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KENTUCKY XifclSlI AMBRIOAN.
ONE DOLLAR a month keeps 31TRANSYLVANIASC0. - - - - m m mm w. M V I 1" KENTUCKY IRISH flMtKIWM. t tb Social sss Marsl M?eecseest el Irish AmerlctM en, CaAollcs Officially Iodord by Aoct-nt Ord.r of Hibernians. Young Ht'i 7 In.tltuf and CathoHc Knights of America. yturry mists AMERICAN pniNTINO CO., !orpTtd. PahMaHers -.,,r PlPTION PRICE. ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR UNOLB COPTi SOGIETY. you on tht pay- of disability ca ness or acclde afford to be without this pro E.N Canada, i en'l Supt. Ben L Bruner, President. Sixth Floor, Paul Jones Building Mrs Frederick Weiss bas re turned from a visit to friends in Lebanon Junction. tectlon? PRIZE COURT c uIgi rurtrtide Edelen. of New Hope, is here to spend ten days with friends and relatives. Under Auspices of Young Ladles of St. Patrick's Church. Bt.f lmmviim rMtaMM d-o ntr. addr..s .11 twHUHlMl to If KEIflDCtT IRISH AWeICAW.il-2l W.,1 Orf St. Miss Nell Connlff haa returned from a visit to Her mother, airs. dele Conniff, at Irvington. C0NFEMATI0N ."niTtSVILLE. KY CONTINCES TO IMPROVE. The latest advlcea from Rome are to the effect that Pope Plus X. continuea to make satisfactory progress In his convalescence. His strength has improved and Wednes day he rose from bed ana w allowed to walk about his room. The Orservatore Romano of Wednes day thus reported the Holy Father's condition: "We are happy to be able to announce that the convalescence of the Holy Father proceeds regularly and that there Is a progressive movement In his general condition. For the past three days His Holiness has been able to rise from his bed mid to remain tip several hours each day." - SHUN THEM. Victor Grayson, the first member of the Brtlsh Parliament to be re turned exclusively as a Socialist, and who was expelled from that body for obstructlonary tactics, has arrived In this country and Is preaching a most horrible doctrine. Last week in Chicago he declared that everything, even murder. Is Justifiable in industrial warfare to gain the ends which the workers seek. In full sympathy with the Industrial Workers of the World, believes In sabotage, and tlso that any action would be Just! fled which would prove effective. His wife, who is with him, proudly toasts that she is a militant suffra gette and believes "the women of Eugland are Justified In burning houses and raising Cain generally as long as more gentle means have not been crowned with success." This Dair should be shunned until they are dealt with for their hostile and criminal utterances. MKItKI.Y RAVING. Mrs. O. H. P; Belmont, of New York, who poses as the representa tive of America womanhood, sailed 5sdayfor Europe as a dellgate from this country 1 to the . woman suffrage convention that meets in BudaDest next June. Just before her departure Mrs. Belmont said she approved of everything the "English wildwomen" have done, and that if woman suffrage is not effected in New York In 1915 militant methods may prevail there. The English suffragettes have organized "arson squads" and are burning down public and private property, and this is the class she; will associate with in Lon don and Paris. Many will hope that she remains there. The real Ameri can woman will stand against the bloodshed, arson, mob rule, hysteria and political trickery that Mrs. Belmont, Carrie Catt and the Pank hursts would inflict upon this country. SPURN THK BRIBE. Those wbo have followed its course agree with Father Peter Gannon and the True Voice that the Carnegie Foundation for educational purposes has developed into a gigantic trust that seeks to dominate ud control all educational facilities iu this country. It has set itself op as the Judge of institutions that are "fit" to be Indorsed and those that refuse to bow the knee to Carnegie's trust are given a low "rating" with out regard to their standing in the eyes of real educators. The Caruegle Investigators are sent out and after a merely superficial investigation seldom lasting more than ail hour the rating Is fixed. More than likely the "rating" has been fixed up in advance of the In vestigation or if it has not, it might as well be for all the good the good the investigation does. We had a sample of the work of this Foundation in its report on educa tional Institutions published a few months ago. Now the Foundation, which has lately taken up with a discredited medical association, is going to start out to "Investigate" hospitals throughout the country. We can readily guess what methods will be pursued. The Carnegie Foundation has no use for any in stitution into which definite religion is admitted. So pronounced bas this antipathy for religion been that only professors in colleges