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WE DO PRINTING nasi cuss work Give This Olfi'o Year Nest Order. WE DO PRINTING MIST CUSS WORK. Give This Office Yoar Neat Order. ENIUCEf MffiCAN VOLUME XXXIII. NO. 12. LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1914. PRICE FIVE CENTS. K MlSI A FIZZLE Junior Order'a Fraternal Day Celebration Prove Huge Joke. Fraternal Order and Speakers Snub Proposed A. P. A. Celebration. Kentucky Irish American Only Paper That Exposed Motive f Bigotry. ONLY 800 PEOPLE IN PARADE . The citizens of the three Falls Cities, Louisville, New Albany and Jeffersonvllle, that Is the older residents, may have seen some widely advertised affairs and amusement enterprises prove disappointing, but none have ever fizzled out to an ex treme or blown up as the muchly advertised and socalled Fraternal day promoted under the auspices of the Junior Order -f United American Mechanics last Saturday afternoon, and which failure was predicted In these columns In spite of the wide advertisement and display given in all of the local press. The publish ers of the Kentucky Irish American are receiving many verbal bouquets and commendations for their expose of the attempt of this un-American society to promote a fraternal gath ering with the Junior Order as the principal actors, and to hog any credit derived from "the affair with, their members in the leading roles and their hall used as a meeting place and starting point for the parade. The daily papers for weeks previous had contained many flatter ing notices of the monster parade that was to traverse the streets of Louisville, one afternoon paper going so far as to say even on Saturday that there would probably . be 10,000 men in line, and attempted to convey the impression that the pub lic was in tor a sure enough treat, especially in viewing the many handsomely decorated floats that were to be in line, ' The writer with several other gentlemen was stationed on Broad way just above Fourth and within two squares of the starting point, so as to get an accurate account of the big (?) parade when the marchers were fresh, and after a delay . of - forty-five minutes, probably caused by frantic efforts to get more in line, the parade was on Us way. In the lead was Schilling's band, fol lowed by twenty of the Junior Order on horseback, then the Odd Fellows with 260 men in line, followed by six carriages with the Junior Order officials, among them being Herman Lochner, William Markolf, John Schimelzer, R. M. Kendall, Bill Naves and others who have not been so prominent in saving the country from going to Rome, as the Menace would say. The carriages were fol lowed by the chief float, a little red school house with a tall individual on the rear, garbed as Uncle Sam, busily trying to exhibit a copy of the Bible, supposedly conveying the impression that the Juniors want the Bible taught In the public schools, although many of our lead ing Protestant ministers are on record as opposing it.. Then came the greatly advertised outpouring of Juniors, straggling along while some of the marshals on the side were chasing up and down their short line ordering them to spread out in order to make a showing, their ranks being composed of 310 men and boys, many of the later being in line, but Including those in carriages and all there were exactly 350 Juniors in the line of march, and as the press agent would say "350 count 'em 350," and this after weeks of organization and worry on the part of the pro moters, t Following the Junior Order was the House of Reform band, then cturae a Daughters of America float, with ten of the members on exhibi tion, then fifty members of the Oak dale Knights of Pythias, then two other handsome (?) floats, one being a safety bicycle draped with bunting and the other flor.t with the same class of decoration was a boy's ex press wagon with a billygoat as the mntlva nower. Some floats, eh? -AS tbere were to be three prizes awarded for handsome floats, the Juniors getting two of those, It is presumed that the last noat oi ine parade was the Maccabee Ladies, this also being the end of the par J ade. Thus the only float not receiv ing a prize was the one with the goat in harness. Summing up the whole parade and Including the musicians in the two bands (the Reform band being little boys), the carriage drivers and all. there wera 810 in line, this count not varying between several reputable witnesses, all la the neighborhood ot Fourth and Broadway. The Red Men, Woodmen ot the World, Modern Woodmen ot America, Elks, Eagles, Heptasophs and many other societies advertised to march were all con tplcuous by their absence, and even the officials first selected from other societies as a blind ,by the Juniors failed to appear. Many and amusing were the com ments beard all along the line of march oa the poor showing made, several remarking thst our little , ward and precinct political clubs make a better showing In campaign times and on a tew hours' notice. To