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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, January 18, 1913, Image 1

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PATRONIZE I
EAT
ROSA BREAD
tj.Ntox Made
Labelg Redeemable at
Klrby's a and 10c Store.
CREAGEFVS
BUSINESS
SCHOOL
Sccsnd ai Brecklorldf.
CKY
VOLUME XXX. NO. 3.
LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1913.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Kent
AMERICAN
PRECINCT
Conventions For Itemoerat Al
Over tlie State Thl After
noon. Beckham's Strength Wane as
Ilia Wenknesse Are lielng
Ahow n.
Friends of llrennan and Itltig'
ham ltiisy With Mayoralty
IVtitlon.
CHANCE TO PROVE POPULARITY
In accordance with the new rules
of the Democratic State convention
as promulgated at Louisville last
May, this afternoon will witness the
first step In the reorganization of
local Democratic committees all over
the State. At 2 o'clock this after
noon the Precinct Chairman will
call the precinct conventions to
gether and elect a Precinct Commit
teeman, the latter to meet in their
different Legislative districts next
Monday and elect a District Chair
man, these to meet the following
Wednesday and elect the Chairman
and official head of the city and
county committees. In this, the
Fifth district, there will be but slight
changes In the party organization,
which Is the most successful of Us
kind in years, and Its detail work
from the Chairman down to precinct
workers is a veritable rock of Gll
braltar, and the rank and file of
Democracy are contented with the
present Tegtme. In the First ward
our next Postmaster, Dick Schmltt,
will succeed George Heller as Chair
man, while Judge Gocke, John J.
Barry, Robert J. Hagan, Joseph
Overberg, Theodore McCrory and
John L, Gruber will be chosen with
out any opposition. These District
Chairmen will again select Frank
McGrath as Chairman of the City and
County Committee, his ability as an
organizer and a harmonizer of all
factions making him the logical man
for leader of the Democratic hosts.
As a tribute to the present successful
committee every Democrat should at
tend his precinct convention this
afternoon and voice his sentiments
for the re-election of the above
gentlemen.
Now that Percy Haly has finished
his volley of press clippings to some
of the country papers containing
reasons why Beckham should be
given the nomination for United
States Senator, the reaction Is begin
ning to set In and the more con
servative Democrats are asking
would It be wise policy to risk a seat
In the United States Senate by choos
ing a man who In the last several
years has been responsible for more
quarrels and apllU in Democratic
circles than any other ten reasons.
His forcing of the liquor question
Into Democratic politics, his con
tinual warfare with Henry Watter
son, his rupture with the Louisville
Democracy, and his last year's fight
with "Billy" Klair and the Lexington
Democracy, have made him very un
popular and his nomination would
again split the party asunder, which
end the Louisville Herald and Even
ing Post have been openly workin
for, their advice to Democrats to
nominate Beckham being good anc
sufficient reason why he should be
defeated.
There Is daily talk of other candi
dates for Mayor announcing In the
Democratic primary, tout in the
week petitions have been circulated
urging Harry Brennan to enter the
race, and it is rumored that Scott
Newman, Laban Phelps and Lyne
Herndon are his principal backers.
The Evening Post Is working half
heartedly only for Bingham's entry,
as Editor Knott is not now such a
pronounced Bingham advocate since
It is rumored that W. B. Haldeman
and the Judge have patched up their
former differences. Ex-Fire Chief
Tyson and ex-Police Chief Haager
are also supposed to be urging Bing
ham to make the race.
Harry C. Nehan, the present Po
lice Court Clerk, is the only official
announcement in that race thus far,
while Charley Cronan bears the same
distinction in the Sheriff's race, al
though friends of Dan Russell say
that he la busy dealing In promised
deputyshlps with the view of Tun
ing. Sheriff Emler and Joseph Ttm
mons are now the only entrlea In the
County Assessor's race, but another
Is expected to announle this week.
All of the races are free for all this
year and the many who believe that
the people are hankering for a
chance to vote for them can satisfy
their own mind In the primary which
gives all an even chance, .
OYSTER SrPPK.lt.
