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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, January 11, 1919, Image 1

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,' O l l &
HIKE TO HEICKS
BOTH PHQNES
1600
Taxicab, Auto,
Private Ambulance
Iwisrllta CsrrUee art Taxkas Cb.
INCORPORATED
' THC CSNSERVATiett STGflE
rr AiytMtc Yw Mil Hed lflv
HARDWARE
HENRY HEIGK HARDWARE GO.
322 V. Market St.
Bat PfcWK! 432 LwltvNk, Ky.
Kentucky Irish American
VOLUME XLII.-NO. 2,
LOUISVILLE, SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 1919.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
REPUBLICAN
4 z
Id Gunrd Sets Trap to Squelch
Kcpuuiicnn jjosscs jitx-i.
nnd Searcy.
Judge Carroll and Frof. Foster An
nounce for Democratic
Nominations,
Chief Petty and Ills Lecture Tour
Queered By Keystone
Comedy Police.
STAGE A WILD WEST KEEL.
The old lino Republican State
leaders who were In charge of
party affairs lor many years and
have been shoved aside by A. T.
Hert, the big moneyed man and
National Republican Committeeman,
staged a plan this week at the
meeting o! the State Republican,1
Central Committee whereby they
hope to regain control and at the
same time give Hert and his local
protege, Chesley Searcy, a black
eye. Just as the old proverb says
in regard to woman, "Hell hath no
fury like a politician scorned," and
the old lino Republican leadors in
the State have resented the dicta
tlon of Hert, a new-comer, and they
claim his backing comes from the
big interests in the Republican
nartv in thn East. Then again the
old liners1 were gottlng a little Jeal-
w - w
ous ,of the prominence given to
our own Chesley Searcy hero and
they unioaaoa a sinuum ymu w
kill two birds with one stone, that
ic tn lot TTfrt and Searcy Jointly
rorolvn thn knockout blOW tnat IS
coming to them in November, when
me uemucrttus utoi oou.v . -
another victory because of tho re
turn of our big Democratic soldier
vote. licit is fighting to redeom
himself in tho oyes of the big fel
lows for that awful walloping of
31,000 Democratic majority in
1916, but many will bo sorry to
see "Chos" Searcy, who Is a mighty
good, little politician in his own
homo towa, sacrificed for the benefit
of the old Hnera who handed him
(ha itmnn Chairmanship. The lit
tle- Napoleon will be opposed by 1
some Domociatic politicians ana or
ganizora out In the State who will
nskn him look like a novice at the
msssmmm,!
Hert and "Ches" to make a snow
ing.
,. -Judge John D. Carroll, of New
Castle, announced his candidacy for
the Democratic nomination fo Gov
ernor this week and declares for
woman suffrage, national prohibi
tion and a business administration
at Frankfort. Judge Carroll's wide
acquaintance due to his long career
on the Appellate bench makes him
a formidable candidate and his
friends and supporters say that his
nomination would bring the support
of many independent voters to the
Democratic ticket in November.
Prof. L. E. Foster, of Christian
county, announces for Superintend
ent of Public Instruction, and it is
VBaId In his behalf that in addition
to his record as School Superin
tendent of Christian county he
would prove a strong addition to a
ticket in November, citing the fact
that he was elected in 1913 and
1917 in his homo county, which is
normally Republican. In 1917 he
was elected without opposition and
it might be added that Christian
county gave Bruner, tho Republi
can nominee for Senator, GOO ma
jority over Gov. Stanley last No
vember. . , .
As forecast in thecs columns last
week, the local Bolshevik! admin
istration sent out thousands of its
ALIBI book to tho voters, tho book
bearing the misleading title of
"Facts!" The voterB look in vain
for tho "facts" about why near
Mayor Smith lets Chesley Searcy
fill tho position of Mayor, why Davy
Rose resigned a $2,500 job, why
the taxpayers were Btung with a
motorboat house; why County Clerk
Neutzel delayed the soldiers' vote;
why City Assessor Baldauf raised
assessments sky high; why prison
ers went hungry at tho Jail; why
the Workhouse conditions are bad;
why the City Hospital Ib alwayB In
a muss; why near Mayor Smith
used tho city machine and gasoline
to run to Chillicothe when others
couldn't use even their "flivver;"
,why Sam Owens la a guest instead
- 'of a prisoner at tho Jail; why they
' released John Doe and who got the
money for this flim-flam case, and
last but not least why don't we get
real policemen and firemen instead
of Keystone comedians and "hicks.
