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Kentucky Irish American: September 30, 1916 Kentucky Irish American 300dpi TIFF G4 page images William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1916 kec1916093001_sn86069180 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Kentucky Irish American: September 30, 1916 Kentucky Irish American William M. Higgins Louisville, KY 1916 $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. xrore FURNITURE GO OCO Wm. F. Mayer 413 W. Market. Kentucky NO. 14. land to the United States of America has during the past seven months fallen to 1,630 from 3,067 during tho corresponding part of Ifist year. Tho passages prepaid In America, which In former years exceeded 2,000, numbered this year VOLUME XXXVII. LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1916. Mh or cn REGENT American ALABAMA Success. El Nomo Wilkoe Union Made Cigars. PRICE FIVE CENTS lea from its birth to this good . hour, they will see that of all tho people from all tho nations of the earth who have migrated to these shores there are none who have assimilated so quickly or who are today more in sympathy or who would more quickly defend with Believo Eight-HoLaw Their their life's blood, if need be, the inBest Asset in Present Cambestitutions and traditions of our loved country than the Irishman. paign. Truly lias it been said, "Jealousy l.vea a thlnlng mark." ST. MICHAEL'S TPastor and People Have Jubilee only 198. Celebration All This MISSION A SUCCESS. Week. Opened With Imposing: Parade and Religious Services Sunday Morning:. Catholic Knights Present Father O'Connor n Purse of Gold. The men's mission closed at St. Louis Bertrand's church last Sun day evening, the final sermon be-- 1 ing preucueu uy uuv. r uuier jjieary, and Papal benediction given by Rev. Father Flnnerty. The mission was a sucess In every way, the attendance at both morning and evening exercises being good, while about 600 men received holy communion in a body at the 7:30 o'clock mass Sunday, while many others received at the earlier masses. Many applications were received for membership In the Holy Namo Society. MONTH OF THE ROSAUY. ,?? save those of rooms tKeSkey the street and to turn to the owner. They 'b"rqqght' ineir own iooa ana wounu. not. toucn any eatables that they rcould have" ", h had for tho asking." Father O'Connor thenlwent on to Father Dennis O'Connor Saw say that tho cost of llvlag was very high, but that tho crow were exDuring Eight Weeks in ceptionally good. Thoro was a movement though to imake the Ireland. farmers sell hay and wool having already been commandeVed by the He saldf that the Government. rigldand that Treatment Meted Out to Amer- press censorship was no Squptatlons since the rebellion icans by English Military from American papers (have been ; printed. Aristocrats. CONDITIONS DEMOCRATS ur Hibernian Convention at Birmingham Was a Great Everything Being Dono to Terrify and Overawe tho People. THE SINN FEIN. DEATHS. i The funeral of John J. Meschede, an old and respected member of St. Anthony's church, was lipid Tuesday morning. His wife, Mrs. Reglna Meschede, and several children sur vive him. SPLENDID CIBOIUUM. Delegates and Visitors Tendered Itailroad Men Throughout Coun a Grand Banquet at llillman try Actively at Work For Last Sunday In Washington Msgr. William T. Russell, pastor of St. .Hotel. Wilson. Patrick's church, displayed to his Frank J. Thompson Pays Tribute to Irish Faith and Loyalty. ARE ALWAYS TRUE TO AMERICA iLL SERVICES WELL ATTENDED Of deep interest to the Catholics of this city and diocese this week was the golden jubilee celebration of St. Michael's church on Brook street, of which the Rev. Martin s O'Connor is the faithful and pastor. The celebration began Sunday morning when the Uni formed Knights of St. John and 'Catholic Knights of America, the Hibernians, of Order Ancient Knights of Columbus, Catholic Knights and the parish societies assembled In the streets adjoining tho church. The procession formed on Brook street, headed by Lieut. .Maloney and a platoon of mounted police, and a beautiful sight was presented as it wended its down Market, out Fifth past the Cathedral, up Walnut to Third, thence in to Jefferson and back to the church. First came the eight uniformed bodies of the Knights of St. John, then a beautiful float of SL Michael's church bearing the pastor and altar boys and little girls In white, who were followed by the Hibernians, Catholic Knights of America, Knights of Columbus, and the ladles of the sodalities in automobiles, the whole extending from the church on Brook street to Fifth and Market. Upon the return to the church the Right Rev. Bishop O'Donaghuo with many priests and altar boys moved slowly to tho altar, the sweet notes of the organ lending a charm to the already magnificent sight as Father Martin O'Connor began the jubilee mass, assisted by the Rev. Ueorge M. Connor, pastor of St. William's church, as deacon and the Rev. Francis O'Connor, of the Catliedrar""of'"itnV" Asusmptlbn. as subdeacon. Mozart's Twelfth Mass, which was sung when the church was dedicated half a century ago, was sung by a choir of thirty voices, accompanied by an orchestra. tho Catholic After the mass "Knights of America assembled and presented Father O'Connor with a purse of gold, Col. Joseph P. McGinn making the presentation on Ijehalf of St. Michael's branch. Sunday night tho services consisted of solemn vespers, with the Itev. Father John Fitzgerald, of St. Lco'b, as celebrant, and the Rev. Michael F. Melody, chaplain of St. "Vincent's Orphan Asylum, as The Rev. Louis Deppen, editor of the Record, preached tho sermon and reviewed the history of atthe parish. Father Deppen tended the dedication of St. .Michael's in 1866 and his sister sang in the choir. Solemn high masses were celebrated each morning, when tho members of the parish showed their deep devotion and loyalty by .being present in large numbers. Judge Matt O'Doherty was the principal Bpeaker Monday night, when "Irish night" was observed as part of the jubilee celebration. Mayor Busche-meywas also one of tho speakers, and was presented by Attorney Leo deSandmann. Judge O'Doherty clared that the ambition and prayer of all true Catholics Is that that provision of the Constitution guaranteeing perfect liberty of religious expression shall over remain the true cornerstone of the American Government. Ho also spoke of tho work of the Catholic church. Because of the many nationalities represented by the church membership, special nights for the different Tuesday groups were observed. night was German night, with Lieut. Gov. Edward J. McDer-mo- tt as speaker, while Thomas "Walsh was speaker Wednesday, Syrian night, and Patrick Savage night, Italian Thursday night. The closing service will be held Friday night with the Rev. 'Father Martin O'Connor, pastor of tho church, making the address. 'Tho jubilee celebration proved that the peopla of St. Michael's have little to learn from the larger and richer congregations. zeal-ousub-beaco- n. er the Turks at Lepanto. This event occurred on the same day that the Confraternity of the Rosary was holding a solemn in procession Rome and offering special devotions to obtain a victory over tho Infidel. In gratitude for this extraordinary to victory, which was attributed Mary's intercession, Pope Pius V. Instituted this feast, which after repeated victories over tho Turks in the beginning of the last century, 1716, was permanently established on the first Sunday In October. The recitation of the rosary is for the latty what the breviary is for tho clergy. As tho breviary Is composed of the 150 psalms of David, so the rosary contains 150 Hail Marys. Therefore the entire rosary Is often called the Psalter of Mary. We never tire of repeating words that come from the depths of tho heart. Our Lord in his agony did this in the Garden Olivet. of Gethsemane on Mount David In his psalm cxxx.v. exclaims no less than twenty-seve- n times: "His mercy endureth forever;" and St. Francis of Asslsl spent whole nights repeating tho words "My God and my all." The devout of Maiy used to address her frequently In the words of tho Arch angel, adding one Hall Mary after another 'asone'places a rose- In a wreath. The hermits of the first century who could not read the psalter were wont to recite one Our Father and oW every one Hall Mary Instead psalm, and In order to note the number they have said made use of small pebbles or a row of little balls strung on a cord. The Hall Mary presents to us the Incarnation of Christ, whence all tho mysteries of our redemption proceed. The rosary Is divided Into fifteen decades, the mysteries being ar ranged In three sets of five each corresponding to the three great divisions of our Lord's life, his Infancy and youth, his passion and death, and his resurrection and glory. sen-ant- s --- October is the .month of the Holy Rosary. It is also dedicated to the Holy Angels. The principal feasts of the month are: October 2, first Friday and the feast of tho Holy Guardian Angel; October 4, feast of the Holy Rosary; October 18, St. Luke, EvangelUt; October 24, St. Raphael Archangel; October 28, SS. Slmlon and Jude, apostles. The feast of tho Holy Rosary Is celebrated on the first Sunday In Oc tober. On October 7, 1571, the Christians under Don John of Austria obtained a glorious victory over for-jn- er I. , SIR ERNEST SHACKELTON. Rescues crew left In the Polar zone, after months of privation. ENGLAND PROFITS. RELATIVES SUMMONED. John Fein, Jpseph Fein, Deputy Becorder Henry Fein and Miss Jennie Fein, of New Albany, left Sunday for Greensburg, Ind., where they were called on account of the illness of the Rev. amer josepn Fein, pastor of St. Mary's church at a native that place. Father Feinheis spent his of New Albany, where ooyhood. The last report was that his condition had changed for the Tjetter, EMIGRATION DECREAING. ' Irish emigration continues to decrease. For the first seven months of this year the figures were 23 per cent, below' those of last year. Last year they were 50 per cent, "below those of 1914. The decrease 'is