The ladies of the Altar Society of
St. Leo's church, Highland Park, an
nounce an oyster supper and lotto
party for Friday, January SI, in the
school hall adoning the church.
The oyster supper will be a boun
teous affair and will be patronized
by the people of that section, but the
ladles extend a cordial Invitation to
the friends of the pastor, Father
Fitzgerald, to visit them that even
ing. For the lotto party there will
be many unique and handsome
awards.
DIES AT MASS.
Mrs. Elizabeth Tterney, an aged
member of St. Patrick's church, ex
pired suddenly while attending mas
there Sunday mornlog. She was
when Mrs. Pater Currau and other
seen to fall forward suddenly and
parishioners hastened to her side
rhe was dying. The Rev. Father J.
P. Cronln was summoned and admin
latered the last rites of the church
A sad featnre of her demise was the
fact that her only son, Dennis J.
Tlcrney, a city salesman, living at
1137 South Sixth street, was on his
way to visit her at the time. He
arrived at the church a few minutes
after her body had been removed
Her funeral was held Tuesday morn'
Ing.
INSTALLATION
County President Connelly
Installs Officers) of
Mis Division.
County President V. J. Connelly
installed the officers of Division 4,
A. O. H bis home division, last Mon
day evening at Bertrand Hall, and in
a short address following compli
mented the division on the successful
campaign they are now conducting
for new members, seven applications
being received at the meeting as fol
lows: G. F. Maeterson, Joseph T.
Hanrahan, Joseph D. Hennesay, D. J.
Tlcrney, Paul Schnell, George Mas-
terson and M. J. O Loughlln. In ad
dition to the. applications E. J.
Brady, Edward Byrne, Edward
Brown. Charles McCaffrey and Pat
rick Oilmore were elected to mem
bership. Robert Mitchell, one of the
order's veteran members, spoke and
urged hearty support for the initia
tion on February 24, and in the
course of his remarks said that in hif
thirty-five years' membership In th-
order be never knew ot any e
member who had done more toward
(he upbuilding of the A. O. H. than
President John Hennessy. County
Financial Secretary Dan O'Keefe was
present and predicted that this would
be a banner year for the order in
this district, and also Invited the
members of Division 4 to attend the
Installation of Division 2's officers
In their new ball on Thursday, Feb
ruary 6. John J. Score advocated
support and encouragement for the
degree team and hoped Division 4
would have a record breaking class
at its next month's initiation.
IIRUEDEKBUND.
Men of St. Martin's) Cele
brate Thirty-Eighth
Anniversary.
With their clergy present the St.
Martin's Church Bruederbund had a
happy celebration --ot r the thirty
eighth anniversary Wednesday night,
when handsome gold emblems were
given Frank Mueller and Hugo Seid-
enfaden, who had been members for
twenty-five years. The presentation
was made by President Oscar Maier,
who spoke on the work of this ex
cellent society and the relief It
forded young and old members
times of slckrtess and distress.
af
in In
the
placing the emblems he hoped
wearers would live to celebrate the
golden Jubilee of their membership.
Henry Heil presided, and In welcom
ing the large assemblage said the
yearly celebration was for the pur
pose of bringing the members to
gether and creating a friendly and
brotherly feeling. The programme
was interspersed with musical num
bers by the Bruederbund choir under
the direction of Prof. Dentinger, the
Concordia quartet and Will Martin.
Rev. Father Bohlsen, who delivered
the address of the evening, was al
ways glad to welcome men banded
together for the noble purpose that
actuated this brotherhood. He then
dwelt upon the benefits of organiza
tion and the great good resulting
therefrom, pointing to the recent
Federation convention as an Illustra
tion. This brotherhood, he said, has
helped dry many a tear and pre
vented misery, poverty and want,
thus proving an angel of charity.
Father Bohlsen urged every man
present to become a member, thus
making themselves better Catholics
and citizens. Rev. Father Frederich
Bpoke upon federation, telling his
hearers that when they have some
thing good to keep it rolling. The
editor of the Kentucky Irish Ameri
can was present to congratulate the
brotherhood upon its success ana tne
fact that it had over $5,000 with
which to protect its members. Oth
ers were called upon and spoke while
an abundance of refreshments was
being served and cigars distributed.
