catholic it easy to stir ap sentiment against of 'Liberty, Junior Order and thelft Score, 610 West Zane street, .who tian. A lady acquaintance, who was Union concert at Macauley's Choral mmmmmmmHmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Theailk when he said: "There is nothing entertained with a euchre party. passing, Btopped to exchange greetthe whole Nationalist moremant 3 so despicable as a secret society Those present for the "feast" were ings with the irate motorist's wife, ter for benefit of St. Lawrence Instiamong and they.. tfhat is Kelly, Bdna Russell, ' Irna NEW ALBANY. upon religious preju Misses Alma Score, Anna Dlerken, and during the conversation that tute for Homeless Boys.' Terstegge, Irma M4 improving the opportunity. dice andbased will attempt in any Aileen January 8 ft& Ladles' Sewing that Hattle Burckle. Rose' Dlerken. J3tta ensued took occasion to ask: "Can Miss Regina Kelly, ofNew Al- Katherlne Iambt, Helen Ej &Wbat the result will be can not now way to defeat a man because of his Sullivan, (Mary Ttoss, Catherine Mc- you tell me how much it costs your Society annual charity euohre and Mary and A lotto at Phoenix foreseen; but we tear that it will religious beliefs. Such, a society Is Carthy, Margaret Connolly, Carrie husband, to run his ear?" "Indeed Anthony's "Hospital. Hill '" for St. bany, who . was home for the holidays Margaret Connell, Margaret from the Immaculate Conception Howe, ndita and like a cockroach it thrives in the orunder ana Messrs. J. I., watth, I can." said the wife, waa is a Gath- 41aftroaa to the Irish cause. dark. 80 dO tttoae Who combine for U MnlUner. R. Burns. February 4 Church benefit; 'Aoademy 'at Ferdinand, entertained oonia and Fraaces Sedan, I. Murnhv. olle: "it is Koine to eaat him his k paosent dlfltaslt such an end and work in aeeret and t,. iPlhe, B. Brawler, L. Rhodes and Immortal soul if he doesn't Improve ' euchre, lottp and suppex, 8t Avow Thursday afternoon ior wiaees jjoro-Ut- y Ate, Mary Louise Kelly aodl Frew iPteree. Haekevt, Katherlne Foley, Aalt awtt ft ttiwi y tne in me uars. ' ' tme's Han, uv west jtroMway. L,. ttellly, als language." AMEJRXOAB, .i..i.;;;::i:.; 0H0L1I1W. EX .. . eeaea ;;;;;zzr;rTrrTTr:ixijj.. ............. ?? You . SOGIETY. Should Join Now Our 1915 i&ILLE, i CHRISTMAS SAVINGS CLl . Started Christmas Week Two-thir- ds Beech-mon- one-thi- rd Join One, or More of These Classes for 1915 rioco floee il lldbb $a.uu t4 fl Class 5T6-ove- $100.00 Join Now The Time Is Limited. No Membership Fee. Kentucky Title Savings Bank and Trust Company , one-ha- if Fifth and Court Place, Louisville, Ky. . CASINO AND ORPHEUM THEATERS FIRST RUN FILMS OUR HOTTO al I f Dutchess .f Trousers C1V.Q fiMfagk9 al lor-war- - n. I ( $1.98 $2.48 $2.98 $3.48 shoe-buyin- g 13; LEVY'S , New-Alban- T non-Cathol- ic ..... ........... anti-Cathol- ic -- Soft-Sol- ed air-pla- a'5Sfelf -' . JACOB SCHULZ 9, 7; ........ . - irisn-Amenca- 27-2- . j- - f