altogether In men, the emigration of women showing an increase. As always, the emigration from Ulster is greater than that from any otherprpvince. Emigration from all Ire- That England, In spite of her professions to the contrary, has profited by the opening of our malls is apparent from tho enormous increase In her exports for the last two months. During these months England's exports have been the largest she has ever had for a like period, and this, too, in spite of tho tact that the factories are short handed. That England Is able to get new trade markets for her goods at this time is suspicious, and that Bho intends to extend her commercial conquests to the exclusion of other nations Is evident from the "blacklist," and the new regulations for trade between neutral countries. Our own Government must see this, and consequently the complaisance with which she permits England to tamper with the mails and with her trade Is a puzzle too profoundly deep for the man In the street. BUT FOR THE AVAR. This year is the seventh centenary of the Third Order of St. Dominic. But for the war all the tertlarlee of St. Dominic in the world would be represented at the tomb of St. Dominic in Bologna, Italy. village." "Why is that," I asked. "I was unable to understand it at first," he said, "but tho recent order prohibiting from landing in Ireland not only Americans, but British subjects who have lived In America, throws some light on the question. Things have been done and still continue to be done over there which it would never do to have judged by Americans or even by anyone who had lived long enough in the States to become Imbued with American notions of justice and fair play. They must bo preparing for further orgies," he added, "because they are now going to deport all Americans who have landed in the country since the first of March." "But usually," I said, "is it not a fact that things are made specially easy for clergymen when traveling aoroad?" "They made me leave my thumb prints like a common criminal at Liverpool," was v. , the reply. ' Father O'Connor then described seen. Ho said the what he had military had power of life and death and were everywhere in control. Every Important center, every railway junction, In fact every strategic point, was guarded by a camp of was soldiers. Every cross-roa- d watched and every passing vehicle subjected to the scrutiny of the poEverything was being done lice. to terrify and overawe the people. Military air ships were constantly over Dublin and Wexford. "Had the Sinn Fein movement many followers in Wexiord?" "It had followers everywhere," he said, "and now such is the bitterness and anger at the Dublin atrocities that the few who may be Fein dare not give still expression to their views. The republican manifesto and the ruins of Dublin have stirred the people's minds and aroused a burning sense and of national national pride." "What do you mean," I asked, "by tho Dublin atrocities? Do you refer to the execution of the leaders?" "The execution, needless to say, did arouse horror not only In Ireland but the world over, but when I spoke of the Dublin atrocities I did not refer primarily to them. I have visited Dublin and seen the ruins and made my inquiries of people who saw the fighting. When tho insurrection first broke out there was a feeling of anxiety among certain sections of the population, who waited eagerly for the military to come In overwhelming force and protect them from these 'desperate men.' When tho military did come the looting and butchery and drunken brawling began. They broke into people's houses and stole sliver and jewelry. In North King street tho most awful crimes were committed. In one house there were four men with their wives and children. They had with the no connection whatever rebels and when the women and children were ordered out the soldiers promised that the men would be detained but not harmed. One of the women with great difficulty returned to her home a few hours later, the military being still in occupation. Her husband was dead on the floor with his three companions. They were subsequently found burled la tho yard at the back, their watches, money and rings having all been looted from their dead bodies. Another woman described how the military had burst into her house. Her husband boy were and little upstairs. Tho soldiers ran up and as she listened below she heard the voice of her. little son, 'Oh! don't do that, sir!' When sho went up later father and son were dead, the blood still running from the bayonet These are stabs in their bodies. one or two Instances. Affidavits of these and similar occurrences were taken, and the Lord Mayor of Dublin presented a petition signed by many prominent men for an Inquiry at the bar of the House vie commons, but that and many similar petitions were refused. There is nothing but admiration for the clean, honest fight which tho rebels put up. When they took possession of a house the first thing the rebel officer did was to lock all the doors i Peter Hlgglns, long aesldent of MOVEMENT the East End, died Tuesday evening at his home, 906 Franklin street, leavlnc four sons and two daueh- ters to mourn his death. SHe was an of church, "I would never visit Ireland again old member the St. John'swas funeral held during the war," said Father Den- from where Rdv. Father seen In the Thursday morning, nis O'Connor when priory of the Twenty-eight- h street Schuhmann celebrating the requiem Carmelite church. Father O'Connor, mass. I who was formerly stationed at John E. Harty, son of Mrs. Tina Tarrytown, N.Y., has just returned on the St. Paul from an eight and the late Patrick party, died weeks' visit to Ireland, having been Monday afternoon of tuberculosis at promoted during his absence to tho family residence, 1$ 15 South Hancock stjeet. Deceased was well street. East Twenty-eight- h "You see," he went on, "I am an known and many mourn his death. American and tho treatment meted Besides his mother he leaves four Alters, Mrs. to sisters Mrs. Frank out by the military autocrats Americans In Ireland Is not exactly Maymo Von Eye, Mrs. Elsie Egbert In the nature of a hospitable wel- and Miss Emily Harty. Funeral servcome. We are shadowed and wor- ices were held Wednesday afternoon ried everywhere we go, and have at St. Paul's church, Rev. Father ) to notify the authorities personally Donohoe officiating. whenever we leave or return to a caused profound grief was that of Valentino N. Welssenberger, the eighteen-year-ol- d son of Mr. and Mrs. Wlllam Welssenberger, 1017 East Breckinridge street. He had been with J. Bacon & Sons, and was stricken two months ago. Besides hlB'parentS he leaves two brothers, William and Joseph Welssenberger, and two sisters, Mrs. Joseph Barnes and Miss Cecilia Welssenberger. ITho funeral was held Tuesday morning from St. Paul's church, Rev. Fattier Donohoe celebrating the requiem? high mass. A m death that MACKIN COUNCIL. At a well attended meeting- Mon day night, presided over by Presi dent Hubbuch. in addition to the regular routine business the only member on the sick llsjj was Robert Morris, Injured recently and he was reported greatly Improved. Tho Captains of tho membership' teams made yery encouragln&eportsand submitted a large number There seems to be a good deal of enthusiasm and interest shown by the members of tho council, and tho Captains promise to make the class at least 200 by No vember 12. The membership campaign captains are William Rlhn, Kibby, Harry Sanders, Harry George Thornton, Joseph Hohman, Joseph Gruber, Joseph Buffehr, Mar tin Schad, William Buckel and William Link. Each Is a captain of ten men and all teams are working ( hard to carry off the honors. - of appTT-catlon- s. NOTRE DAME. anti-Sin- n and totally destroyed the structure, entailing a loss of $70,000. Three firemen and twelve students were slightly Injured by falling brick. It is believed that tho blaze was due to particles of phosphorus which had become moistened at the had spread first flro and which under the floors and behind the walls. These bits of phosphorus days and became dry In a few Ignited. Plans will be made for the construction of a now and larger Chemistry Hall and work will probably begin at once, as the build ing is needed for laboratory purposes. , For tho second time within a week fire raged through Chemistry Hall at Notre Dame University on Wednesday evening of last week twelve-year-o- ld a "blind and perverse" generation will fall to accept and bo guided by it. Catholic The intelligent TO PRAY FOR DEAD. knows with all the certainty of any The Special Commission revising established fact that Jesus Christ Ho was divine the prayer book of the Episcopal came a on earthperson, and that unchurch will at Its triennial conven erring guide for to establish an and man's salvation tion to be held In St. Louis, Octq-b- that guide Is the Holy Mother 11, recommend prayers for tho dead as part of the ritual of the Church. To deny this Is to deny Episcopal church. This has been Christ's divinity and make the rebrought about by the war", the ligion He came to establish only a Archbishop of Canterbury being one "cunningly devisedIn fable." grandeur all Its It Is this faith of those In favor of tho movement, glory that and It will be remembered requiem andthe Order offorms the foundation services for Lord Kitchener were of great thing Hibernians, itand the next for held in St. Paul's Cathedral, Lon- and which It teaches which thestands same with don. The request for prayers are holy to be read aloud, as in the Catholic faithfulness that It does our these loyalty church, and the names mentioned faith Is States. to the flag of Is as A man who for whom the prayers are Intended. United as true to It has been prophesied that this whereverhis God can is the Irishman not be false to found move wil forever debar the Episcothat country with other his country, whateverany pal church from a union Hibernian bring may be; no less' can Protestant churches and will be a traitor to the closer relations with tho Catholic ernment under which American Govhe lives. church. I might go