Before dispersing quite a list or
names were presented for member
ship.
FBI EVPS INVITED.
On Tuesday night, January 21,
Branch (42, Catholic Knlchts of
America, will install Its officers for
the year 1913 at St. Michael's Hal'
on Brook street, between Market and
Jefferson. Branch (42 prides Itsel
on having more lady members than
any other In Kentucky. Officers of
the Kentucky State Council will be
soecial guests, and all Catholic
Knights will be welcome. Chairman
Henry Schnltzger and a committee
will aervs a delicatessen feast at the
conclusion of the installation that
all will appreciate.
MARRIAGE AT DANVILLE.
John Brown, a well known busi
ness man. and MUs Nora Llston,
popular In Catholic society circles,
both residents of Danville, were
united in marriage in Sis. Peter and
Paul church in that city Tuesdav
morning by the Rev. Father Osmund
Wflanetb. O. S. B. They left im
mediately upon a honeymoon trip to
Detroit and other points In the North
and East. Upon their return they
will havs apartments at the Hotel
Glleher. .
OUR OWN.
Doubly Armed Is Girl iralnate
of Catholic High
School.
lias
a lllge Ideal of Dignity
of Catholic 'Woman
hood.
Itev. Father (iarriiran Points the
Way CilrN Should
Pursue.
WHAT WORLD DEMANDS TODAY
Doubly armed, writes the Rev.
Father Gavigan in the Christian
Year, Is she who is a graduate of a
Catholic high school and a frequent
visitor to the confessional. Broad-
minded she may be In many ways,
but her broad-mindedness never
(Vmnt.nanpM anv mnro.l lovltv Qho
-" . f.nji
has a high ideal of the dignity of
vnm.nhnnfl H onlF.ni.. In, t
indrrUi
tor Jml t In ! Z
1Z J:?PUt h ul:
"Give In or give up your position,"
and she gives up her position, even
'.hough her salary Is needed at home.
She knows that nothing can com
....... ... , ,,.
nlm tn rL J rMr
She trusts in God. She is a Catholic
gentlewoman. She has acquired
self-mastery, the first essential In
education. "What Is the education
of the majority of the world?" asks
Edmund Burke. "Reading a parcel
of books? No! Restraint and dis
cipline, example of virtue and
Justice, these are what form the
education of the world." And James
Phlnney Monroe adds: ''Self-re
straint and self-discipline are what
public education must instill If It
would rightly preface and forestall
,be ,I0rkw0tbet ftnLhEL.h
world. Without, these the furnish-
Ing of mere book learning will be
like giving dynamite to children and
Gatling guns to war-thirsty savages."
The world today demands that
education shall be efficient. The
world stamps efficiency on that
education which fits the girl for the
needs of everyday
life. Graceful
manners In pouring
at an afternoon
tea. ability to discuss the latest fic-
,! .v . the camp a month as a woman
idol's lif off tha-tage. smpalUxJoxOTCTShri.Brttt!b8(, t0. th m
the tenor, the professional opera miUee the gn(. of mUe chlldTen
singer who makes love so beautifully gPnt ,nto the cam to Parn a few
UUl cuu nut Bt biuub .nil uinfc
cross woman, his. wife," are not
fundamental courses In an efficient
education. They do not swell the
pay envelope of the business woman.
sne nas a commoauy 10 sen ner
labor. She may be working for a
corporation that may have been
so close that, when asked by a
siranger xo icu mo v.... i
took off five minutes from the cor
rect time for his own commission.
The corporation Is Interested In
dividends. The officers expect Miss
Stenographer to be graceful at the
typewriting machine, to have the
ability to take rapid dictation, to
have knowledge of spelling, punctua
tion and good EngliBh, and to have
enough sympathy to work a half
hour overtime occasionally In the
"rush" season. Such a young woman
Is not the first to be laid off or let
go when depression hovers over
business. Such a young woman Is
found in positions of responsibility
In every Important city In this land.
tn many, many Instances she is
earning a larger salary than her
brother. The man, it must have been
a man, that started the rumor about
woman not being able to keep
secret, had not received complete
i. All Ah a Kiiolnaaa liAlltaa
returns from all the business 'houses
when he framed the slander. Many
employers prefer a woman employe
In positions where patience, loyalty
and dependableness are required.
