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CREAGER'S BUSINESS SCHOOL Scnd aod Brtcklnrldf. EAT ROSA BREAD tJNtOJV MA DID Labeli RedsemsbU at Klrby'i and 10c Store. ENTUCKY RICAN VOLUME XXX. NO. 20. LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1913. PRICE FIVE CENTS. MlSM AME PERILS That,! Threatened Irlidi Home Itule Hill Are Thought raat. Perfect Tranquility Marked the 1'asnlng Upon the First Heading. Fixed Determination of Liber als to See the Dill Through. ORANGE THREATS ARE IGNORED All (Liberals and home rulers will separate for a brief vacation In high spirits, cables T. P. O'Connor, the Irish leader In the British Parlia ment. This temper Is in sharp con trast with that of a few weeks ago. . The Marconi revelations when first Announced seemedi destined to bring about the crashing fall of at. least two Ministers and possibly the down fall of the whole. Ministry. The woman's suffrage bill presented many perils, Including an open divis ion of opinion among the Liberal Ministers themselves. Long and ex cited debates caused a derangement of the whole programme for the ses sion and a possible peril to home rule and other great Ministerial measures. Similarly on the con tinent the black specter of war seemed to be finally descending upon horrified but impotent Europe. Simultaneously the prospect of a big deficit in the budget portended the necessity of new taxation, and with new taxation, added to all the other burdens of the Ministry, might well have proved the final straw to break the camel's back. Every one of these perils now has disappeared. Once more the Irish party proved the decisive factor in deciding a great British struggle, as without the Irlstf vote the woman's bill would Have been carried by a ma jority of one, Instead of being de feated by the majority of forty seven. Militancy shows some signs of fiercer vitality since the rejection of the bill, but these are only flick ering of the dying flames against Home Secretary McKenna's vigorous proceedings aeralnst the suffragettea '-i)dtt brs4.kfn.un ,pf their, .gflar. spiracy. A return to normal may now be expected, and then the woman's movement again may be gin to recover lost ground. But no suffrage bill now Is possible In the present Parliament. Lloyd-George's . daring and resource enabled him to produce a budget without new taxa tion, the Chancellor trusting to the unexampled expansion of British trade to mke up the deficit during the comlDg year. Finally the war clouds have disappeared from the European sky. Divisions among the Tory leaders on the tariff show an enormous preponderance of talent In the Min istry over Us chief opponents. The disappearance of Balfour, the great and continued prosperity of the country, success with such daring measures r.s old age pensions and the insurance act, as well as un broken Rood luck, have contributed to obtain this result. One main cause, however, is the fixed de termination of all Liberals to see home rule through. This determin ation Is a bond of steel which keeps all sections of the coalition Inflex ibly and Irresistibly together, which enables them to laugh at difficulties and Ignore scandalous oampalgns, and also to reject every entangle ment, such as woman's suffrage, which might stand In the path of home rule. This is the key to the whole situa tion, and this supreme factor now is expected with perfect hope to keep the Government In power and all the progressive forces together until the Irish Parliament Is re-established and placed on an Impregnable rock. Ulster, which has been silent for months, Is beginning to get restive over being so Ignored, and an active rampagn was started lately ence more to frighten English opin ion by announcements of secret drillings and many other prepara tions for civil war. Sir Edward Carson will spend the present vacation In an attempt to blow the ashes of Orange passion ouce more into a flame. This move ment may be allowed to go on some time longer, but when- the Govern ment strikes it will strike as hard If necessary as it did with the suffra gettes. England is not to be cowed cut of dotng the right thing by such threats. The perfect tranquility of tho English mind in the face of Orange threats found final expres sion In passing upon the first read ing of the home rule bill this week under a parliamentary rule which precluded all speeches and all divisions. QVIETLY WEDDED. James MoCHI and Miss Ruth Mc Carthy, prominent in musical circles and popular in Catholic society, were quietly married with a nuptial mass Wedresday morning at the Cathedra!, the Rev. P. M. J. Rock being the officiating clergyman. Both have a legion of friends, and had not their secret been so well guarded the Cathedral