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title: 'Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, April 08, 1916, Image 2',
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BZ&J&TTJCttTSr XISH AJSaCEVXtXGAXZ.
KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN.
PUBLISHED BVBRY SATURDAY.
)ve4ed ie tfct Seels! t&i Mend Airuceataeat oi Irish AaeticMi ladCiftellca
Officially Indorsed by Aacleat Order ol HlbtraUai, Yeaag Man's
Institute and CatBoMc KalgbU of America.
KRNTUCKY IWI8H AMERICAN PRINTING CO., Incorporated, Publlahara
BH8SCRIPTI0N PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR SINOLB COPY gc
flotr4 t tin LssIitIHs PfiJflc ai Swnd-Plm Httttf.
UdreifliHCemfflaBlutloai U tbs KINTUOCY WISH AMERICAN, JU-21 Weit Qreea St.
(TRADES ffigyj COUNCIL!
LOUISVILLE, KY ...SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 1H16.
With very evident signs tho
Lenten season has given to us a
wider thought of the sufferings all
over tho earth. Not only tho very
rich, but those of moderate wealth
and those of no wealth at all are
working to alleviate distress and
pain. There has been inaugurated
a great and wonderful plan in
greater cities for tho better brjnglng
up and guidance of our children, es
pecially for boys who under too
abusive control In many places
develop Into criminals. Those of
great wealth are aiding in providing
work for the unemployed, so that a
man's self-respect may bo saved and
tho habits of the professional tramp
bo gradually changed into the more
capable man of tho farms. In with
these efforts much charity has been
given so unobtrusively that it is
difficult to make a reckoning of It.
Added to our own poor we have not
neglected those who aro homeless
and sick from tho ravages of tho
war; nearly every race Included In
tho actual territory at war has had
a representative In the United States
seeking aid, and they have not re
turned with empty hands. It can be
said that such a Lent for prayer and
giving and earnest faith has been
but rarely witnessed.
his facts; yot facts aro facts wher
ever found, and denial does not
destroy them. It Is all too true that
a vast number of Protestant, and
not a few Baptist, churches are
satellites of Home In thlsr silly busi
ness. It is a fact, as the Archbishop
suggests, that every church that
keeps Lent, and we may add Easter,
which is the climax of Lent, are
headed for the Eternal City Rome.
The man Is not born of woman that
can justify Lent and Eactcr In the
light of Now Testamont teaching.
Easter originated as a heathen fes-H
tlval, was grafted on Christianity by
Rome, andpeddled but In quantities
to suit the purchasers and perform
ers. Oh that our people especially
could see that every form of Easter
observance is a compliment and a
concession to Romanism, and Is
rightly so considered by all its in
telligent adherents. It Is by such
spectacular performances that
Romanism has gained a multitude
of advocates, and by them yet hopes
to win some of Its collateral kin.
That roal progress Is being made In
this regard will hardly bo denied by
anyone at all acquainted with the
ecclesiastical situation. We are fully
conscious of the fact that many who
aro committed to this Easter tom
foolery aro actuated by tho best of
motives and do not know from
whence it same, or whither It Is go
ing. To Protestants generally, and
Baptists particularly, wo would say,
HOSPITALITY MAY IT BE GENUINE.
"To protect girls from moral
dangers," Is the primary object of
tho Girls' Protective League which
quietly camojnto existence in New
York City almost a year ago, and
just as quietly has become perfected
Into an organization of twenty-eight
branches with a membership of
nlmost 2,500 girls. It was an out
growth of tho New York Probation
and Protective Association and first
was suggested by Miss Maude E.
