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ROSA BREAD tJN!O.V MADB Labelt RtdeemsbU at Klrby'i and 10c Store. iNTUciY Misi American VOLUME XXX. NO. 15. LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS. POPE PIUS Burke had A long reign as Governor of North Dakota from 1907 to 1913. He la a member of the law firm of tturke Middaugh, Devil's Lake, CENTENARY. of the poor should be made the patron saint of the society. No choice could have been happier. HERALD pink roses and jonquils were used In profusion in the decoration of the already handsome home, and Ices and cakes were served during the UNFOUNDED North Dakota. The position of Treasurer pays an annual salary of OIU'IIAJiS evening. The frappe bowl was pre sided over by Mrs. Clara B. Chew Miss Beatrice Ready assisted her sis ter in the honors of the evening. 88,000. Aa la well known he la a Catholic and a Knight of Columbus. irw.ttvrrlnir From I lines. Tliat Antoine Frederic Oziinim and the St. Vincent de Paul Society, F.volve IMii ii to Secure a Work Ing Progressive Organ izatlon. Is Talk of ninxenMlon In Cabinet and Icrrtfim of Lloyd Cieorjr. Will Have Gala Time Sun For Iaya Cauwd Grave Anxiety. TRIUMPH day at St. Martin Church. DELIGHTED PATRONIZE CREAGER'S BUSINESS SCHOOL Sccend aid Breckinridge. Latent Keports Say Venerable rontiff In In No Immedi ate Danger. Unfounded Humors Int Forth Give IMite to Feeling of Indignation. FILQR1MS WATCH THE VATICAN For several daya this week the Chrlatlan world waa greatly alarmed by newa from Rome regarding the health of Pope Plua X. All official reporta given out at the Vatican on Wednesday, however, agreed that hia condition waa not grave and that there wai no Immediate danger. Anxiety, however, continued on ac count of the weaknesa of the Pon tiff and the action of hia heart, which la In need of conatant stlmula tion. The attending phyalclana found that the condition of the Pope had improved during the night, and thla improvement waa maintained throughout the day. although the afternoon temperature ahowed a light lncreaae. Again 'Wedneaday evening hia temperature rose slightly, but the difference from that of the afternoon waa hardly per ceptible. The patlent'a weaknesa la being treated by the regular admin istration of eggs beaten up In milk, hut the lack of nourishment con tributes 4o the depression from which the Pope suffers. The relapse la following the same course as the original attack of In fluenza, a cough being present, with irritation of the bronchial tubes and dlffleulty In respiration, which has led to the report in some cases that the Pbpe Is afflicted with asthma. This, however, Is erroneous. The condition of albumlnusla, which usually accompanies Influenza, Is also present, Indicating an inflamma tion of the kidneys of greater or lesser degree, but it Is hoped that tbis Is a transitory character. Prof. Marchiafava visited the Pope only twice Wednesday, morning and even ing,. and expreeod -datl&factlon. it the. course the illness la taking. The Pope's Bisters and nieces spent much time at the bedside, and when not there were kept constantly Informed by telephone as to the progress of events. The Pope has expressed terror' at what the newspapers are capable of inventing about hia re lapse. He is being watched -in turn by his valet and his secretaries, Mgrs. Bressan and Pesctnl, and the chemist monk Frosdoclmo is also In does attendance. When during the afternoon he felt the effect of a thunderstorm of extraordinary vio lence, the Pope remarked that his organism waa so sensitive to atmos pheric changes that he had come to be a kind of barometer and thermo meter. It waa reported that Cardinal Katschthaler, Archbishop of Salz burg, bad delayed hia departure aa he wished to be In Rome in case of eventualities, but thla proved not to be true, aa he left for his home; and this is considered another evidence that the Pontiff has really Improved, or at least that the danger 1a not Imminent. The aspect of the Immense square In front of St. Peter's Wednesday recalled the venes during the illness of Pope Leo XIII., but lnatead of a burning July sun aa in 1903 there waa a downpour of rain. Thia did not prevent thou sands of pilgrims from gathering and gazing with grave anxiety at the three windowa of the room on the third floor of the Apostolic Palace where the Pope Ilea, or from direct ing sympathetic glances at to little house in the square below where the sisters of the Pope occupy a mod erate apartment on the top floor. Prof. Marchiafava. in a statement to the Associated Press, expressed himself aa highly indignant at the exaggerated reports that had been circulated. He gave solemn assur ances that (Jhe Pope's Illness was Tunning a perfectly