would have been thronged with admirers and well wishers. The couple were at tended by Joseph McCilll. brother of the groom, and Miss Margaret Nor ton, and only near relatives were present. Immediately following the ceremony the happy couple left for a honeymoon trip to Ahevtlle, N. C, and after June 1 will be at home to their friends at 1724 Rosewood ave nue, where they will go to house keeping. The bride is the daughter of Dennis McCarthy, West Breckin ridge street, and a sister of William McCarthy, and has always been a favorite In her social set. For both their friends wish a long life of wedded bliss and success. ANONYMOUS Donation Will Help Cath ollc Woman's Club Work. The regular monthly meeting of the Board of Directors of the Cath olic Woman's Club was held Mon day morning. There were twelve members of the board present and a great deal of Interest was manl fested In the business transacted. An anonymous donation of $15. re' ccived through Mrs. Ella Nether- land, is gratefully acknowledged by the club. The Catholic Woman's Club Directors ask their friends to assist the club in winning the $a00 offered by the Peaslee-Gaulbert Company to the institution receiving the largest number of votes in the paint contest now in progress. Labels on paint cans may be turned In at the club house, 615 West Wal nut street, at any hour during the day or evening. The Entertainment Committee will conduct a euchre and lotto party at the club house on Wednpsdav afternoon and evening, May 28, for which handsome prizes are being secured. IRISH POET. Judge Matt O'Doherty Has Tribute Tor Thomas Moore. Designating Thomas Moore as one of the greatest bards of the last cen tury. Judge Matt O'Doherty at the Louisville Free Public Library on Monday night delivered a stirring rddress on the great poet and the conditions In Ireland which were responsible Tor some of the poems he wrote. The. address was preceded by a reading from Tennyson's works with explanations by Dr. H. A. Cottell, President of the Louisville Literary Club. Judge O'Doherty de clared the accusation that the poet wrote forthe aristocracy and the drawing-room was without founda tion. He called him a teacher and a scholar of Europe and in connec- rti7Trv1lh'-th-tati-eti-said I re-f land was far superior to England In tellectually. "Ireland's intellect has suTjdued England in the great duel which has been waged before the bar of public opinion. The right of the Irish people to liberty has been recognized by the greatest English statesmen and the democratic people of England are now trying to recip rocate for what aid has been given by Ireland, without which few if any franchises would have been secured for England," the speaker declared. In concluding Judge O'Doherty said Moore has been a religious poet as well as a prophet and had risen to his greatest height when writing his soua of defiance and prophecy. (JANG BUSY. Editor Brann'a Opinion of Menace's falsifying Editor. At the close of a revival by Billy Sunday last week at South Bend, Ind.. an attempt was made by some of the Menace fanatics to flood the town with copies of the filthy Men ace, but was nipped in the bud by the city authorities, who threatened to arrest the distributors if they persisted In their attempt to start a religious war In that heretofore peaceful little city. Here is the latest from Brann's Iconclast, ex pressing his opinion of the un frocked minister Walker and his dirty little sheet: "As I write, there lies before me a great pile of Walker's paper- reeking with slime, slander and fulsehood. They are filled with lies about priests, lies about homes of the Good Shepherd, lies about the Knights of Columbus, lies about the Little Sisters of the Poor, lies about Bishops, lies about Arch bishops, Cardinals and Popes, lies nbout Catholics In general and Cath olic politicians In particular. Big lies, little lies, foolish lies. Insane lies lies livid with malice lies be slimed by Ignorance lies shameful and shameless lies black, blue, green and speckled rotten lies barefaced lies single, double and triple Jointed lies lies distorted and twisted lies old and new adulterated and unadulterated lies lies born of hato, prejudice and bigotry domestic and Imported lies lies borrowed, stolen, invented and created by the genius of men dacity, together with every other species of damnable lies ever known on earth or in hell, and all employed by Walker for the purpose of de ceiving honest Protestants and mak ing them hate their Catholic neigh bors and friends." FAT II Ell ROELL'8 JUBILEE. The Rev. Father Frank A. Roell, former assistant to the late Dean Faller at St. Mary's church In New Albany, will celebrate his sli ver Jubilee at Richmond, Ind., on