crown the flzsle of the day the muchly advertised meeting for that evening at tt Armory wt very slimly attended. Mayor Buschemeyer, Acting Mayor Miller, Judge Bingham nd Attorney V. W. Davlea, all ad vertised speakers, tailing to appear, thia ending the efforts of a aoclety with bigotry aa ltd motto to receive an Impetus at the hand of the fraternal orders of the Falls Cities nd surrounding towns. One noticeable feature was that the marchers were practically un known to everyone along the line of march, receiving no greetings from snyone on the sidewalks or In win dows, walking along In utter silence, maintaining a dogged, sullen air. Nearly to a man none, of the march ers are ever seen In public gather ings and places, yet their political leaders and dictators attempt to control our elections by voting them as a unit with religious bigotry as their standard. The cold reception received may arouse many of them to realize their standing In the com munity, It Is hoped, and In addition plans may be set on to have a real fraternal day here next year and not a celebration unaer a. v. a. u pices, as was the fizzle of Saturday. James McBreen, State President, c CELEBRATE ANNIVERSARY. There was a large attendance at the meeting of Mackin Council Y. M. I., last Monday night, the occa sion being the celebration of the twenty-flrst anniversary of this splendid young men's organization. A Dutch luncheon and smoker with an abundance of refreshments was served while the meeting was in progress. Short but timely talks were made by James T. Shelley, Frank O. Adams, Thomas D. Clines, Louis J. Kieffer and the Rev. Father Frances Felten, chaplain of the council. President George Thornton delivered a forceful address to the members, thanking them for their loyalty to Mackin Council and urg ing them -to attend - the meetings whenever possible. He also called attention to the initiation to be held some time in November, requesting that all who possibly an do so se cure at least one desirable candidate. The Entertainment Committee an nounced that next Monday evening the European war situation will be discussed by J. Guy Kevin, and will be featured with illuminated views from the countries engaged. BLESSED STATIONS. Last Sunday evening at St. James church the Rev. Leonard F. Nurre, O. F. M., blessed the beautiful new Stations of the Cross and preached an able and powerful sermon. These stations, which are the girts of various members of the parish, are works of art and were made in Munich, Germany. They are painted In Vll on heavy copperplate, two by three feet, set in Spanish archi tectural plaster relief frames, fin ished in old Ivory effect, which brings out the rich, warm colors of the pictures. Rev. Father Schuh- mann, D. D., was the celebrant of the solemn vespers, and was as sisted by Rev. John T. Hill and Rev. George Weiss as deacon and sub- deacon. A rv ' i i Thomas Tarpy, State Vice President. AWARDED AT ST. AUGU8TINE.8 The following are the awards from the recent combination book tor St. Augustine's church: Hand painted pillow, Josephine Libby; coal vase, Frank Burgy; load of coal, Miss Julia King; 15 in gold, Mary ('raff; 'gold rosary, Lucy Ede- len; fancy piece, Lucy Edelen; hand some picture, Thomas H. Ryan; shirt waist, Mrs. Fred Schmidt; rocking chair, Cora Parsons, New Albany. FK.HTINQ FOH COUNTRV. In the Iiroerial Ouards of Ger many there arv'no less than 11,105 catholics. HIBERNIANS Hold Successful State Conven tion In St. Patrick's Hall, Covington. Reaffirm Their Loyalty to Holy Mother Church and Our Country. Opened With High Mass and Sermon by Itev. Father McCaffrey. FOR REDMOND AND VOLUNTEERS The biennial State convention of the Ancient Order of Hibernians of Kentucky opened Monday morning with a solemn high mass In St. Pat rick's church, Covington, with the Rev. T. J. McCaffrey as celebrant. In an able and feeling sermon he told the hundreds who heard him that his heart was filled with zeal and his soul burning with piety that those who heard him may be turned to God, that they might follow the Divine Master and build up a final home in the kingdom of heaven. He dwelt upon the love St. Patrick felt for the people of Ireland and their love and devotion through all the centuries for their great apostle and the faith that had made Ireland great and shed light over the whole world. Following the mass the convention opened formally in the magnificent new St. Patrick's Hall, which was profusely decorated with the green and gold of Ireland and the red. white and blue of our country. Over two hundred delegates from the divisions and auxiliaries were pres ent when County President M. T. Shine opened the meeting and grace fully Introduced Mayor Phillips. The Chief Executive elicited rounds ol applause by the welcome he ex tended the visitors on behalf of the city of Covington. In concluding he paid a glowing tribute to the Irish for what they did to bring victories to our great and glorious country, where freedom exists for all. State