Much space Is devoted to the
Keystone police in the litle "alibi"
book, and to further bolster up the
weak link Chief Lud Petty has
begun a lecturing tour to convince
- or hypnotize the public Into tho
belief that we have real police. Sun
iinv aftornnnn the Chief aDDeared In
full uniform at a mass meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. held in Macauley's
Theater, the only feature missing
being the Keystone police Jazr band
whleh Is being organized. Tho
nhiflf told what wonderful work his
"Keystone boys were doing, and what
a terror to evil-doers they were.
Many in the audience, .knowing or
the awful orgy of robberies and
gambling going on, chuckled out
loud at' the Colonel's funny attempt
to fool so many at one time, witn
out cracking a smile Chief Petty
Bald that he recognized neither
Democrats or Republicans In police
-uniform and that he was endeavor
ing to twke the police out of politics,
' but 1m never explained that since
Stock hold one Night Chief, eight
UtM, sixteen LleuUnanUand
twelve Btnwti, ALL MWOC-
r .Wi, J rSMh fe&a oft &
JUST IN TIME.
A remarkable photo shows two Tommies crouched behind a propiti
ous wall as a shell burst not far away. The camera man certainly
took a chance in getting this picture.
RATS, are omong those missing
from the ranks and ALL REPUBLI
CANS are In their places.
The following evening (Monday)
Col. Lud, again in full uniform,
Was the speaker of the evening at
the dinner of the Social Workers'
nH Anv n. Vt a11 n 4- 4 It a "Xf fmr far
IjUUIUIQUWO UC1U til lUO IIIOIMUUIBV
m j g,xth and Broadwayi re.
Un h,g ecturo wlth a mtle ad
,,.. f
dition for the benefit of those pres
ent who ho knew were interested
in welfare work of the soldiers and
., n.i .!, 4i, fhin nt
he KeyStoner3 became real eloquent
when ho told his hearers that every
man in his department waB a gentle
man and how noble and kind they
were to the soldier boys, somo of
tho Chief's hearers actually shed
ding tears when they hoard how
lovely our Keystone police were to
our soldier boys. And tthilo the
Chief was sneaking Just flvo squares
away two of his police were trying
to kill more soldiers than the Gor
man army and had tho neighbor
hood of First and Broadway .Ja -aa
uproar. It Is hardly neccseary te
add that many of the Social Work
ers did a lot of tittering1 at the
Chief's 'expense the aextday -when
It's a Dlty that "the movie picture
people didn't trail the local police
for material, as dally they furnish
comedy that puts some of our
screen artists to blush. (Monday
night's reel with Hardin, tho ex
street car conductor, and Desurno,
the ex-coal wagon driver, would
have been a scream. The two Key
stoners started teir jamboree with
yeast highballs and ended up by
driving everyone to the trenches,
although one soldier dared both to
drop their pistols and clubs and he
would whip them single-handed.
Hardin played the William S. Hart
role and said that he was going to
kill everyone In sight except to
leave six for pall-bearers. Two
frightened citizens, and by the way
supporters of Smith in his race,
begged to bo among tho six left for
pall-bearers and claimed they had
had past experience In that role. It
certainly was a big night for the
Keyatoners, and while tho celebra
tion was going on several houses
were robbed In different parts of
the town. Gee! what a series of
stormy meetings and fiery resolu
tions would be scattered by tho
men's Federation If this was a
Democratic administration.
OREGON'S NEW BISHOP.
Pono Benedict has named Rev.
Joseph F. McGrath, parish priest ot
St. Patrick's church, Tacoma. dio
cese of Seattle, Wash., to be Bishop
of Baker City, Oregon. Baker City
was left without a Bishop when
Bishop O'Reilly was transfered to
Lincoln early last summer. Rev.
Joseph McGrath was born In Ire
land about forty-seven years ago.
He made his theology course at
Montreal and was ordained there In
1895 by Archbishop Fahre for the
diocese of Springfield, Mass. His
first pastoral labors were spent as
assistant to tho well known Father
McCoy, of the Springfield diocese.
Father McGrath later spent two
years doing missionary work among
the Indians of Northern Michigan.