June 1. Father Roell. who Is flow rector of St. Andrew's church at Richmond, was ordained at St. Meinrad's in 1888, served nine years at St Mart's before being trans ferred to Richmond. K. Of c. Col. P. II. Callahan Will Itep resent Kentucky nt Hoston Convention. Fifty Delegates Attend the State Council Meetings at Lexington. Father Schulte Slakes Appeal For Poor Tuberculoid Victim. BARDSTOWN FOR NEXT MEETING Last Monday delegates and offi cers of the Knights of Columbus be gan arriving In Lexington from all parts of Kentucky for the eleventh annual meeting of the Kentucky State Council, which convened Tues day morning. Monday night the vis iting Knights attended the regular meeting of Lexington Council, which gave an enjoyable smoker and recep tion In their honor. During the evening State Deputy O'Donnell and several of the delegates made inter esting short talks. Tuesday after noon the delegates and their friends were taken in automobiles for a ride to the Elmendorf stock farm and other points of Interest In the surrounding country. The social features were concluded Tuesday night, when the officers and visitors were entertained by .Barry Council, Y. M. I., with a largely attended re ception and dance. During their stay in the Bluegrass the Knights were looked after by a committee composed of James C. Rogers, Ed ward Birch, J. E. Fitzgerald, John J. Luby.and W. M. Brown, who were lavish In their entertainment. The State convention opened Tuesday morning with State Deputy Frank P. O'Donnell, of Maysville, occupying the chair and the follow ing officers Iq attendance: State Secretary George A. Burk- ley, . Louisville; State Treasurer James S. Rodman, Owensboro; State Advocate D. M. Cooper, Elizabeth- town: State Warden Edward C. Robinson, Newport: State Chaplain, the Rev. B. J. Boland, Somerset; State Lecturer, John C. Talbott, Brirdstown; State Historian, Dr. J. H. O'Connor, Loulsvllles and District CtoniltiMg, J,JE MftuijlU. Hanrtevflnn.; Albert V. Oberst, Owensboro; Charles F. Taylor, Louisville, and John W. Heuver, Newport. State Deputy O Don n ell appointed fieorge A. Burkley, Fred Kuene, Jr., A. B. Schmitt, Alfred Pollquin and T W. Breen a Committee on Cre dPntHls, who reported the following delegates present and entitled to feats In the convention: Louisville, Col. P. H. Callahan and J. W. Klapheke: Newport, E. C. Robinson and Dr. J A. RIordan; Covington, TlTomas ("Meason and Edward J. Treacy; Lexington, J. R. Kearney and James J. O'Brien; Owensboro, Thomas W. Mills and Lavega Cle ments: Bardstown, T. A. Spalding and W. O. Smith: Fancy Farm, T. 0. Durbin an'd S. T. Ros?; Paducah, William Lydon and J. B. Qulnlan; Maysville. Thomas W. Breen and E. R Wlllett; Elizabethtown, J. W. O'Connor and H, B. Clark; Morgan field, W. F. Acton and Leo Wathen; Waverly, T. w. Payne and George S. ates; Bowling Green, George T. Massey and fred Kuene, Jr.; Somer set. A. L. Pollquin and Dennis Brown; West Louilville, T. C Asher and V. M. Shlveley; (Lebanon, Sam J. Spalding and B. J. Molohan; Frankfort, J. J. King and P. B. Lillis; Ashland, J. M. Ward and A. B. Schmitt; Unlontown, J. R. Jenkins and O. W. Clements; Hen derson. F. H. Delker and A. W. Blondlo. Following are the committees ap pointed: Resolutions P. H. Callahan, Dr. W. O'Connor, Dr. James A. Rear- dQn. T. A. Spalding and W. F. Acton. Finance J. J. O'Brien, G. W. Clements, Thomas Gleason, J. J. King and F. H. Delker. Auditing S. T. Ross, George 8. fates and T. W. Mills. The first business session was con cluded at noon, and the delegates were entertained at luncheon by the ladles of St. Peter's church. Bards town was selected as the place for the annual meeting next year, and the following officers were elected: State Deputy, Frank P. O'Donnell, Maysville; State Secretary, George A. Burkley, Louisville; State Treas urer, James A. Rodman, Owensboro; State Advocate. W. T. Drury. Mor- ganfleld; State Warden, Ed C. Rob inson, Newport; Delegate to Su preme Council at Boston, P. H. Callahan, Louisville. Before the conclusion of the con vention the Rev. Father Schulte, assistant pastor of St. Peter's (Lurch, made an eloquent appeal to (he Knights to give earnest consid eration to the work that is being done tn the direction of stamping out tuberculosis and to either es tablish a sanitarium under the name ot the order or Join with others In the establishment of such a place where the poor who are afflicted may find rest and succor. WANT JOINT PICNIC. At the meeting of Division 4, A. O. II., Monday eevnlng at Bertrand Hall the question of a Joint plcnlo of all the divisions was suggested and the delegates to the County Board were instructed to advocate same at the meeting ot the board last night. The Visiting Committee