on, my friends, and tell you that many of those whl COFFEE SOCIAL. signed the Declaration of Independence were Irish Roman Cath The Ladles'- Sewing Society of St. olics; recite Anthony's Hospital will entertain deeds I might patriotic for youthe sons who our a coffee social next Wednesday, fought, ofbled and died at Bunker with and lotto given In Hill; I might speak of Commodore with a euchre This society has done Barry, connection. of the American good work since Its organization, Navy. the Father could speak for In fact I many charity patients being assisted hours, and then the story would not by them, and they should be encour- half bo told of tho loyalty and aged next Wednesday by .a large patriotism of the American, natlvo attendance both afternoon and even- sons of Ireland, who have coning. This annual affair Is also In tributed so much to tho fame and tended as a reunion of tne society glory of the American republic, members and their friends, all of whoso safety and welfare is ever whom look forward to this date uppermost in the heart of eyefy with much pleasure and anticipa- Irishman who has ever set foot upon tion. American soil. Therefore we resent with all our heart and with MONTH. SAILS NEXT The Rev, Father Thomas I. r11 our soul the insult that has been S. J., the noted Catholic d Most Rev. Archbishop Harty will hurled at us by a few bigots that have dared to refer cator and former President of sail from Manila late next month If ton College, celebrated his and reach Vancouver, B. C, on to us as hyphenated Americans. birthday anniversary November 18. From there he will they will but stop and investigate J the history of our country Amer- come direct to Omaha,, Neb. er One of tho most pleasing features of tho Alabama Hibernian State convention at Birmingham was the banquet at the Hillman Hotel and tho address of Frank J. Thompson. of Mobile. Mrs. Thompson, noting ciborlum. the shamrock on the programme, quoted Rev. Father Boland's exINITLVTION PLANS. quisite tribute to Ireland's emblem and said in part; At the meeting of Division 4, A. It should bo a source of regret O. H., Monday evening it was to our friends that the one whoso planned to have a big initiation in place I have been unexpectedly November, about thirty candidates called upon to fill is not here In now awaiting the degrees, and It is person to make his own speech on proposed to try and double this this occasion, for he isjj'ustly noted number. President John Hennessy as one of the most 'distinguished called the attention of the memBons of Mobile, the citizens of which bers to the coming county convencity have felt that In honoring him, tion to be held Sunday, October 8, as they have, they were only honor- and the following alternates to the ing themselves. As I can not hope dlvlson officers weer elected: Joto represent Hon. George J. Sullivan seph Lynch, L. J. Meany, F. J. Mooney, M. J. McDermott, John J. on this occasion, still I can to represent myself, and Barry and Thomas DIgnan. Thomas what I shall say to you will come F. O'Daly was obligated to memfrom a heart as loyal to tho Hiber- bership and the applications of A. nians as ever beat in the breast of T. O'Brien and P. B. Howard were any of its past or present members. reeclved. There are two things that stand out In bold relief as constituting the LEXINGTON. highest glory that attaches to the name of Hibernian and these are Richard J. Colbert, Master Comwhat the order has done foiv'the missioner of the Fayette Court, and Catholic faith and what It has jstood Miss Katherlne F. Treacy gave their for In patriotic devotion to Our friends In Lexington and the Blue-gracountry. It Is to the people of the section a genuine surprise by little Emerald Isle that the .world being quietly married on Thursday owes more for the perpetuity and morning of last week. They are spread of the Catholic faith than to now In the East on their wedding any other or .all others combined. trip. In the afternoon of the same Buchignani and Like the wandering Jew, tho Irish- day Miss Zita man Is found In every land and George W. McFadden, chief clerk every clime, and wherever found he of the Queen and Crescent Route was and is a living, earnest and at Lexington, were united in mar unterrifled follower of the Catholic riage at St. Peter's church. All are LfalJth. It Is Jo Ireland and to tho prominent socially and will reside Irish race therefore more than to in uiu iiiuegrass capuair any other land or any other race REJOICING. that the Catholic faith Is today the ruling religion among the civilized Dr. Charles Moir and his esnations of the world. Do wo know what It was, more than all else, timable wife, of Shlpp street, are that enabled its adherents to bring rejoicing over the news that they Wednesday the faith down through the ages, are now grandparents. unchanged and unchangeable? Do night telegrams were received from we know what it Is that sustains Chicago announcing that a fine boy its followers today and keeps them had arrived at the home of their alone among all the multiplied and son, Dr. Louis C. Molr, formerly of multiplying sects that divide and the City Hospital, but now a regular world In physician at St. Luke's In Chicago. distract the harmony and united In the faith of The grandparents are as happy as their fathers? It was and Is the cer- the father and mother and will soon tainty of their faith! When Mar- journey to Chicago to see tho boys. tin Luther cut loose from this anchorage of certainty he left an Inheritance that has only borne its logical results In those divisions that we see all around us, among those outside the magic circle that holds together the followers of our holy faith. The seed sowed by St. Patrick In the minds arid hearts of the Irish race boro such fruit as clearly proclaimed its divine origin, and this It was that enabled that race to transmit the same unchanged to their posterity; and it was the knowledge of this same great faith that places the Intelligent Catholic of today so firmly on the rock of certainty that even the gates of hell can not shake him from it. And this faith is so simple and so comforting that only r ss congregation the most magnificent clborlum in Washington, and perhaps In tho United States. To the smallest part this clborlum is of pure gold and rare Jewels, numbering 350. Of these 185 are large white diamonds of the purest quality. Both the gold and the Jewels by the parishwere contributed ioners, being In almost every Instance family heirlooms. Many superb antique pieces of Jewelry from which tho owners would never part for any money consideration were given to be melted, with hundreds of other gold treasures, and used In the making of the clborlum. The Jewels are all set In symbolic style, indicating the sacred rights of the church and the uses of the Herald and Local Reformers Rejoice Over Defeat of County Registration. REGISTRATION DAYS NEXT WEEK J Those In charge of the Democratic campaign are more than satisfied with their progress and believe that the eight-holaw which was harped upon so much by the Republicans has proven a boomerang. Voters throughout the country of the working class have lost all track of Hughes' tirades on the administration's Mexican policy, protective tariff, etc., and are rallying to the support of the President as they realize the r law has been the most Important pleco of legislation ever enacted from the Standpoint of the man who tolls for a living. Many believe that the eight-holaw will soon apply to all lines of business and that tho clerks, salesmen and all classes of workers will benefit by this law. Henry Ford, the automobile manufacturer, who Is a Republican, says ho will vote for and support President Wilson, and in discussing the eight-holaw says: "Tho Republicans are raising a great howl about tho eight-holaw and how it will hamper business. I say and I say from experience, not from guess work that the eight-holaw will help business. Business men and employes who are hostile to the r day do not know their business. Wo have had the eight-hoday In force In tho Ford factory for three years, and we have made more money each succeeding year under It. It has proved Its own merit." A local organization of railroad men are busy furthering President Wilson's Interests In this section and this Is certain to have a big Influence on the result In November. a3 lt will be remembered that 'four., . ur eight-hou- ur ur ur ur eight-hou- ur non-Cathol- ic - Kentucky supported Roosevelt nearly to a man, and this Is bound to havo Its effect now as it did then. Right here In Louisville thousands of raihoad and shop men voted for Roosevelt and, not to take any chance of losing their vote, cast it straight for the Bull Moose ticket, nearly causing the defeat of Congressman Sherley by Fox, who was and Is practically unknown to the majority of voters. Despite the attempt of the Republican press to decry tho efforts of the railroad men and picture them as holdup men, etc., the fears of the G. O. P. leaders are not being allayed as to the effect of the railroaders' campaign, railroad men as a rule being of the hustling type, and their efforts In the Presidential campaign aro bound to have results. The following compose the local railroad men's committee: SIgmund A. Leo, P. H. Murta, W. A. Fisher, Fred Sessengood, Charles Donohoe, Joe Rlckerts, J. P. Hagan, P. H. Welsh, W. P. Zopff, Charles McCaffrey. Republicans aro tickled over tho knockout of the county registration law Thursday in the Court of Appeals, It being ruled unconstitutional because of a technicality. The law was fought by tho Louisville Herald and others Identified with local reformers, who the pseudo have always declared themselves in favor of fair elections, as they realize what a benpflt It was to tho Republicans In the last election when carloads of negroes were carried out into the county to vote repeatedly, and It Is charged that tho same methods were used to defeat Ryans In the Republican Dr. primary for tho Congressional nomination. Speaking of tho Louisville Herald, politicians and others are curious to know why tho editor