Miner. Five thousand inquisitive
eyes are being "trained to watch for
the person( b&$ho man or woman,
who harbors designs upon tho moral
welfare of the working girls of New
York City. These girls aro not
detectives they do not go about
eternally on the watch for the evil
doer jjut they are trained through
the work done for them by the Girls'
Protective League to know when
conditions are dangerous to the
morals of girls In a factory, at a
dance hall, In a motion plcturo thea
ter, In a furnished room house, or
on a recreation pier. Such condi
tions aro reported to the officers of
tho league, who take tho matter up
with the proper civic organization or
official, or make an investigation
themselves, and steps aro taken to
better the conditions or to keep un
protected girls away from such
places. This league has saved many
young women. It has a field in all
our cities and should be spread ev
erywhere by women who aro profess
ing Interest In tho welfare of their
And now it is Scotland which is
protesting against tho tactics of John
Bull, ns is shown by the following
extracts from 'he "Thistle," pub
lished at Edinburgh: "We deem It
our duty to draw tho attention of
the Scottish people throughout tho
world, so far as our humble means
permit, to tho degradation which
9ur English fellow-citizens con
stantly lnlllct on us by their per
sistent efforts to Anglicize our coun
try, and to treat us and regard us as
being 'Englishmen' and not as
'Scotsmen.' This 1b a degradation of
our position in tho, empire which
mustfebjeAreslstedj. strenuously and
persistently,' unUIHftJlsr brought to
an end." Again tho "Thistle" calls
Lloyd-George to account for con
demning Prussia in Its treatment of
Belgium and calls his attention to
tho breaking of tho treaty made be
tween England und Scotland.
April 24-25 Holy Cross minstrel
show In new Holy Cross Hall, Thirty-second
April 26-27 Minstrel show of
St. Augustine's church, evening
May 15-17 Mackin Council's mu
sical concert, "Tin Soldiers," Mac
May 24-25 Our Lady of Mercy
Sewing Circle May festival, at Acad
emy Hall, 1176 East Broadway.
June 21 Trinity Council moon
light excursion on steamer Homer
Mrs. Dan Lally had her mother,
Mrs. John Waters, of Frankfort, as
her guest last week.
Mrs. Ed B. Maher has returned
from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. D.
Kelley at Leltchfleld.
Al M. Herrmann left Sunday
night for a six weeks' .trip through
the West and Northwest.
the work and hopes to see this tho
biggest success in tho history of
HONOR DR. WALSH.
Mrs. James Sullivan has
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
at Botland, Nelson county.
Hardly a week passes that Eng
land does not suppress Irish publica
tions, yet some would have us be
lieve that Ireland Is entirely loyal to
John Bull and fighting to pull his
chestnuts out of tho fire.
The British Baptist Handbook
fpr 1916 shows again a decrease In
all tho vital statistics. Tho Baptist
decline Is general throughout the
British Isles, and has now been con
tinuous for ten years.
If a literacy test had been in force
against Immigration one hundred
and fifty years ago, America would
not have won Its Independence.
Miss Katherine Malone, of the
Highlands, left last week to spend
a month In New York and the East.
Mts. Ed Yeakel and son Fred
have leturned from Brandenburg,
where they visited Mts. Laura
Yeakel and family.
Mrs. William Mandlehr has re
turned from Frankfort, wheie she
was called by the illness of her
father, Jorry Bilslan.
His many Louisville friends were
glad to learn that Jerry Brlslan, of
Fiankfort, is lecoverlng fiom an ill
ness that last week was critical.
Miss Frances McCabe came in
fiom Nazal eth last week to spend
a few days with her mother, Mrs.
Catherine McCabe, In. Deer Park.
Dr. Louis Frank and Mrs. Fiank
announce the engagement of Dr.
Frank's sister, Miss Carolyn Louise
Frank, to John Alexander Pryor
Fitzgerald, of New Yoik.
Tho new arrival at tho home of
Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Fitzpatrlck. of
Twelfth street, was christened last
Sunday and Ills proud father now
claims he has a good pair to draw
Of tho Catholic church It has
been aptly said that it recognizes
no peerage save tho aristocracy of
merit. The University of Notre
Dame, as a leading exponent of
those high ideals in Christian learn
ing which have ever inspired the
only nobility to which it accords
special marks of consideration, se
lects every year from among the
millions of Catholic lay workers
some one whoso markedly meri
torious endeavor has mado him
worthy of tho Leataro Medal. This
year tho unlversltly's emblem of
distinction is conferred upon James
Josenh Walsh. M. D.. Ph. D.. LL.