Woman has "made good" in the
business world, and she has come to
stay. ' As years roll on she win ne
joined by an ever-Increasing multi
tude of her efficient sisters, whose
number will depend In no small
measure on the increase of Catholic
high schools for girls.
JOLLIFICATION
reatured Annual Meeting
of Central Commit
tee. C. K, of A.
Notwithstanding the downpour of
rain the annual meeting of the Cen-
tral Committee, C. K. of A., drew
the largest gathering of the year to
St. Mary s Hall last Friday night,
when State Secretary William
T.
Meehan Installed the
ifrr
Charles Falk, who Is now serving
hla eleventh term mm Treasurer.
presented a report that was received
with applause, the body having a "All of the statements made here
small reserve despite the heavy ex- are the result of my own investiga
oenas of the past year. Secretary Hons." returned Mr. Praete. "I
Ren Krusa was Instructed to write a
letter of condolence to ex-State
Treasurer Sylyeater Rapier, whoae
wife waa run over by a street car
and killed. A letter was also sent
B. H. Todd, of the Southern Railway
Company, expressing appreciation of
his treatment of the Central Com
mittee. When the officers had been
Installed President John Srhalda and
Vice Preaident Charles Hill pledged
their every effort to Increase the
membership of the order. They ex-
pnwaud the hope that the committees
ould work willingly and faithfully property and belongings of the poor emn high mas of thaukagiving Mon
nd accomplish much tbia year. John ho were drlvt from thtr homes, 'day. The procisalou started from the
w
and accomplish
Kinney, delpgate from Jeffersonvllle,
also delivered an excellent address.
The business over, Capt. Oscar Maler
Invited all to an adjoining room,
where John Lepplng had prepared a
bountiful delicatessen luncheon and
cigars, and an hour was spent In
jollification.
HORRIBLE.
Mary Hojlc O'ICelHy i:poses the
New York Cunning
Camps.
Charge! That Children Toil All
Day and Far Into the
Night.
Mother Were Afraid to I .cate
na Im-. In the Shacks
Provided.
GOVERNMENT IS INVESTIGATING
i
. , vn
A ""u.b ui u.c, -uu.cu uuu tun-
tne ,atter on five and
fMn old- worklng under fllthy con-
,tlon. and living In squalid canning
camps of the New Y- rk Fruit and "8 committees who were then dls- the ub1ect. President Ecker ap
Vegetable Canning Company, was charged. That of the Executive Com- pninted the following committee to
presented to the House Rules Com- i "I111. was V? I , factory' a" 11 formulate plans and confer with
mlttee at Washington -last Saturday 8howel excellent business manage- Arcnltect j. j, Gaffney to determine
u.. t..i. .n.ii. ,, ment and foresight The fnnria have .. . ... ... ....
i u. duiio v neiriy, it social
and Frank C. Praete. an i.
',,.,,. x,.. T v
Department.
They supported a resolution In-
troduced by Representative Allen, of
Ohio, for an Investigation of condi-
Hons In the canning Industry
throughout the country. Frank
Gorrel, Secretary of the National
Canners' Association, declared that
his organization, representing from
Trt tn 7K nor ront nf the rmnln. nut.
put Of the country, invited the fullest
Investigation of conditions in the
j 14 i a
ce POaible to Congress for
., .r . . ; ,. ?.
committee took the solution 'under
advjgement
, . n.R" ... . v p..t.
f ,a. i .i i
lnvestlgatloll of tne canng camps
n New york the commlttee
deta)led degcrlptiong of horrlbie
working conditions, filthy housing
.nndltlnn. .n1 lalr nf .onltorv
equlpment Mlgs o'Reilley was In
ponta . Har
-tu .V aim... i rh ..mnt,
. onH .,. a ,, iB,',,u
and tnerft are cnjf ten and
eleven- There is no record of child
ab and tne empioyerg maintain
fhof t1l .htiHren f.Ptnrto.
wIth tner parPntg. i know of a camp
B.nere tnree children, working - to-
Bether, earned fifty cents a day.