normal course, and said that If no . complications arose ha would guarantee that the Pontiff would be convalescent within a week. Dr. Marchiafava apoke with the greatest apparent alncerity. Perfect calm prevailed at the Vat ican Wednesday evening, and the normal routine seemingly bad been resumed, ur. Amid retired lor a considerable time to hia room pre vious to going to the ante-room adjoining that occupied by the Pope for the night, it waa an nounced while the Holy Father was enjoying a peaceful aleep. TREASl'RER JOHN Bl'RKE. The Hon. John Burke, now Treas urer of the United States, waa born in Keokuk county, Tows, on Febru ary 25, 1858, and la the son of John and Mary Ryan Burke. He was educated in the public schools of Keokuk county from 1184 to 187 8 Received the degree of LL. B. from -State Cnlferslty of Iowa in 1886 and practiced hia profession at Dee Molnea from 1888 to 1888, when he removed to North Dakota. On Aug ust 11, 1891, ha married Mary Kane, of Rolls, North Dakota. Was County Judge of Rolette county, North Dakota, from 1889 to 1891, and from 1898 to 181)8; a member of the North Dakota House of Rep resentatives trom 1891 to 1893: in the Senate 1893 to 1895. Treasurer Scored by Trinity Musical Club at Machuley'a Theater. The operatic triumph of the sea son waa scored by Trinity T. M. I. Musical Club at Macauley'a Theater the first three nights of tbis week, when that organization gava a bril liant and sparkling presentation of the musical comedy, "Misa Dolly Dollars." Large audiencea were de lighted with each performance, which really aurpassed expectations. Pretty girls and handsome young men to the number of about fifty comprised a chorus that contributed life and spirit to the musical excel lence of the production. The regular crltica agree that every feature of the performance was well developed and the costuming and staging were excellent, the net result being -a pre sentation approaching professional quality. Mrs. Frances Schranz Schmitt handled the role of Dolly Dollars with grace and charm, besides singing cleverly the music of the part. J. A. Hehemann'a Lord Bur lingham was a clever characteriza tion, and he also scored strongly in Ms singing. P. Wellington Hager as Flnnie Dolittle contributed much to . But for some years prior to that the performance, despite the name. date there already existed in Paris John Hodapp, in the role of Samuel a benevolent society, La Cofigrega Gay, condensed soup magnate. In-1 1 Ion , one of whose activities was the fused the part with some effective distribution of relief among the comedy, and In his better half, as poor. A famous nun, Sister Rosalie impersonated by Miss Renetta Blast, I Rendu, had charge of this work for had splendid support. John Hen- the Mouffetard district, and the idea .1 l I 1. .Va ' . 1 . . I. ik. nessy, as me sun nun neir ui inc newly-rich Gays, handled the part with the skill of a professional. Others deserving special mention for, the excellence of their work were U!a nMA Vlin 1 iu. Anna T3ii-na Joseph Wettle, Louis Hoffman and the several members of the Trinity " ; Musical Club, who are to be credited with one of the most artistic suc cesses ever witnessed in Louisville. PILUKMAUE. Misa Louise fa Become a Carmelite Sister Miss Louise Fackler, who. . nas always held high position in Louis- ville Catholic circles, left the city periodically for debate on historical, I occurred Sunday morning at the Thursday, and after a short visit to literary and philosophical subjects family residence, 2140 Frankfort friends in Rome, Ind., and Phlladel- at the house of M. Bailly, whom, as avenue. Besides her husband she phla will sail from New York with many years their esnior, they looked leaves two sons and two daughters, a party headed by Bishop John up to as their guide, philosopher and all residing in Louisville. The fu Orimes, of Syracuse, and eight friend. These meetings they des-1 neral was held Tuesday morning, the priests-'for a pilgrimage of three Ifnated conferences. Attention Is solemn requiem mass being cele months to the shrines and places of called to this word, as it will be brated by Rev. Thomas White, who religious Interest In Europe. The 8een lower down how It came to be ; Paid deserved tribute to her party will take the Mediterranean employed to designates local group .memory. trip around Ollbraltar, and before r hfi Society of St Vincent de The passing away last Sunday returning Misa Fackler will visit Rome and make a hour of Italy, Switzerland, France. Germany and Ireland, returning to this country during the month of July. The pll-. grlms will have an audience with the Holy Father and will spend three days at Lourdes Returning to New York c. Mis. Fackler will go