The hardships of hla missionary la
bors overtaxed his strength and he
was compelled to spend some time
In Texas recuperating. When
Father McGrath had fully regained
his health he came to Seattlo and
was assigned to the Cathedral par
ish. Twelve years ago Father Mc
Grath was named by Bishop O'Dea
to be pastor of St. Patrick's parish,
Tacoma.
FRANIEFORT.
Joseph Yagel, of the U. S. S.
Florida, who "arrived In New York
last week with the Atlantic fleet
returning from foreign waters, Is
spending a ten days' furlough with
his sisters, Mrs, Owen Canty and
Mrs, Butler Ahler, at Frankfort.
Mr. Yagel saw .the surrender of the
German fleet, as his ship was in
the harbor under Adilral Hugh
Rodman, of that city. '
AUTO REPAIR SHOP.
Thoma J. Grimes announces th'j
opening of an autemftblls repair
ho at 421 Center street, -John L.
Sullivan and James Hemphill being
joint partners. Thfr lrge follow
ing of friends wiek thetri sueceie in
their venture.
K. Of C.
Follows tho American Army of Oc
cupation Into Coblcnz,
Germany.
Secretaries Shared Dangers With
Soldiers In Argonno
Forest Battles.
Frank Bundschu, LouisvlIIo Man,
With Occnpation Army
As Secretary.
TRIBUTE OF THE DOUGHBOYS.
fgwl"Iic,waBd,Oea
bless you, K. of C," waa the In
sqription scribbled on a Knights ot
Columbus truck as it pulled out of
tho little town reported all over
the world as the spot In the
Argonne whore the proud and
haughty, but beaten, Hun envoys
placed their signatures to the
armistice that caused tho "cease
firing" order.
Iho truck was one of several
three-ton vehicles which, with a
bunch of "flivvers" was evacuating
the advanced area headquarters of
the Knights of Columbus at Ste.
Menehould and was starting for tho
Rhino front, whero advanced area
headquarters of the Knights are
established at Coblenz, Germany.
It was a doughboy from New
York who hopped from tho side
walk and with a heavy pencil wrote
the message on the truck, a message
that went to Germany, and unless
time and the elements obliterate it
it will some day possibly be read In
the United States and live long as
the sentiment of the fighters of the
Argonne Forest for the Knights of
Columbus, who served them faith
fully and truly from below Verdun
to Grandpre in the battles that
broke the German heart.
Long before the making of his
tory in tho Argonne Forest the
Knights ot Columbus Secretaries
had been with the American troops,
but the headquarters were at Toul.
When the lino began to swing from
that sector, farsighted G. D. Fallen,
of New York, Director General of
Knight sof Columbus activities in
the advanced area, picked Ste.
Menehould as the spot or head
quarters, and from early in October
until the present moment tons of
supplies ot all kinds for the soldiers
have left the ancient structure used
as headquarters.
Any" man who fought in the
Argonne knows the Knights, and
every Secretary who fought through
with a dlvjsion has been honored by
division headquarters and wears the
Insignia of the division with which
he stayed.. Some have the insignia
of tho Wildcats, othere the Key
stone, down the line, and in addi
tion some bear scars from shrapnel,
while one man, James P. Crowe, Is
at Base Hospital 115 recovering
from a wound received with th
Eighty-second Division at Flovllle.
Ho was with tho division fou
months when wounded. For the re
mainder of his days he will wear
an artificial leg. Crowe had been
along the line four months. J. L.
Lenhardt was hit by fragments of
an aerial bomb at Grandpre while
delivering supplies to the Marines.
Lenhardt was on the firing line
one day when hit.