President Welsh responded in an appropriate address, and Miss Fan nie Kennedy, speaking for the ladies, predicted that the convention would accomplish what was desired and returned thanks for the kindly re ception extended them. The convention then went Into business session, the opening prayer being offered by Father T. J. Mc Caffrey, chaplain of the Covington division, who attended all the ses sions. State President Welsh ap pointed Thomas Tarpy, John Keaney, Thomas Lynch, John M. Maloney, Thomas Howard and T. J. Ryan as a credentials committee, who reported no contests and all delegates en titled to seats. President Welsh in his biennial report stated that the State Board have endeavored to keep alive the Hibernian spirit in Kentucky and duplicate the work of Its predecessor. He also read a letter from National President McLaughlin, conveying greetings and the promise that he would visit Kentucky In the near future. Next followed the re ports ot Secretary James McBreen and Thomas Howard, Jr., showing the standing of the order and divis ions throughout the State. President Welsh announced the following com mittees, when adjournment was taken for dinner: 1 Press John J. Barry, T. X Ryan and Gallagher. Finance Walter Cusick, John Keaney, John J. Hession, Jr., Thomas Langan and the Secretaries ot the Covington and Ashland divis ions. Rules and Grievances William J. Connelly, Thomas Howard, Sr., Thomas Tarpy. ladles' Auxiliary, Military and In suranceJohn Howard, Robert Loether, Matt O'Brien. Resolutions William M. Hlgglns, P. T. Sullivan, W. J. Connelly, Thomas Tarpy, James Lantry. 1 Laws Jsimes Lantry, Edward Mc- Cafferty, Thomas Walsh, John M. Maloney, Charles J. Flnegan, M. T. Sbine. When the convention reassembled greetings were sent the German American Alliance, and after the rules governing former conventions had been adopted County Presidents Shine, Connelly and Howard sub mited their reports, which become part of the proceedings. The first committee report, indorsing and asking support for the Catholic press, was, adopted wltbout a dissenting vote. When the telegram and letter ot National President McLaughlin were read the pledge was given that Kentucky would comply with bis suggestions and Immediately begin membership campaigns. The Finance Committee reported the books of the State Secretary and State Treas urer well kept and correct, both cor reanondlna in every particular. Chairman Thomas Walsh submit ted the report f the Laws Commit tee, which was concurred in. 'ine only changes were to mske a minimum Initiation fee of $5 and provision that all candidates must receive the degrees within six months from the date of their admis sion into the order. After transact ing other routine business sojourn ment was taken until Tuesday mora Ins Tuesday morning the convention oDaned with prayer by Father Mo Caffrey and President Welsh In the chair. Upon motion a committee was appointed to extend greetings to the Ladles' Auxiliary, and thts pleasant duty was performed by William M. Hlgglns, Judge Shine and Thomas Tarpy. They pledged the ladles the support of the united divisions. The request ot the ladles for earlier con ventlon dates was referred to the State Board, and the further recom mendations of the Laws Committee was concurred In. Resolutions reaffirming the declarations and actions ot the pre' ceding convention, pledging fealty and obedience to Mother Church and Pope Benedict and undying loyalty to our country, approving the stand of John Redmond and the Irish vol unteer movement, "hearty co-operation with the Ladles' Auxiliary, and again endorsing the Kentucky Irish American, were unanimously adopt ed. Magistrate P. T. Sullivan urged the study of Irish history, as did also Judge Shine, and it was voted that a prize be offered for this study. The committees having submitted their final reports, resolutions thank ing Father McCaffrey, the Hiber nians of Covington and Newport and the citizens for their hospitality, an hour was given over to short talks, made by ex-State President Don nelly, County Presidents Connelly, Howard and Shine, who reviewed the history of the past two years and felt the convention had done good work. The election of officers closed the business ot the convention, and resulted as follows: Chaplain Rev. T. J. McCaffrey. President James McBreen, Cov ington. Vice President Thomas Tarpy, Louisville. Secretary T. J. Ryan, Covington. Treasurer Thomas Howard, Jr., Ashland. The officers were installed by the retiring State President, and In closing Father McCaffrey commended the work of the convention, and urged the Hibernians to uphold Irish character and intellectuality and ever love the grand country that now shelters them. He asked that all grasp hands and always stand for true Hibernianism. ENCYCLICAL Pope Benedict Makes Plea For Peace and National Brotherhood. First Pastoral Letter and. Ad dressed to Universal Catho lic World. The War Has Struck Him With Unutterable Horror and Sadness. " HOPES