directly loston where she will enter the to Boston Carmelite Convent on Mount Pleas-, ant avenue, preparatory a reno-inna Tn her Intl . n her loved ones no longer needed her ?Z-V"Y w and to dite " " erromiue.rC.rc.8vney,actlvJtiea of his young associates and will ever pray for her perseverance a ucr new biiu uuijr vumuuu. ijio and code or rules for future guld Kentucky Irish American hopes to ance. The meetings were held have several letters from her while weekly on Sundays at M. Ballly's she la abroad. , house, and a notable fact conneeieri "CLAIM IX COURT." For the purpose of raising money to be added to the fund for the new parochial school to be erected at nuieenm inn jnarsei streets, ine nrri.iiisa, iuu lue memoers imme Young Ladles' Sodality of St. Pat- diately after dispersed on their lnal and unique method. Their I " Mnw nuuuQU a VI i- , novel way ia called "prize court." , and the "anolls nf nnac" for ipo... I ful claimanta are a brass bed, metal kitchen cabinet, drawn work pillow, DU;ieie o oonnes jutuaes. satin wool-filled comfort, gold chain Tnl" embraced the three depart rosary, $5 In gold and a handsome . uaen ot h.,atoryi "'fature and phll- llnen lunch aet. Coupons Piay te ...i. a...h --a these entitle the holders to "a claim In court," one for every coupon. Where the spoils are so valuable there will be many claimants. HOLY NAME. For the first time the Forty o"7.w"J,e,'4L?,h' t d0 wun debate. 0n iu. uniuiuui now tiui7 n.uja tuuiiu at Third and O streets, the spacious edifice being thronged with devout worshipers. The Rev. John T. O'Connor, the pastor, waa assisted by the priests of the city, and the serv ices, which were solemn and impres sive, came to a close at the high mass Tuesday morning. Many per sons made this the occasion for1 their first visit and wera surprised with tbe slis and beauty of this hand some church edifice. . CLASH OV FORTY. Forty children, ranging in age from alx to eleven years, will form a class that will have the happiness of receiving their first holy com munion from the hands of their pastor. Rev. Father Arkermann, at the I o'clock mass on Sunday morn ing. April 30, at St. Philip Nerl's cburos. IntereNtlng Account of Clreum stance That Led Up to It Organization. Will He Observed by Louisville Conference on Sunday, April 27. HOW THE NAME WAS SELECTED In view of the annroaching cen- tenary of the birth of Antolne . , . .. , , Frederic Ozanam on April 23 next, which will be observed by the Louis ville conferences of the St. Vincent de Paul Society by a general com munion and meeting on Sunday, April 27. the following account of the circumstances leading up to the founding of the St. Vincent de Paul Society, taken from the London I'nlverse, will at this time prove of permanent Interest: . We know that the foundations of the society were laid in May, 1833. whb buuh lurueu upuu iter tiiut me only effective way of succoring the truly needy was not to distribute the relief from a center to which any one, deserving or not, could come anil nlatm If tint tn Ai n nnl a ft a friendly visits made at their very ! homes, whereby through personal . . . contact tne neecssary knowledge oiir; "" the home circumstances and re- n,,i,nn,ant. u ha ainn oh IIIVI1IO n IS U a 5BIIIICU1 XAJ accordingly gathered round her a anan hanH f hnlna. amn. whom were the parents of 'the latej"er ",y surviving relative here is Father Bailly. 5Ir,'v?,0.ma,t ' fc0' 41.1 V in ie- ihi. j.t'. fn, Market street, who Is her niece. The ckler Will founder, proprietor and editor j !,,nera'to p,laf,,e Tuesday morning "of La Tribune Catholique, now thefrora St- kick's church. I'nivers, was President of a re-1 markable debating club, composed , or tne elite or tna l at nolle young men 'studying at the University of Paris. uiic mn irnuuifi aim lib aiMiMift, , v. .... w,ln(. .,nn n,n. iu uurnn jifmiik. iiicii nas vaaMaill, 1111311 ", ! . . noeo un that eventful day of May, 1833, 17?" c "i?1 th office I ' bun rJJtnS,,,T,,e undr !?e re dency of M Bailly, and the V i , tlona over the whole world. ,;, " ; ozanam. the 1 ne young men were run or fiery . l-Kjr una KOoa Will, and . the originator of the Idea. ha ant1 a tin ua V ry to becomTng'mayJtruly.b.t ,a,d to have DPen tne itlmate friends foun!1pr, ofv tne new aoclety; but it ren Hired ino mnriira cvnoHann. an of ;h 1 ; . ll. ZVn help them to draw up a programme therewith Is worthy f record. The object of the society being relief ! or tne poor, an extremely siniDla and frugal meal, such as would be found on a poor man's table, waa an easen- tlal part of the programme of the. " " v n of the first questions that I Presented itself was to find a namem.kv H..m " rft eivie hod in for the new organisation. The mem bera were a11 ' bem also members , ""ou'a noi include also a fourth that is charityT Here. 