reported Pat McGulre as still laid up at St. Mary aud Elizabeth Hos pital and that Thomas Martin bad entirely recovered from his recent Illness. County President W. J. Connelly was present, and on being called upon by President John H. Hennessy In a few well chosen re marks expressed his heartfelt ap preciation ot the handsome wedding present given him by Division 4. - TRINITY COUNCIL. Rev. rather Raffo to Leo ture Next Monday Night. The Literary Committee of Trin ity Council, Y- M. I., has In store a rare treat for the members Monday night, when the Rev. Charles. P. Raffo will deliver a lecture that all will be anxious to hear. Father Raffo Is one ot the most eloquent and earnest speakers among the clergy of the Louisville diocese, and his subject, "Where Did You Get Your Bible?" will be both instruc tive and interesting and prove an intellectual treat that should be appreciated. There was a good at tendance at the meeting Monday night. President Ecker kept things moving and all were amused with the wit and humor of John Cunlffe, the council comedian and baseball captain. Very soon the Building Committee will have all plans and details ready for the new annex, which it is now expected will be erected before the winter season sets In. Trinity's baseball team re ported that they had won their first game, and so enthused were their rooters that they are now negotiat ing for a place in one of the local leagues. The Social Club announced that a moonlight excursion would be given during the coming summer. THANKSGIVING Services for Pope's Recov ery and Illumination at Night. A solemn To Deum was celebrated In St. Peter'a In Romo on Sunday by Cardinal Rampolla in thanksgiving for the recovery of the Pope. Thou sands attended. All the churches were Illuminated during the even ing, and at St. Peter's 14,000 lan terns and torches were utilized In illuminating the facade and colon ades. The center of Illumination was an outline of Constantino cele brating the Jubilee of the freedom of the church. ltKCEXT DEATHS...... Funeral services were held Tues day morning at the Sacred Heat church over the remains of Edward Dailey. who had attained the great age of eighty-six years. Though born In Ireland, the deceased uvea a long and useful life in this country, and was respected by all who knew him. He is survived by one sister, Mrs. Anna Harkins, 1419 West Broad way, and aeveral grandchildren. The funeral of Joseph Boone, who succumbed Monday night at the home ot his mother, Mrs. T. S. Boone, 317 East Broadway, was hela Wednesday morning from St. Mary Magdalen's church. He was a well known salesman and son of the late Capt. T. E. Boone, a Union veteran. Besides his mother he leaves one sister. Miss Edith Boone, and three brothers, Thurman, Will and Murray Ftoone, all of this city. Many friends were deeply grlved when they learned of the death last Friday of William O'Brien, aged fiftv-two at the home of his slBtor-In-law, Mrs. Thomas O'Brien. 2618 Magazine street. His death was due to Illness contracted while rendering assistance to victims of the recent flood. He is survived by his wife, a daughter, Miss Catherine O'Brien, and a brother, Michael O'Brien, of California. The funeral was held Monday morning from the Cathedral of the Assumption. Wednesday morning requiem mass was celebrated over the remains of Herman Schweiters, a life-long member of St. Vincent de Paul's church, who passed away- Sunday evening at his home, 1ZZ1 boutn 6hclby street. Deceased was a pro moter of the St. Vincent de raui Society and a faithful member of (he Knights of Columbus. He is survived by bis parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Schweiters; three broth ers. James, John and Henry Schweiters, and a sister, Mrs. J. Goss, to whom Is tendered the sym pathy of their many friends. MOl'KV HIS DEATH. Throughout The entire city people mourn the death of Frank Walter, of the Clay-street Brewery, which occurred Monday night at his home, 1015 Bardstown road. Frank Walter was born in Louisville fifty two years ago and was one of our most widely known and highly es teemed citizens. Ills father, the late Conrad Walter, established the Clay street Brewery In 1858, which after his death was conducted by the sons, John and Frank Walter, both now dead. The deceased was a mem ber ot the IGambrinus Society, the Concordia Singing Society, St. Jo seph's Orphan Society, St. Martin's church and other organizations, and was an unostentatious donor to all charities snd public movements. He Is survived by a brother, Henry Walter, a street supervisor for the city, and a slater, Mrs. Josephine Kleler. Another stater, Mr. Theresa Dacher, died March 15. The funeral was he'd from St. Martin's church