FOR THE END OF WARS Through the Associated Press came information that last Friday the Observatore Romano, the official organ of the Vatican, had published the first pastoral letter from Pope Benedict XV. in the form of an encyclical to the episcopacy of the world. It contains the programme for the pontificate of Pope Benedict, which summarized, calls for renewed efforts to spread religion throughout the world and urges peace and broth erhood among peoples and nations in fear of God. The encyclical, which Is addressed to the Universal Catholic world, deals with the European war. "Look ing out upon the flock intrusted to our care," Pope Benedict says, "the Immense spectacle of a general war has struck us with unutterable hor ror and sadness. "When we see such a considerable portion of Europe devastated by fire and sword and drenched with the blood of Christians, It is encumbent upon us to embrace all without dis tinction, lambs and sheep, in the arms of paternal charity." The Pope implores intercession ior peace to the Virgin, whose nativity has Just been celebrated, and then continues: "We exhort most ear nestly those who govern the destiny of the nations that they should bring themselves to a frame of mind whereby they may put aside all dis sensions contrary to the welfare of humanity. Let them realize that there already is too much suffering snd sorrow attached to this mortal life and that it should not be ren dered more wretched or more sor rowful, let them realize how much ruin and disaster already has been wrought and how much human blood already has been shed." Addressing the heads ot the na tions the Pope says: "Hssten there fore to enter into a council of peace. Grasp the right band of friendship and receive a special re ward from God for yourselves and vour nations and earn the greatest praise from the brotherhood of man." The encyclical ends by the Pope exoreeslnt the hope that the begin ning of his pontificate will see the end ot wsrs. CHICKEN SUPPER. The people of St. William's par ish, aided by their paster, me ev. George M. Conner, have prepared a very novel entertainment tor their friends for Monday. September 21. The usual euchre-lotto games will be played In the afternoon, followed K v riallrlnua chicken lUDDtr from 5 to S o'clock, when the novel rain bow arrangement and blind auction will be held. This social Is a post nnnl nna frnm . the summer, and both pastor and people are antici pating success. DANGEROUS Tendency Plainly Itevealed in Socialist Unionist Leglen's .Book. Some Significant Facts in Uegard to the American Labor Movement. A Closer Union of Socialists and Trades Unionists Covertly Desired. ABSOLUTELY FALSE STATEMENTS In the advance sheets of the translation of bis work, "Observa tions On the Labor Movement of America." consisting of information gleaned while on a tour of thts country in 1912, Carl Leglen, former Secretary of the International Secretariat ot Trado Unions and now President of the International Federation of Labor, points to some very significant facts and notes for us same dangerous tendencies in the American labor movement. Leglen, is must be remembered. Is a Social ist; a cursory reading of the copy of his book would reveal that. Although the Eastern part of his tour was undertaken under the auspices of the American Federation of Labor, he continually consorted with the Socialists and was to a great degree apparently preaching Socialist doc trine. At Indianapolis be listened eagerly to the tale of woe of one Speyer, assistant editor of the Car penters' Magazine, who complained that the Secretary of the Interna tional union, Frank Duffy, now a member of the Executive Council of the A. F. of L., was "a fanatical Catholic" and would not allow the editor to print Socialist matter in the magazine. He also declared that "though most of the members hold opinions at variance with those of the Secretary, ho is regularly re elected to office" through the aid of his "machine," a statement which is absolutely false. He accused the officers of other unions of similar tactics. Leglen also bad to have his tour altered by the American Federation of Labor so that he might attend the convention of the Socialist party In Indianapolis. In speaking of his address before . Congress, he ex pressed the hope that be might make some ot those to whom he spoke see red. In describing his trip to Cleve land he expends much time In at tacking an organizer of the Bar tenders' Union and of the A. F. ot L., who was "a strong Socialist hater," and sympathizes very much with a Socialist singing society which refused to sing because of this obnoxious individual. His interest at all times, as evidenced In his ac count of his Cincinnati visit, seems more centered in the American Socialist movement than in the American trade unions. He also significantly remarks that be was much bewildered when "prior to starting my meeting I was fre quently asked by people who repre sented themselves as being members of the