"Working In the stripping shed
under the New York law is not con
sidered factory labor. Women In the
camp are paid one cent a pound for
stripping peas. A strong, vigorous
woman can strip about fifty or sixty
pounds a day. A woman is paid $1
a day for husking corn, but the work
is very heavy. I know of two little
Italian girls who are steady workers.
They are sisters, five and six years
old.
"In one cannery 1 visited five
Italian boys, from fifteen to seven
teen years old, worked 115 hours In
ne week. They ended the week by
working from 7 o'clock Saturday
morning until 2 o'clock Sunday
morning, nlver leaving the factory
Qne of the boyg Tommy. Soccoro, re-
fused to go back to the factory
Monday morning. When his mother
u d h) he wgved fce g
Ing: 'I'm going to cut It out. There
ain't no use; there ain't no God."'
"Did you say be worked 115 hours
a week?" demanded one of the com
mittee. "Why, yes," returned Miss
O'Reilly. "I know of women who
have worked 120 hours a week and
girls of sixteen and eighteen years
who worked twenty hours a day."
"The factories and shacks occu
pied by the workers," Miss O'Reilly
said, "are overrun with rats, bugs.
files and every sort of vermin. The
1 Mr. Praete presented the report of
his Investigation of nearly fifty
canning camps in New York State,
Including camps at Webster, Lyons,
Clyde, Marion. Rome and other
towns throughout the fruit and truck
garden sections of the State. His
description of housing and factory
conditions, of filthy shacks where
the workers lived and of conditions
nf ta ..nif.ti..
resentatlve Denver, of Ohio, to ask:
I "DM vnu iaa these fh I nr. vnnr.
self?"
could not find worda to describe the
conditions truly. Some of the places
are so filthy that no pig would have
been at home there."
RELIEVED Kl'FFKRIVG.
.
Durlna the vast week many cit-
mowiers orien are airaia m leave , uesp.m will be award! for almost
viinu i.imuiru iu mj ." uwb uu.ru luau., i.i.vu . 1HI.. K In enld loads Of
tney are at wora Decs use or rats. , St. Meinraa seminary nu i-rcpr- ,;.. . a . ... vr
.t.-t .. . - ... . ... . . 04. a .boxes of cigars ana a great var
in laoor in me camps, miBS u iteiuy lory i;oiiege ai oi. numiui i -- - - . - . ,,.ofnl rtii'
said, was, large "recent Imml- early Monday morn.. trudged to "e.wm be lled at 8!l5 o'cl
B. . v..v .... "..- . -
Izena have done much for the relief a handsome stone structure was built
of the local flood sufferers, but the on the site of the original wooden
work performed by Matt Connelly, of building, and It was in this quaint
1414 Story avenue, was moat timely, edifice that the Very Rev. Dr. Cireg
At the head of a force of men ha lory Bechtold, D. D., O. S. B.. rector
worked earlv and late saving the of the reiuiiiary, celebrated the sol-
FEDERATION.
Annual Meeting Largely Attend
ed by Representative Catli
. olle Men.
Slpirited But Friendly Contests
Marked Flection of
Officers.
President (Janr. Submit Inter.
Ing Itev lew of Year's)
Work.
Will HIVF DrrilllD ivmuc
nut ii vi i. nLUULtin MbUJlL
The annual meeting of the Jeffer-
son. County Federation of Catholic Thursday evening, and a large at
Socleties, held on Thursday night of tendance was present. The Japanese
last week nt the Pnthniif Wnm.n'. rrden dance by the Miss Dolly
rt..i. i.t ... j . .
'.7 r T
resentatlve Catholic men of the
city, nearly all bodies that affiliated
. w u 1 1 ii k tne uiiMi year resnonainK
,durlng the past year responding
n.han tl.. .rvll ..... ..II. A T 1.1 .
when the roll was called. Preslden
, . .
I n Zl T uccul"eu ln c"lr "
"iCfn u, "JTh. ""V
1"' 'UbLtef ?! f "
: . . , , .