'h"n' wa aolution ready to hand. uio oe conierences ,ln th new department. When later "Lr",! X?, the various branches, Including the parent one in Paris, became .con- faaPAnnAB A A o a. J I a I . i Thih" . .ana,.;r'."I' ,..ay' history, literature or DhllosoDhv. But the conjoint body, the aoclety, must be given a distinguishing name. Now It so happened that the Bullly family had for two genera tions a special devotion to St. Vin cent de Paul. M. Ballly'a flrat born, the recently deceased monk-journalist, had only a few months before the foundation of the society been given in baptism the full name of ihe saint. His father bad at the outbreak of the French Revolution bee.i entrusted with the aafe custody of the saint's manuscripts. Then again on the final restoration of tbe monarchy the saint's - body, which for fear ot desecration during the Revolution had been removed to Amelns, was piously brought back to Paris by bis mother and bis uncle, ths Abbe Bullly. What wondeV then that M. Bailly should without hesi tation suggest that ths great apostl Tomorrow will be a gala day for the little children who find home and shelter tn St. Joseph's German Orphan Asylum. The anniversary of this gerat charity Institution is annually celebrated at one of the local 0erraan Cathollc cnurche8, and is an event looked tor with eager In terest. Thla year the celebration will take place at St. Martin's church and will be on an elaborate scale. Tomorrow afternoon the children will be brought in from Crescent Hill In wagons. Met by the St. Joseph's Orphan Society, they will be escorted to St. Martin's church for solemn vespers and bene- diction, when Rev. Father Oasser ! Prch the sermon After ' the .church services the orphans will be given a dinner in the school hall by Rev. Father Ohle, the pastor, and the ladles of the congregation. The children will sing seevral numbers and provide a pleasing entertain ment for their benefactors. For these fatherless little ones there will bo a treat they will never forget. RECEXT DEATHS. The funeral of Mr. Minnie Met calfe, beloved wife of Walter Metcalfe, Deputy Bond Recorder, was held Wednesday morning from St. Boniface church with solemn mass of requiem. Mrs. Metcalfe was thirty-seven years of age, and among her wide arqualntance waa held in high esteem for her many virtues and kindly disposition. To the be reaved husband his many friends ex tend their deep sympathy. In the death of Miss Mary Mulloy, which took place last Sunday at Sts. Mary and Klizabeth Hospital fol- J?w'n?, an r heart, trouble, Catholic circles lose another useful oiiil m nu iivnivi nl q r. .nam ha. Ufa. """"" 'seven years ago, but came to this . . . . , country when a girl and had lived in LoUlSVllle for OVer half A CBntOry, Many persons in, St. Frances of Rome parish and throughout the city were greauy gnevea 10 learn 01 (he passing away of Mrs. Elizabeth SmTthv beloved '"wif'e of " Frank" J. Smith, conductor on the Louisville & Nashville railroad, - whose death morning of James McBride removed frcm the Cathedral parish one of its oldest and most faithful members and a pioneer of the St. Vincent de Paul Society. For years he had been prominent in the tobacco busi ness on Main street, from which he had retired becaused of his ad- vanced age. He is survived by his wife . Mr Fmma T MrRrlilu K2S South Fifth street; two sons, John . ... s- a"l Henry B. McBride. the former Df Salem. 111.; and three daughters, . m mi wi i-M. .Anna de. A Madi- ?on' lnt al ""nY' ",,n- ' "! many mournlna relatives and old f i lends and business associates. MEMORIAL FOR PITTSm'RG. Tha hl.ll.nluna nt Otanhan C Foster, author of many songs, will' be bou'ght by the Allied Board of t...a pwi.i,..i, ......i ha u. ti.. hnn.a .t ntia. Li, .j xn ,an.,a tna - fnrw. f th man" u mn,. than 100 years old and la in excellent condition. It has always been occu r.1of HYlBra. la b-nnwn hMf Tftl Hltt pied. Pouter la known best for his ona Riar" nH "m ftM r-a. Pittsburgh la interested in the move ment to preserve the Foster home aa a memorial. KKCKITIOX FOR CARDINAL. Never in its history has the en thusiasm been more pronounced or the outlook more promising for the annual banquet of tbe Massachusetts State Council of the Knights of Columbus than this year. The din ner, which will be a reception tendered to His Eminence Cardinal O'Connell by the members of tbe order, will be held at the Copley Plaza on Saturday evening, April 19, Patriots' day. All details in connec tion with the dinner have been care fully thought out and placed in the hands of competent subcommittees, sll of which are working enthusias tically for the success of the