of that paper forever and persistently BOLKE. CHIEF attacks Gov. Stanley not only on Head of the German aeroplane political matters but also on mat squadron, having shot down nine- ters entirely foreign to politics, as teen enemy aoroplanes. for instance the recent Lincoln dedication serving as an excuse to taunt tho Governor. WILL ENJOY THIS. It Is believed that Gov. Stanley will turn on his perThe people of St. Paul's church, sistent tormentor some day, and if Jackson and Kentucky, announce ho does the fur will certainly fly. Next Tuesday and Wednesday arvs a euchre and lotto and chicken supper that all will enjoy. It will take registration days and Democrats aro place In tho hall at 1022 South urged to not only register, but act Jackson street on Monday and Tues- as a committee of ono in seeing day next, afternoon and evening, to it that their neighbors register and there will be a cordial welcome in order to vote for President Wilfor all who attend. Game3 will be son, Congressman Sherley and tho called at 2:30 and 8, the supper to other nominees In November. It lss expected that many women be served from 5 to 8 o'clock. will register this time to vote in tho school election, many of whom aro FRIENDS INVITED. outspoken in their determination to Thoro will be a euchro and lotto register and vote for Ben Kllng for party Monday night at St. Patrick's the Board of Education, men and school hall, Thirteenth and Market, women alike realizing that in voting with a consolation prize to be drawn for Kllng they are voting to, bring for by all who aro not otherwise tho schools back under control of Tho hostesses will be Mrs. the people, at least in tho manner lucky. Joseph Kennedy, Mrs. Edward F. of nominations. There is nothing to bo said against the two" gentleDuffy and Misses Elizabeth Barbara Devanoy and Lor-et- men who aro his opponents, but Lovett, and everybody 13 in- the opposition is to their selection as candidates by a chosen few, and vited. if elected they are responsible to only that chosen few and not to the FATHER GASSON. d, ta J people. Gas-so- n, narrow-minde- eduBosfifty-seventh OCTOBER INTENTION. The intention of the Sacred Heart League for October is "The League In Parishes." JKIC'JFXJOHrS? KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. EVERY SATURDAY. !bTtd to tfta Sodal saJ Moral Advacmm8t of kith American and Csflrdki OflUtally Inflonod by Aaclent Order oi Hlfewalaas, Yoang Mn'i Iaetitut and CatheHc KaighU of America. PUBLISHED XiEfclSK AiMJIfcXO-AJC- . VOTE FOR KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PHtNTtNO CO., lacotporaWd, Pufallrtff S1NOLB COPY c 3MBSCWPT10N PRICB, OM8 DOLLAR PER YEAR fUtt.r. U UtTHto.oifJSlM M Swad-ClEat.rtd Weit Oreea St. WISH AMERICAN, 3 AMrt aH CoatnaaliittoM to tto nWTOttV m WILSOfVMARSHALL bi TRADES V fFilj COUNCIL um i uOLJISVILLE, KY SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1916 they stupid, are they Ignorant, that they found parish schools, convents, colleges, In which religion is taught? Not if a man bo worth more than a dog, or the human soul, with eternity for duration, is of more value than tho span of animal existence for a day. If they aro right, then we aro wrong. If our Puritan fathers were wise, then we aro foolish; looking upon it as a question, with mere speculative their policy they will Increase; with ours, wo will decrease. "Wo aro no prophet, but It does seem- to us that Catholics retaining their religious teaching and wo our heathen schools, will gaze upon Cathedral crosses all over New England when our meeting houses will be turned Into barns. Let them go on teaching their religion to tho children and let us go on educating our children in schools without a recognition of God and without the reading of tho Bible and they will plant corn and train grapevines on tho unknown graves of tho Plymouth Pilgrims and of the Puritans of Massachusetts Bay, and none Will dispute their right of possession. Wo say this without expressing our own hopes or fears, but as inevitable from the fact that whatsoever a man soweth that shall he also reap." That states the case exactly. If man be worth more than a dog he Is worth training in tho right way. That Is the whole case. - LAHGEST CIIUIICII SOCIETY. During tho month of October Holy Namo rallies and parades will bo held In nearly all of tho largo cities of the country. Tho 'Holy Name Society Is tho largest society for men In tho Catholic church. At tho presont time over 500,000 men are enrolled as members, Its origin dates back to the latter half of tho cil of Lyons, in order to repair the Injuries and Insults offered to tno Holy Name of Jesus by blaspheming t thirteenth century, when the Coun- SvV "(gjps- - heretics, prescribed that the faithful should have a special devotion to the Holy Name. Pope Gregory X., tho reigning Pontiff of that day, entrusted to the Dominicans tho preaching and propagation of this devotion, and even to this day the great Order of Preachers has zealously labored for the devotion of the Holy Name. The object of the Boclety remains exactly the same as In tho year 1274, when it was first Its members pledge instituted. themselves to strive for the suppression of blasphemy, perjury, arid obscenity, and to endeavor to beget a duo love and reverence for the Holy Name of God and Jesus Christ. One of tho most praiseworthy of the practices enjoined by the society is the reception of holy communion once a month. pro.-fanl- ty DEUTCHLAND'S EXPLOIT WILL BE IN WORLD'S LARGEST BOOK. This photo shows the book of tho Deutchland. This unique volume It contains Is tho size of a grand piano and Is mounted with silver. clippings from the American press showing comment on the exploit of the Deutchland. KNOWS NO PARTY. -- hears Columbian Tho Catholic much of tho "Catholic vote." There is no such thing as tho Catholic vote, and it is a God's blessing that it Is so. Catholics vote for the exponents, of every party and are as a body affiliated to none. The church, as the teacher of tho generations, schools men of every political party. She knows no boundaries No more than she is of party. She bound by geographical lines. does not teach politics; she inspires patriotism, which Is, as love of country, substantially love of our neighbor. The parades of members of the Holy Namo Society are protests against profanity. They have results among Protestants as well as Catholics. They put a check on "cuss" words. The church loves all men. Catholics, Protestants, Jews, pagans, etc., etc. Its clergy lay down their Mrs. John Welch as visitors lives for tho conversion and salva- last week Mr. and had Mrs. Richard tion of those outside of her com- Greenwell, of Taylorsvllle. munion. Why malign them? Miss Matgaret Ryan has been visiting at Lebanon, the guest of tho FEDERATION CONVENTION. family of W. T. prise dance at her home, 2721 West Market street, tho occasion being The 2 and 3 Euchro and her eighteenth birthday.occasionhouse October lotto party at Sts. Mary and Eliza- was decorated for the presidedand at EJIzabeth Spelman beth Hospital and distribution of Miss punch bowl. tho lawn feto awards. October 12 Euchro and lotto by John M. Clines, with the ColumYoung Ladles' Sodality of St. Ann's bia and Fidelity Trust Company, is church, in school hall, afternoon greeting everybody with a broad and evening. smile. The reason is that tho Stork October 19 Lotto by St,. Eliza- visited his home this week and left beth's Auxiliary, Knights of St. there a lovely baby girl. Many John, at Utopian Hall. friends have been calling at the October 20 Euchro and lotto home on Garland avenue to tender In congratulations. given by Holy Rosary Academy school hall, afternoon and evening. place A pretty wedding took Thursday morning in St. Mary's BtCtO!OQCBUw!CH3fttOiMMOfcW3iCo3iQ church, New Albany, the contracting parties being Raymond R. Geler, of Richmond, Ind., and Miss Augusta Rose Buche, daughter of Mr. and Shelby 1721 Mrs. John Buche, street, New Albany. They will reMrs. John P. Hanley was in Paris side at Richmond. visiting relatives the past week. Tho marriage of Miss Bertha Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Burkley havo Meyer and Peter Matz, both well been passing a pleasant week in known In German Catholic circles, was solemnized with nuptial mass New York. Wednesday morning at St. Boniface Clarence Rev. Father Mrs. Mary T. Barrett, of East church. of Chatham, Canada, a Main street, is visiting friends in Meyer, brother of the bride, performed the Indianapolis. ceremony. Miss Gertrude Matz and Mrs. D. Ryan had as her guest Fred Dellus were the attendants. the past week Mrs. A. J. Thompson, of Lebanon Junction. COMING EVENTS. Jp PRESIDENTll? SOGIETY. JLT&I THE HIBERNIANS. News Notes. hadden. What They Have Been Doing the Past Week General Straight Democratic Ticket. Wo have no patience with the magnificent word Catholic straight- jacketed by being made an adjective to qualify political principles. Tho Catholic who does so sins against the majesty of his church. The Catholic who does so sins against tho purpose of tho church. Tho Catholic who does so sins in his Bmallness against the universality of tho church. The church has the nations of tho earth for her pupils and tho generations for her wise experience, and should not be dishonored by her own In restricting her to a little corner of human af fairs she who rules and guides all times and all men with the power of Christ and the Spirit of God. Away with such contradictory terms as Catholic vote; it is the same as to call a thing big and little at the same time. Politics is human; Catholicity divine. TEACHING RELIGION. Replying to tho question, "What Is the Catholic educational creed?" tho Rev. Father Donnelly, S. J., makes this declaration: ;,(j.J9fa believe In letting Christ havo hjs. children every day in tho weok. 4MWe believe the knowledge of God Is a blessing and a necessity for all ! ages' and all persons. Wo believe that morality can not be taught 'Without religion, because religion gives the foundation, the sanction, tho motive power to morality. Wo is tho believe the Catholic faith