.been lnves ed in gold mortgage In-
terest bearing bonds, which will nro-
duce an Income that It is hoped will
mfie' ,.tne expenses of the Federation
,for the next twelve months at leaBt.
I D- Peter s- ,an- tne President,
!? pape.r revlewlngjthe work of
Jbe Federation during the year 1912,
whl''h recognition was given the
fiscal Court, Col. John H. Whallen,
the press, merchants and business
men, non-CathollCS and the public
Snerauy mr me assisiance given in
entertaining the great national con-
I vent Ion last summer and the narade
that surpassed any ever before seen
the South. The people of this
WT. hf . were to be thanked for
the spirit shown toward their Cath-
ollc fellow citizens and the assistance
rendered In maintaining LoulBvllle's
fair reputation.
Along the same line corn-
mendatory remarks were made by
Magistrate f. 1. huuivan. jonn
UOyiB, 1 HOmaB LlOian, 1 nomas
Tarpey and others
When the election of officers was
announced as the next business there
was in evidence a spirit of Interest,
and the contesta that followed were
eagerly watched, but all were
friendly. For all there were a num
ber of candidates, but the count of
the votes showsd the following to
have been elected:
President Dr. Peter S. Ganz.
Vice Presidents David O'Connell,
W. A. Link, E. J. Cooney,
Secretary Thomas Dolan.
Treasurer Jacob Hubbuch.,
Executive Committee William M.
Higglns, Robert T. Burke, V. K.
Ecker, .T. W. Klapheke, John A.
Doyle, Dr. Charles Edelen, Miss
Fannie Kennedy, Mrs. J. A. Miller,
H. A. Vonderhelde.
A number of others are to be
added to the foregoing committee,
but their selection was deferred until
conferences of the delegates of their
organizations could be held.
There was a lively discussion upon
the question of the per capita tax,
many arguing that for the present
the Federation could get along with
out It, while others believed It would
be best to Increase the funds in the
treasury and thereby be always bet-
J ...
ter prepared to meet any unlookea , cieei . o.-w.
for but necessary expenses that may lHn Hubbuch: Corresponding Secre
arlse. After a number of amend- tary, Ben Geher; Recording Secre
tness had been offered the whole tary. Domlnlck Lubbers: Treasurer,
subject was referred to the new John H. Wilms Diplomas for mem
Executive Committee, who will give bershlp extending over a period of
It their careful
consideration and
report at the February meeting.
ST. MEINKAD'S.
Priests and Students ful
fill Vow Mads Half
Century Abo.
VrV.ao "The solemn promise to
' .1.1. . f h.r.u.
S: -..:," 111
when the seminary and college were
delivered from the smallpox plague.
For more than half a century each
..mnllnn nt .nnlrantH to
iho nrieathond haa made the Journey
.utLrFuiiiH ....... . 1 ... . . w.
despite blizzards, almost impahsable
Ln.H. .n.i .van tlnnrla All during
'the winter of 1860 the dreaded
ismalliuir raared In the little town of
St. Meinrad and finally even Invaded
the abbey. No deaths resulted, and
the venerated Father Isidore, then
Snnerinr aenhlei1 the students and
seminarians and all vowed tha
.
lat a
solemn maaa of thanksgiving would
be celebrated each year In a chapel
ibuilt oil Monte casino. Accordingly
the young ecclesiastics consirticiea a
I wooden chapel In honor of Our Lady
of Monte Casino on the creat of the
towering hill to the north. In 1H0
aemlnary at 7 o'clock and made Its
vay through the little town and up
the hill to the chapel. The altar wai
beautifully decorated for the cere
mony and the music wss furnished
by the seminary choir. After mass
al! returned to the seminary and
their books.
TKIXlTi' COUNCIL.
Liberal Donation to Cath
ollc Church Extension
Society.
More than a hundred members
were present when Trinity Council's
meeting was called to order last
Monday evening. The Sick Commit
tee reported that C. J. Haffner, Dr.