Socialist party to refrain from attacking the church. With this re quest I could not comply, as I was to speak not ot American but of German conditions, and in Germany the church always aimed to obstruct the attempts ot the working class to attain a decent existence and free dom and equality" a statement which is merely a rehash of the lying charges of Dr. Erdmann which Theo. Brauer answered so decisively in his pamphlet on the Christian trade unions of Germany. The important points to be em phasized in this regard are these In the first place, this lecture tour of Leglen's was organized under the Joint auspices of the American Fed eration of Labor and the Socialist party, the former conducting the Eastern tour, the latter the Western, thereby In the popular mind connect Ing the two associations, whereas as a matter of fact not one third of the Socialist narty membership are trade unionists, and but a small number of trade unionists are Socialists. 'Leglen himself expresses the hope that the trip and his report "will have the effect of bringing the Socialist party and the trade unions of the United States closer together." Secondly, Leglen took advantage of his position even under the auspices of the A. v. of L. to falsely attack the church. Thirdly, he was quite Intent on spreading the light of Socialist doc trine. The international labor move ment, as it bas been called, ever since the A. jr. or U. amuaiea wuu It, has proven ' above all nothing more nor less than a vehicle for Socialist propaganda in the latter body. Its news letters violently ana falsely attack the Christian unions snd from .Leglen's book we learn that its head and principal spokes man attacked the faith of those who mske up a not Inconsiderable num ber of the American trade unionists. How long are American Catholic worklngmen going to allow this condition to exist? To split the American labor movement, as will have to be done If this policy con tinues to grow as it bas in the past, would be a calamity to the church in this country as to the unions here. The fight against these thlugs must be carried on within the labor movement. The Socialists must not obtain control of the A. T. of L. And In order to prevent all these catas trophes the American worklngmen while working diligently with their unions, should organize Into Catholic worklngmen's associations, where they can study to refute the false attacks of the Socialist sgltator and can learn the proper solidarity with which to oppose his tactics. C. B. ot V. FIRST PETITION FILED. The first designating petitions to be filed with the Secretary of State In Albany placed in nomination for United States Senator from New Tork James S. McDonogh, a former resident of Louisville and now a prominent attorney of the metrop olis. The petitions contslned over 5,000 signatures. Mr. McDonogh was graduated from the law depart ment ot Georgetown University. He Is a member ot the bar of Kentucky, New York, the District of Columbia and the United States Supreme Court. He belongs to the Wilson Democratic Club of The Bonx and the Bryan and O'Oorman Club of New York City. Attorney William P. McDonogh, ot this city, Is his brother. T. J. Ryan, State Secretary. PASSIONIST CHAPTER. The Provincial Chapter of the Passlonlst Order for the Western Province was held at the Sacred Heart Retreat, opening September 8 and closing on the 14th Inst. The chapter was presided over by the Very Rev. Philip Coughlin, C. P., of London, Eng., who was the personal representative of the General of the Order, who resides in Rome. The Superiors of all the monasteries ot the Western Province participated in the deliberations and the election of Superiors for the ensuing three years. The chapter has legislative authority for the whole province, and during the sessions of the one just concluded various new laws and policies for Internal and ' external matters ye re adopted. The chapter concluded with the election f the following Superiors: Very Rev. Alfred Cagney, C. P., Provincial. Very Rev. Jerome Reuterman, C. P., First Consultor. Very Rev. Xavier Sutter, C. P., Second Consultor. Very Rev. Eugene Creegan, C. P., reetor of Holy Cross, Cincinnati, O. Very Rev. Cletus Brady, C. P., rector of Sacred Heart Retreat, Lou Isville. Very Rev. John Joseph Herten- berger, C. P., rector of St. Louis Monastery. Very Rev. Bonaventure Oberst, C. P., rector of St. PauU Kansas. Very Rev. Henry Miller, C. P., rector of the Chicago Monastery. Very Rev. Dennis Calllgee, C. P., Master of Novices at Sacred Heart Retreat. Rev. Benedict Hanley, C. P., will continue as vice rector at the Sa cred Heart Retreat for the present. The Very Rev. Philip Coughlin, C. P., President of the chapter, left Louisville on Wednesday mornkig for New York, where he will embark for his home in London. Thos. Howard, Jr., State Treasurer, ABANDON PARADE. Owing to the death of Pope Plus X. and to the war in Europe it bas been decided to abandon tbe Holy Name parade la Philadelphia this year. Instead an extra effort will be made to have all the members attend their next holy eommunloa In large numbers for the double In tention of the repose ot the soul of the late Pontiff and that so much la his thoughts la bis last moments International peace. CENSUS OF CANADA. The religious census ot Cansda shows that one-third of the Do tut a ton is Catholic, snd Catholics are by far the largest Individual donomlna tlon. Their present number Is 2. 