most precious inheritance, the most vital and essential possession we can bequeath to our children. Wo believe that the Catholic church Is commanded by Christ to teach religion from our baptism to our extreme' unction. BRIEF BUT POINTED. Wo have read many strong arguments for Catholic education, but we must confess that the editor of the Now England Journal of Educahas made tho tion, a Catholic for most telling plea schools of any that we have encountered recently. It is brief and to the point. Ho writes: "There Is one church which makes religion an essential in education, auu that Is the Catholic church, in which Hie mothers teach their faith to tho infants at the breast In their lullaby songs, and whose brotherhoods and priests, sisterhoods and nuns imprint their religion on souls as Indelibly as the diamond marks the hardest glaaa. They ingrain their faith In human heart when moat plastic to the touch. Are they wrong, are non-Cathol- The New York Advocate makes pleasing editorial reference to the American Federation of Catholic Societies and says: Tho convention of the Catholic Federation of America which was held In this city during the week must have proven an to those who are accustomed to look upon Catholics as a negligible hu man quantity in the make-u- p of the population. The delegates represented over three million associate or indirect members? and probably to another million who belong affiliated societies, and Included some of the ablest minds In the country. Tho moral effect of such a tremendous gathering can not be overestimated, particularly since the convention confined itself to of ways the consideration and means for lifting up the nation to a higher level of social and civic righteousness. That the Catholic church is the bulwark of the home on which the nation's future depends can not be denied; but by to Its uncompromising opposition wild, impractical economic theories, born of greed and injustice on one side, and poverty and despair on the other, the church Is the protector, if not the. saviour, of society, for without its restraining Influence, an Influence that Is exercised on tho most virile, aggressive' and fiery elements of our population, It Is as certain as tomorrow's sun that the nation before now would' have been the scene of a social and economic upheaval in which would have fermlnated g man anarchy. Every recognizes this and therefore is desirous of the church being given the greatest possible room for development. "A fair field and no favor" is all that the church asks for, and the convention insisted on that as the church's right under tho constitution. Needless to observe, our tangolsts and ters and cabaret spielers were con by. their absence from spicuous It was prethe convention. eminently the place for men who had a message to deliver, and who did deliver it In no uncertain manner. eye-open- er right-thinkin- Miss Lula Peak, of Okolona, is spending several weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Mattingly at Loretto. Mrs. F. Flanagan, of South Louis- street. ville, Is home from a delightful There were 400 delegates In- - the SWAGAR SIIERLEY, i visit to relatives at Covington. Minnesota State convention held at Democratic Nominee for Congress. St. Paul. Miss Mary Joyce has returned The order's showing in St. CLAY HALL, WILLIAM A. PERRY, NATHAN KAHN, from Michigan, and is with her sis- Michael's parade was a splendid ad Nominee for Prosecuting Democratic Nominee for State Sen- - Democratic Nominee for Clerk or M. Henehan, in Marydale. vertisement. ter, Mrs. Democratic Police Court. District. ator Thirty-eight- h Attorney Police Court. The matter of Insurance was re B- - C- - BECKMANN, William M. Hanlon, of Washing- ferred J H. JOHNSON, ton, D. C, is visiting his mother. Oregon to tho divisions by the Democratic Nominee for Councilman. Democratic Nominee for Councilman State convention. Birch-wooMrs. Katherlne Hanlon, in Second wara. First Ward. will be The county convention held at the Hibernian Home on Sun John X. KInberger writes Louis- day afternoon, October 8. The A. O. H. made the best ville friends that he Is attending the big roundup In Pembleton, showing in the St. Michael's jubilee THE SOUTH'S HIGHEST CLASS DEPARTMENT STORE parade last Sunday morning. Oregon. Mrs. James Nolan, of Richmond, Tho engagement of Miss Reglna Ind., has been chosen County PresiA. Kelly and Martin J. Connors has dent of the Ladies' Auxiliary. ceen announced, the ceremony to During the past two years tho take place In November. Ancient Order of Minnesota has " paid out $185,000 in insurance. INCORPORATED Mesdames and Cornelius John County President Connelly urges Mullaney are home from Bardstown, delegates and of WE GIVE AND REDEEM GOLD STAMPS. where they were called by the seri- a full attendance county convention'. alternates at the ous Illness of their brother, Frank A statue of St. Brlgid was blessed Coomes. at an open meeting of the Ladies' Miss Margaret Kestler, of Jeffer-sonvill- e, Auxiliary of Los Angeles on Monday has returned from a visit evening. s, The proposition to admit members of several weeks at St. near Terre Haute, and without taking out insurance was defeated In the Minnesota State Indianapolis. d. Triomas Hines, a member of Di vision 4, is ill at his home on Lytle r A Mary's-of-the-Wood- fox-tr- ot . President Woodrow Wilson has shown remarkable courage within the last few days by standing pat, in face of criticism from exceedingly powerful forces, for an eight-hou-r day for railroad men. Our Ameri can mode of Intense living must be brought to a sensible basis if wo aro not to deteriorate into a nation of mental and physical wrecks, and no reasonable arguday In ments against an eight-hoany line of work can be made. As the President has pointed out, the railroads that aro now operating basis are not under an eight-hoat a seeming financial disadvantage with those that have a day. Wilson's courage alono has saved the American nation from the worst strike in its history. Denver Catholic Register. ur ur GENUINE COURAGE. Ladies' attended the The marriage date of Miss Alma nesota State convention. Thomas Kano, of Omaha, has Score and J. Louis Walsh has been County announced for October 18, at 6 been given another term as pledged President. The convention o'clock a. m. at St. Louis Rev. Father Baxter to offi- itself to further upbuild tho order. Mike Welsh and John E. Browne ciate. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Gallagher were tho envy of many of their feldistwo theso announce the engagement of their low paraders, daughter, Miss Bessie Gallagher, to tinguished citizens riding in a carGeorge J. Fultz. The wedding will riage. The Ladles' Auxiliary of 'Louisitake place the later part of next ana held a successful State convenmonth. tion at New Orleans. It opened Miss Emma Bundschu and her with mass in St. Alphonsus church brother, Will Bundschu, who are Sunday morning. exT. J. Doyle, who has done here for a visit to their cousin, Miss Emma Mae Garvey, have been the cellent work for the Ancient Order honor guests at a number of de- in Minnesota and the West, was reelected State President at the St.. lightful social entertainments. Paul convention. Sunday evening the Ladles' AuxMr. and Mrs. William Heer announce the engagement of their iliary of Louisiana held a reception daughter, Miss Marie Antoinette and Installation of officers In New Heer, to Thomas Emmet J. Ryan". Orleans. All the clergy of the city Tho vedding will take place October wore Invited guests, and a feeling 18. The young people will mako address of welcome was delivered by Rev. Father Mattingly, chaplain their home in Terre Haute, Ind. Ber-trand- Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Heenan and Tho Alabama State convention daughter, Louise was in every way a success, largely Miss Clara Heenan, enjoyed a pleasant visit at due to tho earnest work of PresiWest Point, the guests of Mr. and dent John A. Hughes. Mrs. James Withers. The Oregon Ladles' Auxiliary two days to their State conMrs. Catherine A. Sullivan an- vention. Mrs. Ellen Elvers was nounces the engagement of her elected State President. daughter, Miss Anna B. Sullivan, to Mrs. Matthew J. O'Brien. The wedding NationalAdelo Christy, of Cleveland, Vice President of the will take place next month. MinAuxiliary, convention. ' Complete Representation of New Silks Also Woolen Dress Fabrics do-vot- ed Fmm itr own maanificent forests came the inspiration for the wonderful colorings to be seen in this lavish display. The fabrics for fall show no lack of imagination or artistic ability, though they are mostly or Mmencan origin. During these epening days you are to see the newest and best of these fabrics and we will tell you of a few here: Woolens Novelty Serges; woven with black background in white checks, stripes and plaid circcts; an unusual variety oi punciua m ....$1.00 width; per yard 15 M Broadcloth is a celebrated quality with a beautiful high and permanent lustrous finish; it is shown in all the new fall $2.00 colorings; also" black; per yard; Wool Velours; in plain colors and checks formed of combination of colors; supple $3.50 width; per yard weave in wool; in checks, stripes French Serges; all and plaids that reveal new and beautiful color combinations; theso are effectively employed for misses' dresses and skirts; per 44-inc- Silks Gros do Londres and Satin combination, in 's, h 54-inc- h smart strikingly attractive plaids; for tho most part theso are to be seen' in tho darker h width; per yard. ..