that are . not under religious control have been declared eligible for pensions from the fund. Most non-Catholle col leges accepted the bribe without a word of protest and proceeded to change themselves into purely secular institutions. They soli) what ever religion they had tor Carnegie's gold. Catholic institutions spurned the bribe, and they were marked down accordingly. There Is every 1913. reason to expect that the coming Investigation -will either slight or endeavor to give fx low rating to Catholic hospitals. It would be Just as well to ignore those self-constituted investigators and refuse them admission, to Catholic institutions. They represent only a little clique of charlatans and self-praise artists anyway. Their ratings represent nothing worth having. We can get along without them and we should not hesitate to tell them so. IXGNORANCE? The following clipping is taken from the local Baptist World, orj wtilrh the Bantlats must surely be croud of its efforts as an organ: "A sister of the Pope is dead. Bhe Minld neither read nor write, it is alii that Catholicism thrives on ignorance." We would hardly diagnose the weakness of the above writer as due to Ignorance, more likely a mental trouble. GOOD WISHES. The departure of John A. Balrd from the newspaper ranks Is distinct loss to the profession, to which he was a credit. He carries with him the best wishes of all for success in his business career. While definite action has not yet been taken by Prof. E. O. Holland Superintendent of Schools, relative to the selection of the assistant authorized by the Board of Educa tion, it is safe to predict the $3,000 DOBition will be given a man from soniej other city than Louisville. President Wilson will make no better appointment during his entire administration than that of James M. Lynch to the position of Public Printer. The President's selection has the almost unanimous approval of the publishers and printers of the entire country. The children can not vote,"henc9 they are ruled off the sidewalks by the Councllmanlc special committee, There ought to be enough fathers in the General Council tto defeat th proposed ordinance. The emigration from Ireland last year, according to the annual report of the Registrar General, totaled 29,799, a decrease of 1,229 as com pared with the previous year. .. Most of us would like to reach that enviable state of worry when w could complain to the neighbors about the tax we are paying on our incomes. BOOK TO READ. The Irish Contribution to Amer ica's Independence," by Thomas Hobbs Maglnnlss, Jr., and from the press of the Dolre Publishing Com' pariy. Philadelphia, and advertised in another column, is a most com' mendable work. There ought to be at least one hundred thousand pur chasers for this new book, not grea' as to bulk or number of pages, but greater than any yet published be cause of the excellence of its mat ter and the solid, practical character of the information which it offers to all wbo are in quest of the truth as to the real share which Ireland has had in the building of the great fabric of American political lnde pendence and the development of her commercial civilisation. The author is himself a good example of the race whose fortunes in Transat lantic exile he has not Ineffectually endeavored to trace. In his "Irish In America" the brilliant Joh Francis Magulre covered a great deal of ground in a sweeping survey of the social and religious achieve' ment of the scattered children of the Gael, hut Mr. Maglnnlss gives much more Information that goes home to thousands with a personal claim There Is hardly a man or woman of Irian descent living In the United States who will not be Interested in the painstaking search made by th author. curiosity to know the truth bas led him to Inquire Into the causes of the long-continued exodu of the Irish people and that quest led bim to dlscoyer the strange fact that not alone were those who drove the Iriah from their native soil their supplanters, but became their bitter slanderers and defaniers as well The result was the dropping of th scales from one honest pair of eyes and the awakening of deep a 'tec 1 1 for the land so beautiful and yet so mercilessly mistreated by a cruel and despotic step-sister. RlVCKSSFl'Ii OPERATION. Miss Grace Maloney, of 1417 West Jefferson street, who bas been con fined to her home for the past three mouths, was taken to St. Anthony's Hospital about two weeks ago, where she underwent an operation tor goitre. The operation was one of the most successful of its kind ever per formed at tbat institution. Bhe Is now at noma and rapidly recovering. Dr. John K. Wathen performed the operation. SATURDAY, APRIL 26, Maurice V. Boland, of San Jose, Cal., has been spending a ween