affair. HENDERSOV. Tbe many Louisville friends of Rev. Edward T. Lynch, formerly of the Cathedral but for a number of years past pastor of the Church of the Holy Nam at Henderson, were distressed last week when they learned that he waa suffering from 111 health and was here arranging for a vacation. Father Lynch has been an Indefatigable worker, and bis Illness is due to hia Increasing and arduous labors for his church and people. It is earnestly hoped a rest and change of climate will restore his health. Acknowledgment That Itecent Vote Waa a ltooaeveIt Tribute. Kvening Iot . Itefusen to it Hose Pledge Support to Republicans. POSTPONEMENT HURTS CREPPS S. J. Duncan-Clark and the Louis ville Herald are making the effort of their lives to bolster up the fleeting fortunes of the local Progressive party and the party in general, the recent defeata in St. Louis and Chi cago being akin to the blow that almost killed father. The Progres sive party is now tottering under the shock and has forced the Herald to resort to desperate methods to revive interest, their chief stock In trade being abuse of what they term the McGrath-Whallen machine, not al lowing to those gentlemen the rights that are being absorbed in the Pro gressive ranks by Matt Holt, Burton Vance, Dr. Sebastian, Prof. Rags dale and other Progressive poli ticians, who are seeking office or attempting to dictate the nomina tions. An open confession that the Progressives have no working or ganization and that their vote in the last election was simply and solely a Teddy Roosevelt vote is now shown in the daily programme 'of the Her ald, which they evidently think is a smart piece of politics. They an nounce the list of offices to be filled at. the next election and Invite the public to suggest selections for the different places, hoping that those with a leaning to the Progressive side will answer, thereby enabling them to secure a list of what they can whip into shape aa a Progressive campaign organization before the August primary. While sneering at the McGrath-Whallen machine, which Is a legitimate Democratic working organization, they! are slyly trying to get a little machine of their own, their reward In the event of success being the city-printing, -while the polltlcial appointments will be made from Chicago, the home of the Herald owner and editor. The postponement of the Sena torial nomination for a year puts a crimp in the aspirations of ex-Ciov. Beckham and his man Friday, Percy Haley, who made an early start in the race, hoping to secure enough advance pledges for them to win, but their strength has been fading gradually and Beckham's open fight on Senator James has killed any chance he may have had for suc cess, the Democrats at large being astonished at the nerve of Crepps and Percy In attempting to dictate the office appointments from the different districts in Kentucky, backed by Editor Knott and the Evening Post. This past week the Evening Post hastened to deny that D.- B. G. Rose pledged the support of the Post to the Republican party, of which Roee ia high in the ranks, the Post evidently not being willing to com mit Itself to the O. O. P. while there Is still any chance to bunco the Wilson administration into giving them any pie for their alleged sup port in the last election or to hold their friends in the Postofflce, who are now daily putting up a plea of civil service protection, which everyone knows they violated shame fully during the last several yeara, and Congressman Swagar Sherley will be strenuously supported in his attempt to have the Postofflce reor ganized. The Post might have added that Rose, their circulation manager, the official head of the Ouardians of Liberty, could pledge the aupport ot that A. P. A. organization, and which held a meeting at Scottish Rite Cathedral last spring with the Post office officials occupying prominent positions on the stage. Dr. Ellis Duncan for re-election as Coroner and Tax Receiver Mllliken for City Treasurer are the latest an nounced candidates, the former be ing opposed by Dr. Mechllng and tbe latter by Adolph Schmitt, the present City Auditor. HISTKIl Ll'CIAXA (JOWDY. A holy anS noble life ended at Vazareth on Friday evening of last week when Sister Luclana Gowdy, aged eighty-four years, was called to her heavenly reward. Her death was caused by infirmities due to her advanced age. Sitser Luclana en tered the Nazareth novitiate in Aug ust, 1843. For years she was a most efficient member of the faculty at St. Vincent's Academy In Union county. She also spent aohie time at St, Theresa's Academy at Rhodella, Meade county. She leaves relatives at Frankfort and at Camp bellsville. Her funeral was held in the Nazareth chapel and the remains