$2.00 color tones; Suede Crepes; with beautiful soft satin finish in innumerable street and evening $5.00 .width ; per yard.... shades; Crinkled Crepe Georgette; a complete assortment of the new and most wanted shades h width; per for dresses and waists; 33-inc40-inc- h 40-inc- yard : $2.00 yard Serges, Gabardines and Poplins; 54-inc- ten-ho- ur FORTY ALTARS. In, St. Peter's Basilica at therA are forty altars. Rome Rev. Joseph M. Gleason, pastor united in marriage Tuesday evening of St. Thomas' church In Palo Alto, at Holy Trinity church, in the pres- Cal., was elected National Chaplain ence of a large gathering of their of the Spanish War Veterans at their convention In Chicago. Father friends. Gleason was In actiye military servMiss Mary Spelman was given a ice during the Boxer Insurrection in largely attended and delightful sur- - China and later in the Philippines. Miss Margaret M, Sauer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Sauer, and Zwigard, popular William Lee young people of New Albany, were of Division 1, variety of shades in all these weaves; also h width; all" wool; navy and black; $2,0 per yard a plentiful $25 nhiffnn Vnlveteen: lieht weicht: ex- niiinitflv Rnft and sutinle: shown in wondor-width; ful new colorings; also black; 45-inc- h per yard ?o.uu Htmio : heavv width: shown flesh and black; per yard fino wnnvfl! nnnrrnttn aualitv in suner-in- white. $3.00 NATIONAL CHAPLAIN. I Our Mail Order Division (Sick i gXX shop- - f; rvice organization for rendering convenient,' highly intelligent and efficient w . . . public. ping service to the Write tor samples or materials or specuiu aiyic ,iuu(uuu. w a w non-reside- nt fCfjOCOvOrKfcfcSb Sfr$'43frtfl'9efl O KOraJOBCY IRISH I HERMAN STRAUS FOURTH AVENUE :ifcIE?JfcIO-&J!- - tucawamreo SONS MARKET STREET (4 RELIABLE GUIDE FOR CAREFUL BUYERS ; aC3I0SC!2&CSSXMMMRKCCEtEMMMieMa9iaHSMa We Give and Redeem Gold Trading Stamps. Readers of the Kentucky Irish American are earnestly urged to patronize advertisers whose announcements they find in these colums. We aim to protect our read-e- rs by accepting only firms of known responsibility. AMERICAN ELEVATORS i m Stewart Dy Goods Co INCORPORATED -- S28XM MNHIHHMMMEf' In Connection Wilh James Mc Creery & Co. New York. THE PHIL. HOLLENBAOH INCORPORATES) GOLD TRADING CO . MADE IN LOUISVILLE AMERICAN ELEVATOR MACHINE CO. ENGRAVERS BY & Dlstlllurs 01 OLD FORTUNA SOUR MASH HOLLENBAOH" PURE RYK Louisville, Ky. 528 V. Main St. The "New Fall Clothing f For Men and "Jfa 'Z&U, Young Men & CMUJ1 ! &uz. CKLICn ENGRAVING COMI'AN ARTISTS, ENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERB 5 W. Main St., Louisville, Home Phone City 6674 V tppfr BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY ICE CREAM 1104 South Sovcnth Street Phono City 6574 STAMPS HERE YOU CAN FIND Ky One can select so easily the new Fall Suits and Overcoats here at Stewart's, such is the splendid variety offered for choice at this range of prices. "SOUTHERN STAR" THOS. J. BRODERICK :: - Women's Ready to Wear Wash Dress Fabrics Men's Manchester Shirts Women's Union Suits Colored Dress Goods House Furnishings At great reductions in prices. These are all new and fresh goods and must be disposed of in order to make room for stocks arriving for winter trade. SLICED BACON 'All Ready for Your Griddlo In the PLUMBING, GAS AND 8EWERAGI aiornlni;" Home Phone City 4392-- J HAMS, LARD, SAUSAGE 1000 Zane Street LOUISVILLE PROVISION CO. (Incorporated.) Chos. $15.00 to $40.00 These Suits and Overcoats are all of a make well known to hundreds of men and young men. These men and young men have strong preference for this line, having experienced the utmost satisfaction in the service they have received and great pleasure in the good style and excellent fit of their clothing. H. Kennedy Y KENNEDY-OOAD- Louis D. Coady CO. FOR Incorporated Room SEE POOLEY MONEY MEN'S FURNISHINGS 631 WEST WALNUT STREET Homo Phono, City 7662 LOUISVILLE, KY. WM. ISGRIGG CONTRACTOR 1, RELIABLE F. R. POOLEY Courier-Journa- CONFIDENTIAL l Building 41G Residence Fourth Street 21-J. Specializing at $15.00 and $25.00 At these two popular prices we offer especially good value. The makers specialize to produce suits and overcoats that will be unmatched in value and every man should make it a point to see this unusually good clothing. Mm Jlrar ','. Pewee Valley Phone, City 3180. Phone, ' ; t SHEET METAL JOS. DALY CONTRACTING PAINTER ; SACRED HEART ACADEMY THE URSULINE DAY AND BOARDING SCHOOL FOR GIRLS AND YOUNG WOMEN. CRESCENT HILL, LOUISVILLE KY. High Moral and Intellectual Standards. ADDRESS: SECRETARY. SACRED HEART ACADEMY, Catalogue Sent Free. CHEROKEE DRIVE, 420 West Green Street. Loulavllle. Ky. PE0FLE3 PROVIDENT ASSOCIATION LOUISVILLE WINE & LIQUOR CO. Incorporated. n was organized by citizens 739 East Broadway to make WINES AND WHISKIES ' LOANS By bottle or gallon for family use. on furniture and other personal prop ertv ai Both Phones lOWEST BATES. Prompt Delivery Everywhere Coleman Bide., S. E. Cor. Third and Jefferson. Mall Orders Given Prompt Attention Both Phones, 288C. well-know- 4105 Henry Street Home Phone, Shawnee 13&3-- L. Boys' New Clothing Ready Fine F. B. Q. Suits for boys at $6.50 to $12.50. Emphasis is placed on the splendid value offered at $r.50. Boys' Reefers are offered in every new style and color at $5.00. Boys' Gabardine Raincoats are offered at $7.50 and $10.00. Boys' Separate Knickerbocker Trousers are on sale in many patterns for choice at $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. FOURTH FLOOR 3115 tOUISVIUE. KY. Horn, City 3101 ib. South 000-- Y DOUGHERTY & LANNING COAL CO. INCORPORATED. Best Quality Pittsburg and Jeliico Coal. Office Home Phone Shawnee 803 B. O'LEABY & CO. Headquarters for TCENRY GOSS CITY AND FARM PROPERTY. QUTTEEINO, SPOUTING KOOFINO, Seo us about anything in real Tin Boofs Repaired ana Fainted estate. We sell, buy and rent. ASPHALT SHINGLES A SPECIALTY 504 W. JEFFERSON ST. Borne Phono City 4464. 2011 West Broadway, lonliivUle, Ky, JOIIN u X J NONE BETTER 1 WIMMBWMMMMIIH KBgMWM18MB8IMBarageWBgMM gS3Qg0S0gBgKMH SOCIETY J 1 it DIRECTUM. A. 0. H. DINNER INCOMPLETE! WITHOUT and Yards Fifteenth and Magnolia Avenue Residence 2828 Garland Ave. Home Phone, Shaw. 478-- 2308 Garland Ave. Cumb. Phone, South 57-- Office A Shawnee Chimney Cleaning Company DIVISION 1. Meets Fourth Thursday, Llederkranz Hall, Sixth and Walnut. GRAN W. SMITH'S SON AL. S. SMITH, PROP. Overhauling and repairing nienm or hot uir furnaces a upecinlly. Prompt service to all porta of the city. M. J. BANNON, Carthy. Pre. & President Mark Ryan. Vice President W. L. Cushlng. Recording Secretary Daniel McSecretary Edward Thomas Keenan. James English. Tim Lyons. DIVISION S. Mgr. P. BANNON, JR., Vice Prat, Traas. LAWRENCE t J. VEENEMAH. Secretary. Clancy. Financial Sergeant-at-Arm- s F. F. X. L BEER NONE PURER Treasuror Sentinel I Funeral ; Director and RIO Embalmer f ! X P. ROTH PHftNPS BANNON PIPE CO. fos. OFFICE 528 WEST JEFFERSON ;; Home, First and third Friday, Hibernian 1818-182- SOUTHWEST CORNER SIXTH AND ZANE STS. Sewer and Cnlvart Pipe, Bannon's Patent Lidded Pipe for Steam Conduits. Wall Coping, Drain Tile, TKriftei BricK, tire Frooling, Fine Lining, Fire BricK Grate and Boiler Tile, Ground Fire Clay, Chimney HOME PHONES CITY WORKS 573-1786. O'Brien. Portland. President Lawrence J. Mackey. Vice President John J. Riley. Secretary John J. Financial Broderick, 1850 Portland avenue. Recording Secretary Matthew 0 Prompt 5 "Delivery CALL NO. 467 Service?" EITHER PHONE, Sure im IN Treasurer DOUGHERTY Funeral Directors 1 Cumb. Main 200S-- n MpM'Z'itaIM4MIMMZMIM4 & McELLIOH A CUMB. MAIN 13th Breck. ad Magnolia Ave., Bet. 507. 9tk and lOth. ) Sergeant-at-Arm- s Sentinel ;- Daniel Dougherty. M. Kalaher. Thomas Noon. DIVISION-4. Hfmmmt4miiii BOTTLES FOR HOME USE INCORPORATED 0ERTEL BREW CREAM BEER W"M""H-5'M"l"frfrH'M-I-fr- 1227 WEST MARKET STREET, MM ill IHWMM 11 i !$ - and Embalmed Euchre, Lotto and Chicken Supper TO BE GIVEN BY Homo City 2008 Meets Second and Fourth Mondays, Bertrand Hall, Sixth Street. President John H. Hennessy. Vice President Thomas Lynch. PHONE CITY 859. Financial Secretary Thoma3 J. Langan. McTighe. JOHN F. OERTEL CO. LOUISVILLE. KY, SATISFIES THAT LONGING. BOTH PHONKS. 1 Recording Secretary M. James J. JOHN B. ITRANWr MONDAY CUMBERLAND MAIN 3971-- y ST. PAUL'S CHURCH AND TUESDAY, Treasurer Sentinel Sergeant-at-Arm- s Pat Connelly. J. McDermott. OCTOBER 2 AND 3 Edward Byrne. WALTERS' HOME PHONE 8S J. J. BARRETT'S SONS FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. WVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVWVVVMV i t IN HALL AT 1022 SOUTH JACKSON STREET. Gamca Called at 2i30 and 8 Soppsr 5 to 8 O'clock can prove to the satisfaction of every one that the capitalist will get It is a policy on the part of the more put of labor by giving more, most liberal of social reformers to well and good; but the unionist Is include labor unions as far as pos- not comfortable in alliance with sible In their many schemes for those who talk that way. The reformer or the statesman general social uplift. They regard the movements which they initiate lays emphasis on reforms which to for labor and labor's own move-- 1 labor are secondary in iniDortanco menta as common agencies for lm- - Sanitary factories, flre drills, safety proving the material conditions sur- - devices, healthful processes 6f man- rounding industry as well as the uracturing, are reforms of obvious benefit to the workman; they are lives of the workers themselves. There are employers who are amendments to Industrial conditions building sanitary workshops and which capital, with sufficient elaborate schemes of j suasion, can bo induced to make, welfare work; women's clubs and, But the dangers from bad leagues are actively en- tlon, from flre and special diseases gaged in regulating the working of occupation are to the working hours of women and children by ; man only a few of the countless legislative enactments; associations forces against which he Ib strug-fo- r labor legislation are helping to gllng. In comparison with the secure compensation for injured and State regulation of feeding, insufficient clothing and dangerous trades; safety committees housing of his family, which are have forced the enactment of flre pressing and immediate necessities, protection laws. The churches, so- - the other dangers which occupy tho clal settlements, Christian and He- -, thoughts of reformers are to the merely speculatlves, brew associations, clubs for working union man women and clubs for working men Moreover the average workman has opportunities to no very lively expectation of the offer nation-wid- e