vis iting fr'ends In New Albany. Mrs. Elbert Masden has been en tertaining as her guest Miss eii Flannlgan, of Lebanon Junction. Miss Mamie Gottbrath returned tinma Tuesday from a visit to Miss Virginia Barrlger at Bhelbyviue. Mrs Mary Flood, of Portland, was last week the guest of her daughter, Mrs. R. B. Adams, at Flora Helgnts. Juris: Matt O'Doherty and niece, Hiss Kathleen Ewlng, left Sayurday (or a sojourn at French lick Springs. Misses Honor and Benlta Murphy, of the Highlands, were last week the (uests of the Misses Farman at Okalona. Miss May Burke, Miss Mary Welsh nd James Egan were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mur phy st Pewee Valley. Minn Florence Pilcher was here from St. Mary's College last week to visit her sister, Mrs. 1 nomas Archer, In the Highlands. Mrs. W. A. Tuohy and little laughter, Anna Lee, of Butte, Mont., are the Kuesta or Mr. ana Mrs. George Kremer, Cherokee parkway. Harry L. Swann has announced the marriage of his daughter, Miss Margie Swann, to Will Noonan, which took place on January 1, 1913. Dr. Henry McKenna, now located In New York City, has returned to Fairfield to spend his vacation and visit his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McKenna, for several weeks. John Kenney and daughter. Miss Mary, of Jeffersonvllle, have re- turned from Indianapolis, where they had gone to attend the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. Mary Finn. Misses Elizabeth and Helen Swann, of Denver, students at St. Mary-of-the-Woods. have been spending their spring vacation with their grandfather, Harry L. Swann. Mrs. M. J. McClusky, Mrs. B. F. Pemberton and Mrs. Edward . Pope and baby, all of this city, formed a house party that was entertained by Mrs. Ed D. Shlnnlck last week at her home in Shelbyvllle. William B. Curley and daughter. Miss Mary Curley, left Monday for Fensacola. Fla.. to attend the an- nnal meetlnz of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. Before re-, turning they will visit Key West and Havana. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Perry, of New Albany, have had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gleason, of Chicago. Friday Mrs. Gleason was honor guest at a social gather ing at the home of Mrs. Chester Williams, 2021 East Elm street. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Brennan, 1212 8outh Sixth street, have an nounced the marriage of their daughter, Miss Loretto M. Brennan, and James S. Peak, of Elizabeth town. . Their marriage took place Saturday evening at St. Patrick's church, the Rev. James P. Cronln, V. 0., performing the ceremony. Tin bride and groom were at the Seel bach until Monday, when they left for Ellzabethtown, where they will reside. Mrs. Peak is a sister of Misses Mayme and Anna and Ed ward, Thomas and Raymond Bren nan, and was popular In Catholic society circles. TRINITY COUNCIL. Large Attendanceand New Members Make Meet Ins Lively. A large gathering and many new members made the meeting of Trin tiy Council, Y. M. I., Monday night very interesting. All the committees submitted excellent reports, the Membership Committee being espe cially complimented for Its work in having fifty-eight candidates for the initiation on Sunday. One of the features of the meeting next Monday night will be the lecture by Rev. Father O'Neill, the eloquent Domini can missionary, which promises to be very instructive and to which the entire Y. M. I. Is Invited. The Build ing Committee will have time for discussion of the completed plans and all who desire to have a voice In this important matter are urged to be preesut. In addition a number of other important matters will be presented for final action, and no doubt the proceedings will be of in terest to every member. Upon all sides there were expressions of re gret when President Eckert reported the Illness of Ben Hund and placed his name on the sick list CARDINAL AT BANQUET. Lieutenant Governors from three States Kdward J. McDermott. of Kentucky; Martin II. Glynn, of New York, and David I. Walah, of Massa chusetts were among the S00 guests at the annual banquet of the Knights of Columbus In boston last Saturday night. The banquet was in honor of Cardinal William H. O'Con uell, who spoke on the Knights of Columbus as an organization. He was followed by Lieut. Gov. McDer mott, whose address was pronounced one of the most eloquent and force ful ever delivered at a banquet in Boston. A euchre and lotto will be given In connection with the prise court which will be held under the aus pices of the Young Ladles' Sodality of St. Patrick's church on Thursday and Friday, May 8 and 9, In the school hall. Thirteenth and Market streets, the proceeds of which will be donated to the fund being raisea for St. Patrick's