D whose services to the cause "of
Catholicity and science havo won
for him among many other distin
guished honors that of receiving
Notre Dame's most signal attesta
tion of approval. Dr. Walsh's life
and labors make him peculiarly
worthy of a place in tho long roster
of Laetare medalists, which In
cludes such names as those of John
Gllmary Shea, historian; Patrick J.
Keeley, architect; Eliza Allen Starr,
art critic; Gen. John Newton, civil
engineer; Patrick V. Hickoy, editor;
Anna Hanson Dorsey, novelist;
William J. Onahan, publicist; Dan
iel Dougherty, orator; Henry W. F.
Brownson, soldier and scholar; Pat
rick Donahue, pioneer publisher;
Augustin Daly, theatrical manager;
William Rosccrans, soldier; Anna T.
Sadller, author; Thomas A. Em
mett, physician; Timothy E. How
ard, jurist; John Creighton, philan
thropist; W. Bourko Cochran, law
yer; John B. Murphy, surgeon;
Charles J. Bonaparte, statesman;
Richard C. Kerfcnst philanthropist;
Thomas B. Fitzpatrlck, philan
thropist; Francis J. Quinlan, sur
geon; Katherine E. Cqnway, author
and journalist; Edward Douglas
White, jurist, and Mary V. Merrick,
social worker. Dr. Walsh was born
in Archibald, Pa., on April 12,
1865, and received his early educa
tion at the Sisters of Mercy paro
chial school at Wllkesbarre, From
St. John's College, Fordhnm, he
received tho degree of A. B. In 1884
and A. M. In 1885. Ho prosecutea
his medical studies at the University
of Pennsylvania and did post gradu
ate and original research work at
the Universities of Vienna, Paris
"COME TO IOWA."
PREPARING .MAY FESTIVAL.
The editor of tho Western Re
corder, a local Baptist paper, pub
lishes extracts from the Lenten
regulations as published in the
Catholic Record, and sneeringly
refers to tho different dispensations.
In a crudo attempt at humor he
mentions the different foods allowed
and Intimates that on Sunday Cath
olics may dissipate as -that Is not a
day of Lent. As an evldenco that
the humor of tho Baptist gentleman
Is forced is shown in another article,
when he drops his humorous style
and shows that tho more and more
generous observance of Lent Is
galling to his narrow views, his pro
test being headed "The Greater the
Cardinal Farley, Archbishop of
New York, In a recent sermon says:
"It Is worthy of romark that some
fifty years ago, as many of the older
persons can remember, Lent and Its
fasts and devotions were matters of
ridicule to those outside her fold.
But what do wo seo today? Churches
which never opened their doors
during Lent except oh Sunday aro
Our Lady of Mercy Sewing Circle
Is busy preparing for the May fes
tival, big euchre and lotto to be
given Wednesday and Thursday
afternoon and night, May 24 and 25,
In the Academy Hall, 1176 East
Broadway, Handsome prizes are be
ing made by ladles of tho circle, and
In addition to these hnud-painted
china, the work of the Sisters, will
be included. An extra prize will bo
given at each of the four perform
ances. To each person who dis
poses of ten one-dollar penny chance
books on the hand-painted china
vase or fish set a hand-painted china
plato will bo given. All are invited
to be present at tho festival as the
Sisters and sewing circle ladles prom
ise a merry time.
Mrs. Anna HUlen announces the
engagement of her daughter, Miss
Loretta Maiguerite Hlllen, to
Charles Thompson Edward Kllnk,
Jr. The wedding will take place In
THREE HOURS' AGONY.
The engagement of Miss Anno J.
Murray to Lawrence Dudley is am
nounced. The wedding will take
place immediately after Easter. The
couple will teslde at 110 South
Mrs. Zach Wheat,,a former Louis
vlllo girl, who was Miss Daisy Fore
man, Is hero on a visit to relatives
and .friends. She expects to join her
husband on tho first visit of tho
Brooklyn ball club In Cincinnati.