men and women of leisure, of pro- benefits received through State acfessional and technical training, of tion; they are to him in the nature wealth, of social position and polltl ui vague promises, it is Ms ex- cal Influence to share some of their perience that the adjustment of his good fortune and to help in the vital interests depends on his own general effort to better the lives of efforts. The labor unionist realizes the men, women and children who this moro fully than tho common are without assetB of an enriched run of workers. He realizes that the existence. Social sen-Ichas be- shorter hours and higher wages come a profession. Experts in serv- wnicn no nas enjoyed nave come ice are developed through schools through the direct and collective efof philanthropy and special uni- forts of himself and his fellow versity courses. workers. As labor unfbn records Boldly stated, the position of the show, the unions are responsible for ' a mass of legislation, labor unionist Is "less work and but the hones more pay." Whether labor does or and the efforts of two and a half does not make an equivalent return million organized workers center for what capital, concedes in wages, rather around the regulation which whether It pays or does not pay they are able to Impose on Industry disastrous prices for tho gains It through their various methods of calls Its own, are questions of first direct action. Importance, but they have nothing No one doubts that measures for to do with the difference between industrial betterment, as they are the attitude of the labor unionist initiated by philanthropists or by and the reformer. The unionist capital, and administered by experts knows that he does not expect to or State officials, will make large give more or as much; that the contributions toward minimizing very ewwnce of his fight is that he pnysicai waste, and UlSCiUK) in IJ11H1 ' em industry. It Is a movement for give too much. If the economist sanlta-conBumers' Y. M. I. 3LYCKIN PIIILAXTHKOPY AND liABOR. Meets Monday Evenings at Club House, 344 North Twenty-sixtTELEPHONE 20 President S. O. Hubbuch. M. First Vice President F. Schaad. A Case Second Vice President R. L. h. COUNCIL, 205. Clay Street Brewery 508, 510 and 512 CLAY STREET. LOUISVILLIC. 3CS, of Good Judgment. Order a Case ef 822 Bast Maim, fcreet. t I Scheckler. Financial Secretary, F. Recording Secretary Buckle. G. Adams. Q. W. FALL CITY BEER Extra Pale Lager Peerless Common Ilomo Phon Shawnee 484 I RATTERMAN Ckannl Vre SCANNELL 3101 WEST BROADWAY -. Independent Funeral Directors and Embalmers $ toPatfoVi. November Election 1010- under-workm- en Due to the great demand we are now BOTTLING COMMON, nd if you have tried the rest cet tbe BEST. sanitation and conservation. Its full PHONESHome Shawnee 58 and 59. Cumberland West 6V. realization would give clean homes, healthy children and efficient work-er- Cumb. Phone West 191 Home Phone 191? But labor THH wants much more. It wants citizenship Jn Industry. It is no moro willing to submit to the rule of the beneficent and efficient than were the American colonists willing to submit to tho rule of .the British WCORPORATED Parliament. s, class-conscio- Treasurer Q. J. Thornton. Marshal Theo. Buckle. Inside Sentinel James Radigan. Outside Sentinel H. Pfelcer. WIEDEMANN BREWING COMPANY'S Celebrated Draught and Bottled Beer. FOR WOMAN'S EYE. 1010 ''As Near to You as tbe Neatest Phone Oar Special $3.00 Spray Oar Special $5.00 Wreath Milk? 7SkkK The largest values In Funeral Flowers ever offered ia Louisville, both phones. J For prompt delivery call ?23 e -. mww"ro Re LfcflO Brukufct. ir I Scfmhll Jt T 1 RwrthM?nuelaitrvlBr BEN W. KLING FOR votb jfor ' Flowers telegraphed everywhere " atv yoar loya as daeatloB tbt will pxepur th.m tor Ufa. ST. XAVIER'S COLLEGE effi-eiancy Board of Education. Economy consistent with and thoroufchnens. 113 W. Broadway, ealsrllla, Xy. Conducted by the Xaverlaa Brother Clasaloal, Solentlflo and Bualaeaa Ceuraea, Preparatory Deptrtraeat. Larva SwlmmlBK Peal, Well BqulppetS Qynma alMsa. Tanaa Me4arat. Bra. Jaaaaa, Dtr. Brocade is featured for evening. Bright colors seem to be an esBali at all leading bars and cafes. Renowned for purity, strength, xceUettafi tablished autumn fact. is more used than ever for Tulle QRUBER & DEUSER, Mausers, Louisville, Ky. dance frocks for young girls. Black satin stoles are much worn for these between-seaso- n days. Stripes have not had their day. They are still shown in autumn novelties. The sailor continues to be the most fashionable millinery shape for JThe Beit Straight Whisky On Earth general wear. We shall probably seo an occasional train on the evening frocks , of the winter. INCORPORATED Ankle length, rather than shoe ' Sole Otraars Registered Dint. No. 32 top length, is tho more correct way to cut a skirt. West Main Street Main Office and Salesroom, 726-73- 0 Some of the smart between-seaso- n frocks of serge aro trimmed with soutqche braiding. The now hats show a good deal of hand work embroidery, shirring and other touches. Pockets continue in vogue and. Funeral Directors many of them are embroidered with -- OLDBARBEE JNO. T. BARBEE & CO. FRED ERHART H.B0SSEaS0i ARCHITECT and Embalmers. A.-vircr- -- Elaborate and interesting coats NORTON BUILDING are offered for afternoon wear with N. W. Corner Fourth and JeHtrui frocks this autumn. one-pie- ce colored wools or-bea- Tiha io FKnR 18i'i. p XCEPtfTOICY M&$&&$&&$&&S4&& IRISH CONTEST CLOSING. A3ME3XeiCXAJNr, TWIN CITY POPULARITY CONTEST Help Send Your Favorites in the Twin City League to This Season's WOR'LD'S BASEBALL SERIES 10 VOTES FOR EACH OLD 20 FOR EACH NEW SUBSCRIPTION. pop- ular members of the Twin City League to the World's Series with all expenses paid. Any player, officer, umpire or scorer eligible. VOTE BY BALLOT OR PAID SUBSCRIPTION. CUT OUT THIS THE KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN will send the TWO most World's Series Popularity Contest TWIN CITY BASEBALL LEAGUE $1.00 This coupon, good for one vote, to be counted for Mr Club or Position whom I consider the most popular member of Twin City League. Per Year Contest Closes Sept. 30. Returns Must Be In By 6 O'clock, Monday Evening, October 2. All Tho popularity contest for members of tho Twin City Loague which has been conducted under the auspices of tho Kentucky Irish American will como to a close today, the last ballot being published In this Issue and all returns must be made Councilby next Monday evening. man Thomas Dolan, Representative George B. Barrett and Ben J. President of Trinity Council, V. M. I., will officiate as judges of the count, all of whom are known as followers and patrons of the Twin City League. The two winners will be notified immediately after the count, giving them ample time to prepare for their trip to the East, as it Is now assured the games Many nice will be played there. things have been said about tho enterprise of tho Kentucky Irish American in giving this splendid trip as an encouragement to the Twin City boys and it is the first time that any amateur organization In this city was the beneficiary of this treat. The two winners will go to the world's series with all expenses paid, Including railroad fare both ways, hotel bills and reserved seats to tho game. The contest has been good natured from the very outset and those working for the different contestants did it In a spirit of appreciation for their respective favorites. The complete standing will be published next week and by that time tho fortunate winners will be at tho big show, and will have the good wishes of all for a pleasant and interesting time. BASEBAIili CURTAIN. FALL OPENING Ready and alert we enter the Autumn season. New styles in Suits, Overcoats and Raincoats. Months of rigid scrutiny and careful choosing on our part, months of the best efforts of the country's ablest designers and tailors, have gone into the production of these Fall and Winter selections. We recommend them all to you. Sand-man- n, FRIDAY, SEPT. 29 SATURDAY, SEPT 30 0.9 Kirschbaum Clothes Heldman Clothes L. & B. Mandleberg Kenyon Clothes Clothes Matchless Clothes Churchill DownsFali Meeting Sept. 27--Gc- 8 Days' Racing t. 5 GOLDEN ROD STAKES, CHEROKEE STAKES, MONDAY, OCTOBER 2. ST. LEGER HANDICAP, 2 4 MILES, THURSDAY OCT. 5. ADMISSION $1.00 AND $1.50 FIRST RACE AT 2:15 P. M. 1-- RACES SEVEN HIGH CLASS SEPTEMBER 30. DAILY SATURDAY, BMWraMWfflgTOggrci1 If BACOHa son1 We Give and Redeem Surety Coupons. 1 New Fall Dress Goods At All-wool a I I I m k j3 MULLOY'S COFFEE Is the best coffee value offered. If you want a delicious, inexpensive coffee, TR.Y I I Tho 1916 curtain will fall on baseball in Louisville tomorrow and It will mark tho closing of a season that has been very enjoyable to the fans. Wo have had a hustling manager team and a hustling backed by a liberal and sportsmanlike owner, and that combination has been given splendid patronage as a whole all season, and to add to his mite the weather man has been more than generous. The most FRIDAY MUSIC AND STORE OPEN FRIDAY pleasing feature to all is that the Colonels beat Indianapolis out of FLOWERS AND SATURDAY NIGHTS the pennant, the latter team marring the sport by dirty tactics here and on their homo grounds, the exhibition hero Wednesday being the limit. The delaying of the game to stave off defeat and the attack on a fan in the reserved seat section where many ladles were assembled was tho crowning blow, and the local police deserve censure for Our New Clothes Shop, N. W- - Cor. not taking tho rowdy Dawson to Jefferson jail. At this writing the decision of the judges in awarding tho prize to the most valuable player is not known, but it Is a safe bet that if It was left to the majority of the fans and the real good critics THE BEST $1, $1.50, $2 HATS AT Johnny (Red) Corrldon would win off by himself, as the turf writers say. Always In the game, a timely hitter, leading base runner and We have the largest selection of Chilabove all a smart player, Corrldon stands out In the lineup. dren's Shoes in the city. If you want Good, For the man who vants that blending of with quiet conservatism that is known as good taste, these garments will do credit to any man of affairs. Our uncompromising insistence upon wool explains these qualities of lustrous color, shapely fit and rich appearance so characteristic of our clothes. Everybody is invited and everybody is expected to the opening of our new store. Cunning, Lewis & Brotzge, Third and SCHOOL SHOES Solid Shoes for your boy or girl you will find our prices most reasonable. SHOE FITTERS TO THE FAMILY ALUM.YAE MEETING. Very Moderate Prices, All-wo- Broadcloth; In all tho fall shades; a on sale material; Monday at, per yard. .. .