and was one of the largest that has ever been seen there. By his death the poor have lost a generous friend and I,oulitYile a public spirited and exemplary citizen. EVENING POST Make Vile Attack On Members of Present General Conn ell. Article Filled With Deliberate MlwrepreHeotatlon and Falsehoods. Should Designate Louis Seclhach A Keeper of Corner Saloon. - DR. MECHLING'S SPLENDID RACE Characteristic of Its natural venom and with Its habitual disre gard for truth, the Evening Post published a bitter and dastardly at tack on the present members of the General Council on Monday of this week, principally because they had Just voted to award the city printing to the Post's rival as an afternoon paper, the meanness and vile in sinuations contained in the article being ample Justification of the statement of Congressmen A. O. Stanley and Campbell Cantrlll, the first stating that the Post was a mongrel organ, while the latter stated that the Issuing of a publica tion of the Post's caliber was a dis grace to the fair name of the State. Ono ot our great writers states that if the devil ever laughs it is at hypocrites, they being his greatest dupes, and If this holds good Satan must enjoy one long "continuous chuckle at the antics of the Post and its editor. Here are some of the glaring errors which were con tained In ffie artltfe, and the Post knew ir was deliberately misrepre senting the facts: Councilman Jerry King, of the Fourth ward, it stated had a brother In the detective department, this being false, as there Is no Detective King in the department. Alvln Rosenberg", the prospective Councilman from the 'Fourth ward, It was stated, conducted a chile par lor on Preston street. Another de liberate lie,' as Mr. Rosenberg has been with the Louisville Lighting Company over ten years. II. B. Beryson, candidate for Coun cilmah from the Fifth ward, it was al?o stated, has a brother member of the police foren. Another utter f s Isehriod'WVrReTrmjn- --- e brother. Councilman Thomad J. Dolah. from the Twelfth ward, was reported as city salesman for the I'ttea Llire end Cement Company, while everj' one know that Mr. Dolan Is with the New York Life Insurance Com pany. One glaring and attempted mis representation was In the case of Councilman D. B. Colemen, pro prietor of the Broadway Hotel, at N'lnth and Broadway, the Post stat ing thnt he conducted a saloon, and did not even mention the horel was an adlunct. Working on this theory Ihj Pofct 'ailed to be consistent when It did not speak cf Louis Sselbaca, candidate for Park Commissioner, as saloonkeeper, Fourth and Walnut. Deliberate sneers were contained In the article for men who had ever been employed as bartenders, men tioning Fred Schwenker, the pres ent Alderman and labor leader, and William H. Karst, at present In the painting business, the writer pos sibly overlooking Vie fact that all men were not born in a position to belong to the Pendennis Club or for tunate enough to marry Into wealthy families, thereby avoiding manual tabor or even tending bar 'for a livelihood. Always pursuing a hypocritical policy, while masquerad ing under sham reform methods, the Evening f ost has never spared either the living or dead from vile attacks or insinuations, and even when exposed, as in the present In stance, will not make amends un less compelled to do so. Strong candidate are In the field for the Democratic nominations and many new faces will soon be seen In public life. One ot the strong arplrants now in the field is Dr. H. E. Mechllng, who has opened the eyes of some of the oldest politicians by hi aggressive camplgn for Cor oner, the Doctor' large following behind him In Democratic circles leaving no stone unturned. In the effort to give him the nomination. CLASS OF FIFTY. At St. Michael's church. Brook street, a class of fifty children will make their first communion tomor row morning. Rev. Father Martin O'Connor, the pastor, will be the celebrant ot the high msss, which takes place at 7: SO o'clock, and the fine choir will be augmented for the occasion. In the afternoon at 3:30 the Right Rev. BTshop O'Donaghue will administer the sacrament of confirmation. The friend of St. Michael's are cordially Invited to both services. ENJOY THE RACES. Delightful weather and a large at tendance mark the most successful race meeting ot the Louisville Jockey Club now In progress an"d which will end a week from today. Over SO, 000 people witnessed Done ralle, Tom Hughes great race horse, capture the Derby, and since every race run hai Toeen exciting and full ot Interest, a number of long stand ing records have been broken. An-c-thr record" breaking attendance is looked for this afternoon to see the Clark handicap run. for which the