Mrs, Thomas Ryan, West Broad
way, will soon remove to Paducah,
where her husband has engaged in
tho men's clothing and furnishings
business. Mrs. Ryan has been
prominent in Catholic social circles,
Where she will be greatly missed.
a movement to promote a re
erent observance" of the Threo Hours
of tho Divine Agony qu Good Fri
day, first undertaken in San Fran
cisco, Gal., in the year 1910, has
resulted in so general an observ
ance on the part of the laity that
one out of every fifteen of a popu
lation of 500,000 people In that
city are taken from the nursult of
the secular occupations of the day,
from the highways and byways of
MACKIN'S -MUSICAL CONCEIT.
Davenport, Iowa, is actively en
gaged In making arrangements for
the entertainment of tho Supreme
Council of tho Knights of Columbus.
which will .convene In that city on
August 1, 2 and 3. Tho tentative
program,mo has practically boon ar
ranged, and the 15,000 Knights of
Columbus In Iowa and tho 40,000 or
more in tho sister State of Illinois
are uniting in their efforts to make
this ono of tho grandest and most
successful conventions In tho history
of the order,. Realizing tho record
that has been mado by tho conven
tion cities that havo entertained the
Supremo Council in the past, the
Knights of the Middle West are
awaro of tho fact that they havp
assumed a gigantic undertaking, but
tho "Come to Iowa" slogan has been
bo widely circulated In Knights of
Columbus circles that Davenport
and tho Hawkeye State promise to
more than raako good on their predictions.
WE GIVE AND REDEEM SURETY COUPONS.
Stewart DgY Goods Co
iln ConneciionlbIames.McCi2ery S Co. NewJVoik.
SILK SHIRTS at $2.95
One of the Remarkable Offerings
In the Stewart Spring Sale of
. It is very probable an offering like this may not
be dqplicated for a year or more.
t These Shirts are of pure silk and silk poplin and every one
in this offering is new, never having been shown previous to
this sale. There is an excellent assortment of solid colors
and striped patterns in all sizes.
Silk Crepe Shirts al $4.65
You have but to investigate and see for yourself what Silk
Crepe Shirts regularly sell for to realize that here is indeed
an extraordinary value.
These are fine Crepe Shirts in rich patterns of the most beautiful colors. They are
offered in a splendid variety, in all sizes 13 1-2 to 17
A remarkable group of Shirts, including
all sizes, in both soft and laundered cuff style,
in Shirts of fine madras in the season's newest
patterns. We have never had a dollar Shirt
offering equal to this one.
An extraordinary lot of Men's Fine Silk
Hosiery, which is to be had in both black
and white. This Hosiery is all silk and re
enforced at the wearing points. This is a
Men's Silk Scarfs, in the
broad, flowing end style, in
a complete variety of choice
Rich Silk. Scarfs, of a heavy
qnality, in exceptional and
attractive patterns. They are
full and broad.
Men's Hosiery, in solid and
striped patterns, of a wonder
ful quality of imported and
MISSION A SUCCESS.
Now is the time and
Levy's is the place
to get them
The "Confirmation Suit"
is a specialty in this store
we have studied for
fifty-five years how to
give you thebestand most
for your money. They
are beautifully made of
the best fabrics obtainabl e
pleasingly styled and
carefully tailored; with
or long pants. They are
positively the best that
can be made at their re
spective prices. $4.00 and
Third and Market.
KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS
Lato News That Will Interest
Members Here and Elsewhere.
RELIABLE GUIDE FOR CAREFUL BUYERS
Readers of the Kentucky Irish American are earnestly
urged to patronize "dvijrtisers whose announcements
they find in these colums. We aim to protect our read
ers by accepting only firms of known responsibility.