tenderly laid to rest in the cemetery wnere sleep so many who had de voted their lives to God's work. FRANKFORT. On Wednesday evening of last week Mrs. George B. Salendar, of Frankfort, had for her guests ths members of the Altar Society of ths Church of the Good Shepherd at a handsome reception at her bom ou th South aide. Ferns and palms. Are the Knights of Coluf bus Over Their first Retreat. The climax of the Knights of Columbus retreat for men at the Cathedral, aa far as oratory was con cerned, came on Sunday evening last, when Rev. Benedict Hanley, C. P., concluded his labors with a re markably appealing and beautiful sermon on the "True Knight of To day." It was probably the most logical, convincing and attractive sermon on this subject that was ever preached In Louisville. His argu mentation throughout was concise, his method of bringing home his points charming in a literary sense. and the hearer was gently yet Irre sistibly led to the conclusion that nothing mattered so much to his true and eternal welfare aa the hark- ening to the call of the Good Shepherd. All the services were well attend ed, and that the Louisville Knights were delighted over the success of their first retreat was manifested Sunday morning, when they marched hundreds strong to the Cathedral and received holy communion In a body at A special masa at 7:45 o'clock. The Knights assembled at their home and from there proceeded in Fourth street to Green. . down Green to Fifth, and thence to the church, the line being nearly three squares long. Grand Knight Calla han and Louisville Council are to be congratulated upon the results achieved. CONDEMNED. Ancient and Historic NeW Orleans Cathedral Not Safe. A few momenta before his de parture for Washington to attend the annual meeting of the Arch bishops, His Grace, the Most Rev. James H. Blenk, Archbishop of New Orleans, gave to the press the final report of a joint commision of prom inent architects and contractors of that city on tbe condition of the St. koirhr-t'athedTaTtiuilding. The first committee made a careful study of tne structure and reported such grave conditions to exist that imme diate steps should be taken to close the building for public worship. In view of the great importance of the subject, a second committee, com posed of three architects and two contractors, was appointed, which second committee made a thorough examination Independently and with out knowledge of the findings of the other committee. This committee also found tbe building to be in a dangerous condition. The two com mittees agree that the restoration of the venerable and historic Cathedral can be accomplished In such a man ner as to place the structure in a permanently aufe condition, and es timated the cost at about $100,000. The St. Louis Cathedral occupies the site of the first church built within tbe limits of the ancieut Louisiana purchase, and ia the most historic building from the Gulf to the Great Lakes and from the Mississippi to the Pacific coast. Archbishop Blenk anticipates no difficulty in bringing about tbe restoration ot tbe ven erable edifice. WILL STOP THEM. Bills are before two State Legis latures which if passed will effec tively stop the forgery and circula tion of "bogus oaths" attributed to the Knights ot Columbus and the Ancient Order of Hibernians. One of them, which has been Introduced in the Legislature of Colorado, proposes to make unlawful and severely pun ishable the writing, printing, publi cation, circulating or distribution of any false statement, matter or thing purporting to be the ritual, cere monial or ceerrooniea, or part there of, of any church, religious society, organization or corporation; and making certain testimony in respect thereto competent; and making vio lation thereof a felony, and provid ing penalty therefor. . A similar bill has been presented to the Missouri Legislature. HOSPITAL. CAHMVAL. Extensive preparation has been made for tbe euchre and lotto car naval that will be held at Phoenix Hill Park next Wednesday and Thursday, afternoon and night, for the benefit of St. Anthony's Hos pital. Nineteen committees have completed their work by securing a band of thirty pieces to furnish tbe music both days. The ladiea will serve an excellent supper each even ing and plan a hospitable reception for all who attend. These entertain ments are glevn annually to help defray the expanses of the large number of charity patients cared for at St. Anthony's. FATHER CASSILLY COMING. The Rev. Francis Cassllly, 8. J., ths noted educator and Vice Presi dent of St. Xavler's College at Cin cinnati, Is coming to Louisville, Father Cassllly will deliver a lecture on "Social Problems" in Wludhorst Hall on Magnolia street.