P. N. Delus, James J. Garrity and A.
A. Grantz were Improving and would
, soon be able to be out again. Several
PP'icationa were received and only
a
few more will be needed to arrange
for an Initiation. J. M. Hennessy,
'President of the newly-organized
Social Club, reported that the club
had Its first dance on the previous
Dollars Club on Wednesday evening
"""cess. w
,., " . (l,i m,. x.'
auiv(u u ii u iivviiiii iinq it, aitava utv aa
attempted before by Trinity.
n.u- i i . . . .
' ' I '
W8S me ClUD DOUSB BUnei OlBCUBBlOn.
This was made a special order of
business and every member was
called upon to express hi., view, on
me cost or me annex: j. h. i.euy,
T c Klrchdorfer, A. O. Schneider
. ' .t..- w..u. r.
dict Elder and j. l. Cuniffe. This
committee will report back to the
conncu at an earir date.
, Trn)tv made a donation of $200
to the Cathollc Church Extension So-
cletT to ag8st them In building
addt0nal chapel cars. Trinity's
muscai cib wm entertain their
fiends with a euchre, lotto and
j.... n w.HnMiliiT Tannnrv 59
DIPLOMAS
Awarded Eight Members of
St. Joseph's Orphan
Society.
The annual meeting of St. Joseph's
German Catholic Orphan Society, was
held Sunday afternoon, Joseph Hub
buch. the retiring President, occupy
ing the chalr In view of the ex
cellent financial condUloo It m
decided to authorize the Board of
Directors to make the necessary ar
rangements to accept children under
two years In the Institution. Here
tofore only children above that age
have been admitted. During the
year J7.000 has been spent for Im
provements, including a parsonage
for the Rev. E. Bachmann. chaplain
of the home, according to the report
of President Hubbuch. Plans are
now being prepared for fire-proofing
the whole building by replacing the
wooden stairs by iron ones and
cementing the walls. A new sewer
also will be built. Although the ex
penses were large they were paid for
out of the current receipts. The so
ciety has 1,106 members, while the
newlyorganized Women's Auxiliary
boasts of a membership of 44 4. There
are at present 130 children in the
institution. Treasurer Henry Ellert
reported that after the payment of
all the bills there was over $5,000
left In the treasury. The following
new officers, who were elected In
December, were Installed: President,
Joseph Schlldt; Vice President, Ben
o. t7 1 1 ,. 1 Q....aa..v Coliaa-
iwemy-uve ? . ,
following memDers: josepn
Joseph Discher, Henry Feliihaus,
Fred Kaelin, Frank Allgeier, Joseph
Ahlhaus, George Feldman and L. H.
Harpring.
M.U'KIX SOCIAL OM B.
Mackln Council Social Club has
perfected every arrangement for Its
mammoth euchre and lotto party to
be given at the club house next
i nere
everybody.
coal.
iety
lea.
oc k
nil will cease about 10: 30. me
.Social Club will close it. winter sea
son wltn a aance on me
following
.Thursday. January 30
EXJOVED THE Sl I'PEU.
Rev. Father Edmund Kaiser, O.
- ...
M. C pastor of St. Peters cnurcn.
Seventeenth and Garland avenue en-
tertained the members of the choir
trustees or tne cnurcn ana pansu
collectors at an elegant supper
Thursday night. Over fifty enjoyed
the least, wnicn was lonowea oy m
'number of musical selections and
ilmorouiptu addresses. Father Kaleer
. ... . , . .
Das at CIS cnurcn one ui iui
best
choirs In the city.
PAINFUL MISHAP.
Will Larkln, one f the most
popular residents of the southeastern
section of the city, met with a pain
ful and serious mishap Sunday even
ing. While out for a walk with some
neighbor friends he accidentally
slipped on the Icy pavement, sus
taining a bad fracture of the leg at
the ankle. He was removed to hla
borne on Logan street, where be will
be confined for the next eight week.
SHATTERED.
(Irrnt Itrcak In the Tory Hunks
nnl Faction Ilec-onie
, Hitter.
Home ICtile Hill IMng ICapldly
IMislieil to Thlnl
HVikIIiiK.
Nationalist Have IIIkIi lloooa of
Carrying Derry City
Election.