MADE IN LOUISVILLE BY
AMERICAN ELEVATOR &
tCHLICU ENGRAVING COMPANY
ISC W. Main St., Louisville, Ky
Homo Phone City 5674
All Ready for Your Griddlo in tho
HAMS, LARD, SAUSAGE
LOUISVILLE PROVISION CO.
THE PHIL. HOLLENBAOH CO.
OLD PORTUNA SOUR MASH
"HOLLENBACH" PURE RYE
528 W..Main St. LoalsTUle.' Ky
BAKERY AND CONFECTIONERY
110-1 South Seventh Street
Phono City 6574
The Placo Where Old Clothes Ar
Made to Look Like New."
SPALDING DRY CLEANING CO
JOHN B. WATHEN
FURNITURE MOVER and PACKER
WAGON OU VAN
2B23 West Walnut Street
PICNIC PARTIES A SPECIALTY
Home Phone Shawnee 1986
ARTHUR A. WILL
2431 Montgomery Street
Home Phone Shawnee 1010
now open, some of them every day, j life, to tho sanctuary, where at the
and others several times a week, foot of the cross, In meditation and
for special services. Business men In prayer, the- fruits of tho passion
and places of amusementwtako note land death of Our Lord and Saviour
day lire. The other day l saw a
flaming cross on a church and a
sign, 'Lent Is tho time to take stock;
come to church.' I saw similar
Tho Mackin Council Choral Club
Is to havo another show. "Tin
Soldiers," a musical conceit In two
conceptions, the author being
Aulyn E. Kanston. Tho Choral
Club has not been before tho pub
lic for three seasons, and those who
havo read tho story and heard the
music of, "Tin Soldiers" pionounce
It the best of Mackln's successes.
A chorus of forty-eight talented
young people has been diligently ro
hearslntr for tho bast fivo weeks
under the direction of tho author
and Prof. Arthur Becker, and the
work thus far gives promise of
The mission opened last Sunday
at St. William's church, Thirteenth
and Oak, has been most gratifying
to Rev. George Connor, the pastor,
the attendance of women at all the
cervices being unexpectedly largo.
Next week the evnlng services will
be for the men, the mission closing
on I'aim Sunday. For tho men
every preparation has been made,
and doubtless the church will be
crowded both morning and night.
Tho mission Is being conducted by
the two eloquent Passlonlsts, Father
Adelbert and Father Edwin, whose
convincing sermons create a lasting
Lent Is a factor In present .flood In upon tho souls of those I a real entertainment In the finished
gainerea to inus nmngiy commem- production. The cast is composed
orate the Sacrifice of Calvary, So
deslrablo does It seem that the
movement should spread until It
.signs In a dozen places. And these f"au nav? oecomo nauon-wiae, may
we non-Catholic churches. Tho UW. t,""1 uo "Pe. u,ai "" eeu
outsfde world, especially those who ' K.11 . ro4aAca5,t'cad for
v profess any Christianity, are grad- " inednrb' ,S1th""S ft-?
.ii... i.. I.O.1, ,in. i. .,. autl women or our nation, and that
?.? iFm nJ ?.jrhJ ?n.VE5if "rIthta a few ye" ha come to
to light at the altar of the Catholic that from Ea8t to Wegt( from
ch2.roT i , , . , .1. North to South, during those Three
Fortunately or unfortunately, this Hours of the Divine Agony the hum
representative of Rome has merely of' the busy mart will be hushed as
fold .the plain truth In. this regard, the hearts of the people throughout
We could vincerely hop that his the land are lifted up to the dying
wish were the only foundation for Saviour.
of seven porbong, and in this re
spect tho Choral Club is expected
to spring a numbor of surprises
when tho personnel of the same is
announced later. "Tin Soldiers"
will be presented at Macauley's on
May 15, 1C and 17. Tho manage
ment Is very enthusiastic over the
new show and is composed of the
following members: Louis J. Klef
fer, Manager: Thomas D. Cllnes,
Tieasurer; William G. Buckel, Sec
retary; George J, Thornton, W. A.
Link, J. Guy evln and Frank
Geiler. President Sebastian O.