133.041. if ) WELCOME Covington and Newport Throw Open Wide Their Doors to Hibernians. Receptions, Ball and Banquet For the Many Delegates and Visitors. First Great Body to Occupy and Open New St. Patrick's Hall. ABLE ADDRESSES AT BANQUET For over fortv-lr mn iu Ancient Order of Hibernians have been holding State cnnventlnna In Kentucky, but never one more warmly welcomed than that held this week in the rltv nf rnvimtnn The Hibernian convention was the first and not the least of the impor tant events of Centennial week in that prosperous and growing city. Rev. T. J. McCaffrey, pastor of St. Patrick's church, the clergy of the ny, me niDornians and Ladles' Auxiliary, the Cathnltm n,1 .IH.or... generally united in extending the ueiegaies ana visitors a "Cead mllle fallthe" that will ever remain among the never-to-be-forgotten events of their lives. Early Sunday the Hibernian hosts began arriving, the special from Louisville being met at Latonta by the Convention Committee, headed by Chairman James McBreen and including Secre tary 1. j. Kyan, vice Chairman Monohan. TrebBiirnr Ml Ma v ri,,in Judge M. T. Shine, James Lanty, G rover Loether, Hugh Ryan, Robert Loether, John Fox, P. J. Carroll, Thomas Conrey, Phil Donnelly, Thomas Donnelly, George Donnelly, Mrs. O. Salmon, Miss Alice Walsh, Mrs. McDonald, Miss Llllie TIerney, mesaames cnariton, Herlein, Flnne gan. BelnkamD nnri fa showed every attention until the re ception in tne afternoon in St. Pat rick s new and beautiful school hall, which was elaborately decorated. Despite the many centennial at tractions and the close proximity of Cincinnati the hall vm well riiot when the Rev. Father McCaffrey appeared and in an eloquent and ringing address greeted those assem bled with a "Cead mille failthe." the exDresHlon of th Trish They were honored, he said, by be ing tne nrst to hold a connnfJnn St. Parrlrlc'a Hall Poik. m carrrey said that In Ireland the door u.r or a navAs lnnbl k.i- ana always with something good to eat. Such wlas the welcome, like that of the old Irish f the time long gone by, that awaited them. They had come together for the grand and general gooa or their organization, and acting as did the real Irish at famed Tara, with the same noble and exalted spirit, the first conven tion in the new St. Patrick's Hall will be an epoch maklnsr Ancient Order in the State of Ken tucky. Never were the doors closed here, he declared, and in conclusion he invited all present to partake of an elegant luncheon served in the two adjoining rooms. This feature was greatly enioved. an wan ian ih. two vocal solos rendered by Miss Ada Conklln. Sunday nieht tha Tnriiaa a Of NewDort entertained tha vlainn and delegates at a reception at Fennell Hall, at which a very fine musical Droeramma wna ..n,. Rev. Father Fey was introduced and reaponaea wun a very compli mentary address, and was followed by Miss Fannie Kennedy, Sia President of the Ladies' Ausluary. Miss Kennedy was greatly pleased with the -cordial reception extended by the Newport ladies and returned ui uiuhks 01 ine visiting ladles and hoped the membership of the aux iliary would rl tributing to the success of the even ing programme were Miss Ella Costl gan. Miss Anna Ryan, Mrs. Richard Finn, Miss Marie Minshall, Llllie Lester, George and Loretta North and Mian Ada f'nnHln Tl.nn,.. Tarpy, of Louisville, was called upon by Mrs. Kathryn Bradley, and in tha course oi a Drier address aroused much enthusiasm. Here also de licious rerreshnusnta were served Mrs. salmon being assisted bv Me aames tienry cross, Daniel Sw bourne. Henrr Lester. Mr, "Miii. wviau. rfv bexton, Mary Joyce, Mrs. Richard Lyons and Mrs. North. Monday evening there was a re ception dance at St. Patrick's Hall, where an enjoyable evening was pent, and during which the older people danced the Irish quadrille of turiuor uaye witn a lire and vigor that quite surprised the younger set. The general Illumination and Parade was also innthar lutnu ih.i added much to the night's entertain mem. Tha SOCial llda nf tha nnunlnn closed with a grand banquet Tuesday nignt, at wnicn eloquent addresta were delivered by Father MeCafrey, Judge Tracy, the newly elected state officers and others. This wasthe crownlnc event anil nna thut wilt Ha aiwaya rememoerea oy tnose preseut GOINU TO TEXAS. Tbe Rev. Peter Hsnley. C. P.. tot some time past stationed at the Sacred Heart Retreat oa the New burg road, bas been transferred to Corpus Chrlsti, Texas, where he will be an assistant to the Right Rev. Bishop Nussbaum, also a member of tbe Passlonlst order.