$1.25 now G2-In- ch called-fo- r 42-inc- Materials; such as Poplin, Granite, Largo Plaids, French and Storm Serges and Shepherd Checks; in a full range of fall shades; on sale at, per yard $1.00 h All-wool such as Materials; Storm and French Serges, Batiste, Crepe, Egyptian Cloth and Diagonal; In tho best of materials; black; 80c priced at, per yard ol 42-ln- OU- R- NEW BLEND 2 1.3 Lbs. Tho local members of the Sacred Heart church Academy will meet RgMHBnalWlMMHH tomorrow at the academy to discuss BBssK3Erov Kf?MiMSsYlnMBflSSii specific work and business questellif JJvVAlU tions of the association. Mrs. V. Eckhart, the President, will preside, AntneUteind BewSty' sandSbapet and all members are urged to respond to this general invitation to aaabe found oer at rnatr nable price. be present. FESTIVAL AND SUITER. VOLZ& MICHAEL 33Q WEST MARKET . 65c A 4. STREET. Special rebate ticket good for 10c in trade with 2 2 lbs of New Blend. 41-in- CO Fabrics; such as Needle Cord, Gabardine, Clay and Storm Serges, Wool Taffeta, Shepherd Checks and Large Overplaid Effects; specially priced for Monday at, por yard $1.50 to G4-InAll-wool black in Materials; grounds with white stripes and plaid effects; specially priced for Monday at, per 75c yard ol JOHN M. MULLOY, 212 West Market. I All-wo- Ulnck Fabrics; 54-in- 50 to and Wool Broadcloth and Chudda Cloth; In the best of black; priced for Monday, per yard... $1.75 such as Eplngle, Silk Poplin, Chiffon aejakauMgasMssmgi FORTY HOURS. The New Fall Styles are Ready. nifty shapes. Bring in The Forty Hours' devotions will your Felt, Beaver or Velour Hats this city and havo them Cleaned, Dyed and be held In two churches In on Eighnext week St. George's Reshaped. teenth street and St. Francis of Asslsl on the Bardstown road. OpenFalls City ing services will take place with tho high mass tomorrow morning, 713 Wait Jefferson. North Side. continuing until the solemn close on Tuesday. Twenty-fiv- e LADIES! Social games will be tho leading attraction both afternoon and night, and every one playing will have the opportunity of obtaining a A splendid special prize in gold. warm supper will also be served. fall festival will be given for the benefit of St. Columba's church building fund in St. Columba's new and Jefferschool hall, Thirty-fift- h son streets, on Wednesday, October GERMAN BANK MMtWWmiWUUttMUMUUiMUVMMUHUMHHMMMtW 0S9WSm Inffieffifllififi Fifth and Market Sts. NO MORE PAY DAYS! That time comes for every man. The only way to prepare for it is to save something out of what you earn and put it in a savinga account at interest. 8AVE FOR A HOME-SA- VE FOR OLD AGE-SA- VE AND 1ISVEST-SA- VE FOR A BUSINESS OPENING-SA- VE FOR INDEPENDENCE. We pay 3 per cent, on savings and help you In your Investments. Straw Works or FIDELITY & COLUMBIA TRUST CO. COLUMBIA BUILDING, FOURTH AND MAIN. Capital and Surpluu, $2,750,000. m of dyes for one moment since the war begun and are thoroughly equipped to hnndlc nil work of every description. You can rest assured you need dyeing wo enn satisfy you. Service. WRITE OR CALL - 'QUAKER MAID' INCORPORATED imvMHHiuvMwtuvvHVvwwvmHWtmiuuuHwmwHmvi DAN If you want expert service Just call us up. Wo liavo never been out if Auto Delivery. Parcel Tost For designs and prices on Out-doCatholics are beginning to realize that tnis is the true Catholic idea in mark- lng the resting- place of their loved ones. Statues of Our Lord. Blessed Virgin, or any Saint furnished in en- nunnj uronze, Aiarmo, Terra cotta or Stone, with pedestal to match, HISIIOI THE GUEST. PULS CLEANING 426 S. Fifth St. BOTH INCORPORATES). PHQKES $ DYEING CO. 2635. Rogers Church Goods Co. 129 S FOURTH AVE. Bishop Brossart was the guest of "The Best For Less " the Knights of Columbus of Covlng- Thuradav t?n1.1.at Jr. Orders for $1 or more delivered to 5 night. This was the first visit of Bishop Brossart since his consecra any part of the city. Tho members of Newport tlon. and Ludlow Councils were also In- HERRMANN BROS. tho vited to assist in welcoming prelate. IMPORTERS Clean Grocery Stores. J. HENNESSY HOME PHONE CITY 3233 EDW. A. AXMAN mt Fall and Winter Garments Our Specialty. Hennessy UPSTAIRS Axman 425 W. POPULAR PRICE TAILORS STORE. GREAT ItACES. CARD TARTY. Louisville, Ky. ONE DOLLAR starts a Savings Account with this safe, conservative, Bank, to which you can add $1.00 or more at any time. We add absolute safety and 3 per cent. No cost to you whatever. The same courteous attention given the depositor of $1.00 or the depositor of $10,000. Sixty-one-year-old German Insurance BanK Second and Market Under the Big Clock Slate Government Saperviaioa. The New Louisville Jockey Club Is conducting another brilliant fall race meeting with a most gratifying attendance. This afternoon tho Golden Rod Stakes will be run and on Monday the Cherokee Stakes will be the feature. The meeting will elose next Thursday with the greatest race of the year, the St. Leger Handicap, two miles and a quarter. The ellglbles to the St. Leger Handicap this season embrace the famous turf performers, Rifle Shooter, Killanna, Big Smoke, Margaret E., Rudolfo, Embroidery, Rancher, Alfadir, Mandy Hamilton, Leo Skolny, Faux-Co- l, Hank O'Day, Star Hawk, The Cock, Capt. Rees, Hanovla and Water Witch. Friends of St. Charles Borromeo church will entertain with a euchro and lotto party Monday night in St. h and Charles Hall, Chestnut. Attractive awards will be made and a large attendance Is looked for. Twenty-sevent- FINE WINES AND LIQUORS. Distillers and Wholesale Dealers In Finest Barnds of Ken tucky Whiskies, especially. Jefferson Street PEOPLE FOR WILSON. Major Patrick Ridge, Night Chief of Police, is back on duty, after a visit to his aged mother at Bedford, Ind. The Major reports that in that section, normally Republican, he found an overwhelming sentiment for Woodrow Wilson and the Democratic party. WnAT WE NEED. , Where the home brightest; BOTTLED IN BOND. Where tho work 234 S SIXTH STREET T1ew 1843. lightest; Where tho meal MEMORIAL. cooked best; In Loving- Memory of Mrs. Katie C. Where the range stands Kremer, Who Died Septemthe tost ber 26, 1916. That's where the "The souIb of the righteous are In the "Quick Meal" comes hands of God, - Pearl of Nelson, Where the QuicK Meal Comes In ffijBssSBBB) Where work is quickly done; Where cooking seems real fun; Wliero baking gives delight; Where drudge Is out of sight That's where the "Quick Meal" comes in. BE SURE TO CALL FOR McRENNA WHISKY IT IS ALWAYS PURE. H. McKenna, Distiller, Fairfield, Ky. If those who complain that CathAFTER NATIONAL FLAG. III. 1. olics do not show readiness enough to with others in move- Slowly they've dragged along, too By defeating the Harrisons, tho ments for tho welfare of society shod, Cincinnati champion baseball team, only took account of the difficulties These roughly days since last we looked leaden upon thy face, two games tho Knights of Columbus that He in the way they would not Is And saw reflected there tho quickening team, winners of the Twin City be so censorious. light God, League pennant, are now In first all right in many cases; in others While bowedof our hearts In grief beplace for the national amateur flag. It is not. But we can not expect neath the chastening rod, Manager Clones and his men leave our Catholic people to act on their And clung but to tho promise of his grace. tonight in a special coach for Cleve- own initiative. What we need country is leadership intelli- Grim Death with stealthy step hath land, where the final game will be entered In played t&morrow. The local boys gent and prudent leadership. Given will put up a good game and feel that, the rest is easy. True Voice. And from tho sacred tabernacle of our home that they will win. Hath ta'en the "holy of holies" thence, In-thi- s the torment of death shall not touch them. the sight of the unwise they seemed to die. And their departure was taken for misery. And their going away from us for uuer destruction. But they are In peace." Wisdom And In. In Qaiok Meal Gaa Raaftes Sold. Initialled and Highly Recommended GEHER cfc SOW, w market st. AUTOMOBILE 1101-0- 3 ACCESSORIES FEDERAL TIRES, VULCANIZING. FREE SERVICE. FALLS CITY VULCANIZING CO. BAST BROABWAV. PLAYS TWO DAYS. Monday and Tuesday there will be a euchre and lotto party at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital, given by friends of that institution, and for those who attend there will be a pleasant time, Interest will be added by the distribution of Irish sermon last St Patrick's day articles and awards from the late in St. Catherine church, Valley City, lawn fete. N. D. GERMAN TEACHES GAELIC. Rev. John Kleidon, pastor of the Sacred Heart church at Sanborn, N. D., is teaching the language to the Irish children of his parish. Some of the children havo acquired a remarkable fluency In the conversational Irish. Father Kleidon, who is of German descent, preached the her soul absolved from sin. Went forth to answer to tho summons "Come!" AUTOS AND TAXIS FOR HIRE service. We are as dive us a trial for first-claclose to you as your phone. Prompt 5ervlce, day and night. PACKARD CARS. Courteous and reliable chauffeurs our specialty. Give us a call. ss But in the hands of God her righteous soul doth rest. Nor shall death's torment e'en approach or touch. Bub she shall be at peace oh, may our hearts opprest Forget not Wisdom's promise! Bid our mourning cease; Sweet Jesus, grant her everlasting 'HUSBAND AND CHILDREN. SEVENTH, NEAR BROADWAY. Betk Phones 2309. Chawk & Smith Attto Co.