new school. The games will be called at 2:30 and 8 p. m. snarp. in connection wim xne prise court the following prises will oe disposed of: Brass bed, metal kitchen cabinet, drawn work pillow, satin wool-lined comfort, gold chain' rosary, $5 in gold, linen lunch set valued at $150. Many handsome and novel prizes will be donated at the euchre and lotto In addition to the above awards. The young ladles in charge of the prize court have desig nated their prizes as "spoils of peace for' successful claimants." IJIID TO REST. Mrs. Annie Edelen, aged fifty- four, beloved wife of Robert H Edelen. the well known distiller. succumbed Monday to an attack of acute indigestion at her home, 1420 South Fourth street. Mrs. Edelen was a woman of many Christian vir tues, and her death is deeply mourned by friends and relatives throughout the State. Her remains were taken to Springfield, when the funeral took place from St. Dom inic's church. Besides her husband she leaves six children Robert H., Jr., John, Richard. Joseph and George Edelen and Mrs. J. A. Rob ertson to whom the sympathy of many Is extended. POLICEMEN ON VACATION. Patrolmen Robert W. Scanlon and Peter Maloney have been spending their annual vacations with friends in Cincinnati. J. J. Sullivan has been putting his time in on a fishing trip, Jerry O'Leary has been away from the city, and Pat C?nners re mained at home to attend the meet ing of the Hibernians and other societies of which he is a member end renew friendship with old friends. Quite a number on the force have been on the sick list, but all are either on duty again or improv ing. Among them were George Kln narney, Nick Carey, George Murphy, Lieut. Edward Callahan and A. C. Connelly. CORNERSTONE LAYING. Rev. Father Edward Boes, pastor of St. Aloyslus church at Pewee Valley, has been "doing excellent work for the new church he will have erected this summer for his growing congregation. The prelim' Inarles are being arranged as rapidly as possible, and Father Boes expects to have the cornerstone laying dur ing the month of June. SACRED HEART. The ladies of the Sacred Heart church are making Splendid progress with the arrangements for the candy pulling to be given in the achool hall at Seventeenth and Broadway for the benefit of the parochial school. They intend to have features that will entertain both young and old and make this one of the beBt ever given. MACKIN COUNCIL. Because of the sternuous day put in Sunday there was only a small at tendance and little doing at the meeting of Mackin Conncll last Mon day night. There will be important reports for the next meeting and a decision . will be reached upon the suggestion that a free basket picnic be given In the near future for the members and their families. DOMINICAN CTU'RCH El'CHRE. A euchre and lotto will be given for the benefit of St. Louis Ber trand's church debt fund at Bertrand Hall, Sixth street, near Oak, Friday afternoon and evening, May 9, and the commitees have secured many valuable and handsome prizes, ' the ladles In charge hoping to have a record breaking number of prizes for the occasion. URGE COMMUNION CLASS. One hundred and forty-four chil dren will have the exquisite happi ness of receiving their first holy communion tomorrow morning In St. Boniface church at the mass at i o'clock, for which much preparation has been made. Tomorrow afternoon there will be solemn vespers at 8 o'clock, when the Right Rev. Bishop O'Donaghue will administer tbe sacrament of confirmation. ST. PETER'S. Parents and children of St. Peter's parish are looking forward to Sunday, May 14, when a large class of children will, receive their first holy communion In the morning and also on the same day be con firmed by Bishop O'Donaghue. This event Is always marked by great pomp at St. Peter's church, the Knights of St. John in dress uniform acting as the guard of honor. ROSARIES. A beautiful amethyst rosary, large or medium, rolled gold chain, costs $1.25 retail price. We will seed you one in a beautiful leatherette satin lined box, together with a year's subscription to the Cathollo chil dren's monthly Tbe Child Apostle both for 1 If you can not afford the dollar, send us twenty-five cents for a year's subscription to The Child Apostle. Address Tbe Child Apostle, 1133 McCormlck building, Chicago, ni. , , , FOOTWEAR For Boys and Never in the history of our business hnve we shown n more extensive assortment. Heing located in our handsome new store, where our business is much larger, necessitating our stocks to be larger, we are in better position to serve you. Shoes, We are located in our new store, where we have provided everything with which to serve you better. KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS. Late News That