stars of the turf are ertered. Every day next week there will be a feat- nre race, beginning with the Bash ford Manor purse on Monday and followed by the Churchill Downs handicap, Frank Fehr stakes, Juvenile stakes, Louisville handicap snd Gentlemen cup, and on Satur day the Kentucky Oaks. The sport ha been high class and reflects credit on President Grainger, Man ager Matt Winn, Judge Price and treir associates. CHORAL UNION. Grand Sunday Night Coi cert Tor Benefit of Orphans. The Louisville Catholic Choral (Tnlon Is an organization that richly deserve the appreciation and un qualified support ot lovers of good music. Organized a year ago. Its first concert was given for the Boys dome, and It was a signal success both musically and financially. To morrow night at the Shubert Masonic Theater the Choral Union will give it second concert, when the glorious oratorio of "Elijah" will be produced, and for a cause dear to every heart the children of the St. Thomas. St. Vincent and St. Jo seph orphan homes. Under the bril liant directorship of Prof. Anthony Molengraft the Choral Union will do its utmost tomorrow evening to make an Impression upon the public and add to the reputation already gained. The soloists, as already an nounced, will be Marcus Kellerman, of New York, barytone; Miss Carrie FInke and Miss Freda Doerrer, so pranos; Miss Virginia Shafer, con tralto; Edward G. Hill, tenor. In the Interests of the orphans, and in the welfare of the Catholic Choral Union, It is hoped that Sunday even ing the Masonic Theater will be filled to overflowing and that, the audience will be pleased with the arduous labor of love that the union ha so faithfully been working for these many months past. TO DE (JO. Macktn Council to Have a Big Outing at Slower Grove. Following reports of Will Rihn and the Social Club at the Monday night meeting Mackin Council de cided to havYan all-day free outing for Its member, and their families some time during the month of July. Stowers Grove, on Vhe Eighteenth street car line, will Ms.secured for lite eeaeier- PomrIbiU' ita ms, .oc cupied the chair and the business was quickly dispatched, after which Charles Parsons was introduced and delivered an address that was ap preciated by all present. Only one member, Raymond Riddle, now re mains on the sick list, and he was reported Improving. The Social Club will arrange for the coming outing and will introduce a number of races and outdoor sports of all kinds, for which nice prizes will be hung up. Mackin Council has never had a summer entertainment of this kind, and it Is expected that the effair will be productive of good results and will add to the pop ularity of this great young men's societv. NEEDED AT HOME. S.O.S.Call Should Be Sent Baptist Missionary Brothers. For the last several months the Baptist publications have been gloat ing over their progress in what they term "winning Romo from the Pope," and their missionaries have been given carte blanche in proselyt ing Catholic by fair mean or foul near the Papal throne, and at pres ent are busy raising a fund here of f75.O00 to establish a Baptist University in Rome. Now judging from the tone of this week' local Baotist publication, ome of these good brothers are needed at home to check the drift to the Catholic church. The article 1 as follows: "We hear of the great danger to the country of the growing Influence of the Catholic. That danger Is great, no doubt, but Is nothing In comparison to the danger to the churches of the growth of Catholic Idea and practices. That these are very attractive to tne unregencrate we "all know. The carnal heart does cot like spiritual religion nor slm nlicitv in worship. The spectacular appeal to It. The Idea Is under mining all truo worship tnat men are to be pleased. God is left out In his own churche. More and more Catholic Ideas and practices are making their way. If you doubt It, take a Baptist paper of this spring snd one of twenty years ego and see the difference In regard to Easter, Good Friday, etc., etc. May God have mercy on us and stop our drifting." FATHER MENSA'S FIRST MASS. Ths Rev. Gutdo Mensa, who was ordained to the holy priesthood on Thursday, will celebrate bis first mass tomorrow morning at St. Charle .Borromeo church, Twetity leventh and Chestnut, at 10:30 o'clock. Father Mensa Is a brother of the Rev. S. J. Mensa, pastor of the Sacred Heart church at Hick man, who will be here to act as first assistant at the high mass. The ser mon will be jtreached by the Rev. Charles P. Raffo, and It is safe to ay the church will be crowded. Curing the services the newly or dained priest will bestow his bleisln on all present, a favor always appre ciated by devout Catholics. DANGERS For Women