- between Brook. and Floyd, on Sunday even ing, April 10. In connection with ths lecture there will be a high class musical entertainment. The Liberal Peeling Has Entirely Come Hound For Ills Defense. Public Opinion in Kngland Now Made I'p For Irish Home Itnle. ORANGE BLUFF NOW DISCOUNTED Cabling thrt press of Sunday, Hon. T. P. O'Connor, M. P., notes the shifting of political Interest in Eng land from domestic to foreign af fairs. All of Europe, he says, has been held up by little Montenegro and the diplomats again have begun to shiver lest the small cloud on the horizon should lead to a general outburst of the European thunder clouds. So far the people still hold hopes for the settlement of this small outstanding difficulty, as the powers seem disposed to ignore the violent popular passions of every country and determined to act to gether in the interest of general peace. Tbe Marconi wireless Bcandal still runs on, but It has lost much of Its original interest, and the force of the panic which the first revelation of the investments in the American Marconi Company by Postmaster General Isaacs and Lloyd-George created among the1 Liberals now has entirely passed away. Though grave Indiscretions may be alleged aaalnst these two trained politicians for embarking in anything so susceptible to malignant distortion by their un scrupulous political opponents. everybody now acknowledges that the original charge of gross corrup tion has absolutely fallen to the ground and the reaction already has set in. Lloyd-George still holds undimin ished his vast hold on the affections and confidence of the masses and they now regard the whole thing as a foul conspiracy to. drive Lloyd- George from public life and so rob them of the man most able and will ing to lead them to further victories over the lAndlnrd .rlatiuzi rrivlleKes. Even the Tories on the Marconi Investigating committee speak. much more mildly, and except for one or two rancorous and irre sponsible members of the Tory rank and file Lloyd-George Is now unas sailed. All talk of dissensions among the members of the Cabinet and the desertion of Lloyd-George by his col icacrues Is absolutely unfounded. The Liberal feeling has entirely come round to his defente and instead of fearing public discussion of the whole affair in the House of Com mons, the present intention of Premier Aaqulth is to force A. Bonar Law, opposition leader, to raise such a debate. Altogether the present prospect is that the whole scandal will disappear in a few weeks and never will be mentioned again. The week has gone well for the Ministry. The debate on tariff re form revealed once more the Irreconclllble differences of opinion among the Tories and their hesitat ing utterances indicated their grow ing belief that the urging o protection will keep them that much longer out of office. Similarly there is a pause in all of their con troversy over hujne rule, which is one of the many Indications that public opinion in England now la finally made up upon It. The Irish Orangemen made one attempt to revive the old contro versy over the accidental collision between the Nationalists and Orangemen last year, but after a brief and lifeless debate the Tories Hhrank from going to a division. Similarly the loud mouthed appeal of the association In England to help the Orangemen resort to armed resistance was not even noticed by most of the English papers and the Orange bluff now is discounted. The severe sentence Imposed on Mrs. Pankhurst. the suffragette leader, meets with general approval, as everybody-is exasperated by tbe senseless and brutal acts of violence by the militarists, and this feeling Is Increased by the announcement of further outrages. Asqulth encour aged his followers Immensely by the announcement that the bill to abol ish plural voting will be introduced next Tuesday. No grievance has been more heartily detested by the Lib erals, and no measure baa been more ardeutly desired than this bill, and its introduction will help prevent that slackness of energy and attend ance which is the only serious danger to the continued existence for several years of the Liberal Govern ment. A movement under strona aus pices also la being organized among the rank and file of tbe Liberals in the House of Commons to secure pledges of continual attendance all through the sittings till August, so as to Insure the triumph of borne rule. ORATORIO FOR ORPHAN'S). For the benefit of St. Joseph's. St. Vincent de Paul's and St. Thomas' orphanages the Catholio Choral Union will present the great ora torio of "Elijah" at tbe Bhabert Masonic Theater on May U. Prof. Anthony Molengraft has been dili gently rehearsing the Chorsl 1'n.lon and another grand concert seems assured.