LEADERS DESERT BONAR LAV
T. P. O'Connor. M. P., cables the
press that for several days last week
it looked as If the Tory party were
breaking all to pieces. Few of them
even entered the House of Commons,
and even the home rule bill was left
to be discussed by William Moore,
one of the Ulster Orangemen who,
seated alone and still snorting fire
and flame, though with manifest de
pression of spirits, seemed like the
last of the Tory Mohicans. The
melancholy and long hatchet face of
Bonar Law, opposition leader, grew
dally longer and more melancholy,
and he also seldom visited the House
of Commons. He was allowed to
sit for hours alone without the
chaerlng presence of a single one of
his fellow leaders of the Tory party
when he did attend.
In the meantime the grim and
melancholy silence in the House of
Commons was in great contrast with
the deafening and horrid din of the
rival newspapers. The Morning Post
and Dally Express foamed at the
mouth over the proposal to drop food
taxes, while Lord Northcllffe in the
Dally Mall and Times went on his
way with his characteristic serenity,
not replying to the insults but stick
ing obstinately to the cry that the
food taxes must be dropped.
Lancashire added to the confusion
of the situation by sending a deputa
tion to Bonar Law, headed by such a
pewerful leader as Lord Derby, and
rieninnrilnff Alan the ilrnnnln. nf ti
Wood taxes If Lancashire was to be
Uuved from the Liberals and free
traders. It became evident to even
theVmost fiery food taxera that th
coultl not go on and that a compro
mise and truce or open flghtlrsjto i
destruQtlon remained
tires "oiThS Torfm
was evident that, in spite of the
fulmlnations from Austen Chamber
lain and the whole Birmingham
school, the free fooders formed the
overwhelming majority of the party
and that they must get some con
cession. All this led up to a compromise
which is deliberately ambiguous, al
lowing both sections to claim the
victory. The immediate prospect is
that the truce will be maintained for
the next two years, for all of the
Tories are made desperate by the
prospect of seven years more ex
clusion from office and the loss ot
the next and fourth general election
In succession if they do not close up
their ranks. Their one watchword
for the moment is to get the Liberals
out of office and wTn the next elec
tion. The seeds of future disruption
remain, however, for protection is
so discredited by the gigantic boom
of English trade and by the three bad
general elections that many of the
Tories still pray that protection may
ultimately be abandoned. Bonar Law
may at any moment, by some other
muddle headed announcement, once
more put the fat In the fire.
The Liberals and the Irish and
home rule have naturally grown
stronger and more selt-conrident
during this Tory disruption and the
final stages of the home rule bill are
passlg without the smallest trace of
Interest and usually in a deoertea
House of Commons. The third read
ing will be passed on Thursday next
and probably by at least 100 major
ity, a final and crushing proof of the
solidarity of the Liberal party and
British opinion In favor or the meas
ure, in tne miast oi mis iinai crisis
comes the momentous by-electlon In
Derry City. The whole battle Is
considerably Influenced by the re-
suit. If the Nationalists win, they
will hold seventeen to sixteen In the
repreesntation of Ulster, and the
winning of even this small majority
will help obliterate the claim of the
Orangemen that they represent an
overwhelming majority ot the opin
ion in Ulster. The Nationalists have
wisely chosen a Protestant and a
Liberal instead of a Catholic and
Nationalist to make their tight, and
thla candidate alao Is a large and
kindly employer of labor aud is per
sonally popular. The Orangemen
have a small majority on the regis
ter, but the Nationalists hope to
win the seat.
CONVALESCENT.
Nicholas Hubbuch, who underwent
an operation at St. Anthony's Hos
pital, has been removed to bis home
on Richmond avenue, where be is
making nice progress toward recov
ery. It is now tnougnt ne win soon
be able to return to his business
duties.
THE HKiHDST ALTAR.
The hlaheat altar in the world la
located on the summit of the Dent
u Geant. There mass la celebrated
egularly for the little army of
,lilne suldea. Thean faithful, hon
est, simple folk have erected there
colossal statue ot the Itleaaed
Virgin Mary.
i .... ,
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