Hubbiwfthjs also actively engaged in
LAID TO REST.
The funeral of Edna Cecilia
Augustus, the ten-year-old daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William J, Augus
tus, Jr., 320 East Cassln avenue,
was held Sunday afternoon from St.
Philip Nerl church, Rev. FatUer
Ackermann conducting the solemn
services. Six little classmates acted
as pallbearers and tenderly laid the
remains to rest In a flower-covered
grave in St. Louis cemetery. Little
Edna, who was a bright and lovable
child, died of heart trouble pn tho
Friday preceding. For the bereaved
parents and brother neighbors and
friends express slncoie sympathy.
WILL HEAL SKIN.
A "healing ointment for rough
skin is made by mixing thoroughly
one' part of bismuth to threo pait
of fMt vaseline,
Northsldo Council at Cincinnati
has passed the 300 mark.
Forty-two candidates formed the
recent class initiated at Xenia, Ohio.
The new year Initiation have
added largely o tho membership
Tomorrow will bo a big day in
Denver, 100 candidates being ready
The National Bowlers' Association
trophy was won by tho Commodore
Barry Council team of Chicago.
Last Sunday week was a great
day for tho Knights of Columbus,
Ohio. Eighty men were Initiated
into Council 400.
W. J. Morlarty, of St. Louis, rep
resentative of the Supreme Council,
reports tho order very progressive
through tho South.
Dispensation has been granted
Covington Knights to receive the
fourth degree at Cincinnati. It
may be further extended.
The fourth degree exemplification
on May 30 at Cincinnati will be the
most elaborate function tho .Knights
of that city havo ever held".
Lively Interest has been displayed
in the initiation to be held on April
30 at Indianapolis. It will be a
red letter day for tho Hoosier
Rev. M. J. Ripple. O. P.. of the
St. Louis Bertrand missionary band,
conducted a most successful retreat
this past week for the Knights of
Toledo, tho Cathedral being
thronged every night.
SHEET METAL CONTRACTOR
4105 Henry Street (
Homo Phone, Shawnee 1383-L.
' R. JEUNESSE
810 YORK STREET
Phono South 1783 Louisville, Ky.
. THOS. J. BRODERIOK
PLUMBING, GAS AND SEWERAGR
Home Phone City 4392-J
1000 Zane Street
0. G. STIGLITZ & SONS
11 '' J- .
Louisville Made Furnaces
210-222 S. Ninth St.
dome Phone City 2542
FOR MONEY CONFIDENTIAL
P. R. POOLEY
Room 1, Courier-Journal Building
415 Fourth Street
JOHN II. O'LEAKY & CO.
CITY AND FARM PROPERTY.
Seo us about anything In real
estate. We sell, buy and rent.
504 W. JEFFERSON ST.
Homo Phono City 4464.
PEOPLES PROVIDENT ASSOCIATION
uns organized by well-known citizens
on furniture 'and other personal prop
S. K. Cor. Third and Jefferson.
13oth Phones, 2886.
Thou. 11. Kennedy Louis D. Coady
631 WEST WALNUT STREET
Home Phono, City 7662
LOUISVILLE, KY. '
Siva your toy as ducatlon that win
prepars tbim for Ufa.
ST. XAVIER'S COLLEGE
113 W, Broadway, Hoalsvilla, SCjr.
Conducted by the Xaveriaa Brother
Classical. Scientific and Dualnex
Courses, Preparatory Department. Lart;
Swimming- pool. Well Equipped Oymea
lum. Terras Uoiwai. firo James. Dlr
at tho average rato of ono priest
every twenty-two hours.
ONE KVKRY DAY.
The priesthood la the United
States last year received additions
UsBBraHstVviisi l 1srlljWTnK
Pat Tho Lakes of Klllarney, sir,
have no bottom.
Tourist How do your prove
Pat Why, sir, Felix O'Garrahan
was reported drowned in there
whilo in swimming last year and
about six months after that his China asking her to send him his.
mother, had a letter from him from clothe.
Fifth and Market Sts.