Will Interest Members Here and Else where. Twenty-four candidates received the first degree Monday night In Indianapolis. Hennepin Council of Minneapolis will confer the third on a class of 100 on Memorial day. Leo Council of Boone, Iowa, ap propriated $100 for the victims of the cyclone sufferers of Omaha. The newly organized council at Cincinnati put a large class through the first and second last Sunday. Though only a small city, the Knights of Newark, N. Y., recently added sixty members to their coun cil The Knights of Columbus, Ohio, are planning a children's party, and also a grand May ball for the near future. Last Sunday forty gentlemen re ceived the three degrees and became members of the council at Little Rock, Ark. Holv Trinity Council of Bucyrus. Ohio, received into membership forty candidates at the initiation held two weeks ago. Indianapolis will have a baseball team again this year. It is hoped to make it the best that has yet repre sented the council. LeMoyne Council of Syracuse had a "boys' night" thla week for the youth of that city between the ages of fourteen and eighteen. Augmented by fifty-seven new members Fort Wayne Council npw numbers 700 and has the distinction of being the largest in Indiana. The Knights of Central New York have under consideration the pro posal to erect a monument on the site of the first maas in Onondaga county. No movement thus far Inaugur ated preesnts greater opportunities or grander prospects than the na tlonal bureau plan devised by Supreme Maater John H. Reddln. SOCIETY DIRECTORY. A. o. II. DIVISION 1. Meets at Falls' City Hall on First and Third Tuesdays. President Thomas W. Tarpy. Vice President Daniel McCarthy. Recording 8eoretary Walter Cu Ick. Financial Secretary Joseph Far rail, Treasurer Thomas Keenan. Sergeant-at-Arns Henry McDer mott. 8entlnel John Ksane. DIVISION a. Meets First Thursday at St. Will iam's Hall, Thirteenth and Oak. President C. J. Ford. Vice President J. J. Sullivan. Recording Secretary Daniel O'Keefe. Financial Secretary John T. Keaney. Treasurer James Welsh. 8ergeant-at-Arms J. Cunning ham. Sentinel Thomas Hsnnon. DIVISION 8. Meets First and Third Mondays, Nineteenth and Portland. President Hugh Hourlgaa. Oxfords and Slippers, White and Patent, $1 to $4 1 417-419 ON FOURTH AVE. sjisj sjp aafweaww s mm BE SURE TO McKENNA IT IS ALWAYS PURE. tuf 8H. McKenna. Distiller, Fairfield, Ky. Vice President John M. Maloney. Recording Secretary John P. Price. Financial Secretary John J. Hes ilon, Jr. Treasurer Dan J. Dougherty. Sergeant-at-Arms John J. East Sentinel Thomas Noon. DIVISION 4. Meets Second and Fourth Mondays, Bertrand Hall, Sixth Street. . President John H. Hennessy. Vice President Thomas Lynch. Financial Secretary Thomas J. ,angan. Recording Secretary John J. arry. Treasurer Patrick Conley. Sergeant-at-Arms Thomas Far ell. Sentinel M. 3. McDermott, V. M. I. MACKIN COUNCIL, 205. Meets Monday Evenings at Club House, 344 North Twenty-sixth. President Frank O. Adams. First Vice President Geo. Thorn ton. Second Vies President John J. Lynn. Financial Secretary-A. C. Link. Recording Secretary John R. Barry. Corresponding Secretary Harry T. Klbbey. Treasurer Sebastian HuDoucn, Marshal Fred Schuler. Inside Sentinel Lawrence Rapp. Outside 8entlnel Frank E. Orat- Albert F. Tillman ...TAILOll... Classy Suits to order, $25.00 and up. Satisfaction guaran teed. Over five hundred styles to select from. Room 9 Whayne Building 414 W. Jefferson St. FRED ERHART ARCHITECT NORTON BUILDING N.W. Corner Fourth ind Jetftrs.n Girls f p jl 0. mi as. is CALL FOR I (IV y- J WALNUT ST. THEATER. Starting Sunday Matinee. April 27 Another Successful Offering, The Shepherd of the Hills This play is a dramatization of Har old Bell's celebrsted novel, which tells a powerful story ef the rough times in the Osark days before the coming of railsoads and law and order. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday Mati nees 25c. Nights and Sunday Matinee, 25c, 35c, 50c. SAVE YOUR TEETH AND MONEY I have decided to continue tbsse special prices (or this month t FULL PI.ATB M.OO GOLD CROWN $3.00 PORCELAIN CROWN... S.OO BRIDG H WOR. K $3.00 I am th working-man's d.ntl.t Material and workmanship guaran teed. Teeth examined free, and will tell you In advance Just what your work will coat. Have lmpreselon taken In th morning and t teeth tame day. DR. FORESTNER 45 SOUTH FOURTH ST. OVER TAYLOR'S DRUG STORE MIA WALNUT, Offic hours 8 to 8; Suudayt 9 to I. Lady attendant. SHve yeas keys aa eaeeatloa that wtil yrepve thaa lev Ui. ST. XAVIER'5 COLLEQE IIS W. SreaSway, alaviU, Xy. Conduct by th Xaverlaa Brother. ClaaaloeX SolentlS and Balna Ceur, Preparatory Deeartaeat, Lf( Swimming YtxSU Well Sjulp4 Oymaa lum. Tarns Moderate, bie. Jaaua. Lur. OE SBSJ