That Lurk Ilehlnd the So-Called Suffrage Movement. Mrs. Dodge Say the Iface "Will Degenernte If Movement Continue. She Assert That Morality I Affected by Woman's t , - . i . LIBERTY TURNED INTO LICENSE In a striking statement niCde public at the national headquarters of the Association Opposed to Woman Suffrage in Washington last Sunday Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge, ot New York, President of that associa tion, used a new line of attack on the equal suffragists. She says: "In view of what is happening in various parts of the country, it Is high time for every thinking man and woman to realize that brck of the woman suffrage disturbance is the question of sex or rather a distortion of the sex question." Starting from this point Mrs. Dodge develops her Idea, and says that If the movement Is not checked "It will degenerate the race." "The only sure manner of estimat ing the real meaning or strength of the' so-called suffrage movement," she continued, "is to see clearly the moves and underlying reasons back ot It. The suffrage disturbance is In plain word a sex disturbance. Many women who are suffragettes do not realize this, but it Is a fact nevertheless Just as the tendency of some other women to take up fool ish fancies and unnecessary move ments Is the result of that uneasi ness and straining after artificial happiness and unnatural enjoyment which indicates an unsettled and an unsatisfactory state of mind. We who oppose woman suffrage are con vinced that woman suffragettes sup port their cause because they view the whole situation from an un natural angle. One morning In New Vork I heard a young woman dis coursing with great eloquence on how she and her sisters could im prove the morals and manners of mj&lJlt. 'hoy wero 'rm hillnt mat evening this same girl t a fashionable dance. She was In an Av. ..Am.il.. aaaaIIa.a fashion, and the way she danced and bore herself was suggestive, to say the least. I do not believe this girl ever realized that while her vote would be powerless In an election. the cut of her gown, the manner of her dancing and the words of her conversation could be made a tremendous influence for good among her friends, men and women, and thus throughout the whole com munity. She was misled, as many other women are, by the mirage that good morals and good manners can be legislated Into men and women. Morals and manners are the fruits Ul nUUICIl B 11IIUUB, UUb 111Q VUlillK Doom. Ana lust so long as women clamor mr nnliHcAl 'rihta1 anil vr dress In garments that are the def Irltlon of had taste all the votes in the world will not change the trend of sentiment In society and through out the whole population of the country. "We are In the midst of a re markable period of our history. There Is more immodesty in dress, more looseness in conversation and more Impropriety in dancing than has ever been known to the Ameri can people, either In so-called high society or among those who are in other conditions. Back of these revelation ot the lowering of women' Ideals and conduct there 1 the same reason a thnt which actu ate the suffrage disturbance. There was a time not so long ago when young girls demanded more freedom and liberty, an escape from the close scrutiny of the home and watchful eye of the chaperon. They obtained this liberty, and suddenly we are now confronted with the realization of how terribly easy It may be tor this liberty to be turned Into license. By the same line of argument woman has sought a freedom unpar alleled In the history of the world, ffavlng secured freedom and equal ity in the arts, in the Industries and In commerce, She seeks what she calls a political liberty which woull bo perilously close to license. It is pathological fact that women, as sex, must respect and revere the divine mission of their sex, which Is motherhood. The moment they out rage or distort or deny the purpose for- which they were created they become shirkers and drones. Misdi rected government Is a bad thing, so bad that the men of this country can be rolled on to correct It when ever necessary, but misdirected sex Is a national tragedy, which if it Is pot checked will degenerate the race." CELEBRATED ANNIVERSARY. innl-' Wednesday was the tenth an versary of the founding of the Catb' 'att' ' uiic Tvuuinu . viuo Willi rtunifs lur Working Girls, located on Walnut street, and the day was appro priately celebrated by The friends of that deserving Institution. The club is about to Issue a souvenir book, containing a history of ths organization and biographies of Its officers. Miss Myra Burns, the matron, who has been with the club since it ws founded, was in charge of open-house at the club house on Walnut street Wednesday.