It was during the first week In
October that Director Fallen saw
the necessity of a quick move from
Toul, and he picked Ste. Mene
hould for headquarters. The town
was dead as could be, and for two
hours that night Fallen and his as
sistant, L. V. Stanford, of Inde
pendence, Kan., walked the da'rk
slreets of the town trying to find
a. plaee to pass the night. Lights
were forbidden, and horns and noise
of any kind taboo. They slept that
night in their bed rolls in what
proved Ir. daylight to he an alley
way, ,
The town is in a splendid state
of preservation, as the JJuns were
kind to it, whatever damage dono
to the town being by bombs from
aeroplanes as the First American
Army moved uphe line. Director
Fallen was fortunate In finding a
warehouse larger-enough for his
supplies, and afeeurtyard in which
to store the trfcsks. It was the
site of the old XWlege of Ste. Menc
houlcl. For several nights the
commissary Knifhts spread their
bedding rolls oftfthe floor of the
warehouse, wheSfene of the Secre
taries with a bsnsp of curiosity in
vestigated a weSlfventllated building
next door. A Mfge normltory, with
old fashioned , formerly used
. ie
tLa
by the studcnt,'yas unearthed, and
from that tlmefjjia Knights had i
real neaaquarc
In all direct
word went out
that the Knlgh
sre at Ste. Mene-
hould, and a
later tho Amorl-
can Red Croi
ved In up the
road. Some o:
fijwy know, but no
one will tell,
came from th
re the furniture
btnttfittcd the read-
tng and wrltl
oms, and there
fin a corner for
was a small
the boys to pi
m. Of cigarettes,
chocolate, liarA
ty anu rqauing
matter there
id will be an
abundance so
as American
troops are in
quarters will
fcrJcinlty, for tho
untamed.
Following t
of C. tho
"M. P." and
after which It
Cross came in,
ie a real town.
Since that tlm
Yanks claim to
have learned.
the Huns were
good to the pli
Tho probl
faced Director
Pallcn was a
take care of
ie. He had to
len of the First
American Ar:
iThere was tho
Twenty-sixth
tho Forty-seci
Massachusetts,
from .New York,
the Seventy-se
Seventy-eighth,
Seventv-ulnth,
first, Ninetieth
Fourth, Flftkf
Ightleth, Elghty-
iret, Second, Third,
th, Twonty-nlnth,
Thirty-second,
rty-third, Thlrty
i Forty-second.
fifth. Thirty
Engineering
'lotieer outfits and
hospitals.
Assisted by.
Stanford, F. J.
, Conn.; Herbert
York; E. J.
e, and M. Drls-
Riler, of To
L. Welch, c
Ryan, of Pr
coll, of Oavi
R. I., Pallen got
on wheels be
of C. was sent
busy. Eve
longing to
to Ste. Me:
and 100 first
class field
rived.
What thoe
jnen did at Mont-
faucon, Bu
$Rancourt, Varen-
nes, Florent
Cirges Rom
ont, les isiettes,
xermont, Chatel
Cheheroy, I
Dun Sur M
Marveaux and
d never be writ
can soldier, for
ten for the
ne is a cap
storlan.
A few fig
ay be made pub-
lie. The
"flivvers,"
ecretarles with
knapsacks and
Wheelbarrow
ted by many an
American o
ho supplied an
army truck
river, placed In
4eukSaAg, j
leas treeM
4,000,000
s.uuu.uvu
sheets of wr
g paper, 2,000,000
envelopes, 25,
0 cartons of choco-
lates, 1)000,
Ing gum, e!
packages of chew-
tons oJ hard candy,
ondenscd milk and
500 cases o
500 cans of
i drops to hospitals,
Menehound In less
delivered to points
all from St'
than a mon
from below
The town.
dun to Grand Pre.
was eight miles
from the batt
was made fa
American Ari
line at Le Harazee,;
us in the First
by the K, of C.
November 11 J I It gained a place In
the world's n itory, for In a partly
ruined bulldf g In tho town the
armistice wa signed.
When it h s announced that the
army would o to Coblenz plans
were quickly"' irmed for the evacua
tion of Lo 'If,1 aehoud by the K. of
C. Paris heg quarters were loaded
with new suk lies for Thanksgiving
and Chrlstmal, and those were tho
supplies thabl Pallen wanted for
Coblenz. He' sent word along the
road to reglni,ents for miles around
and for dayA army trucks have
milled nut r. the K. of J. head
quarters wlir ' surplus supplies of
canned mllV
clcarettes ;gr
d largo quantities or
candy, as well as
athletic su; tJ
Every '
lie- truck was sent
iu rarm i ac
Coblenz load and
ail came uro.
hearing tho limit.
Director ps
i ordered bed rolls
tied up, psH
lit in shape and kits
convoy pulled out
stowed.
of tho cor
and while It was
forming 1
road doughboys,
marines t
I'Icers bid the K.
1 the mesage that
went wIC
scribbled. I
to Germany was
tho man to whom
jjirecior
all credit is due t for the front line
Hit is uucjiiui vuu iiuui uuu
success, is naturally tno veteran ot . enlarged upon tue tnomes. in view
tho outfit and has been in Franco of the President's rejection of the
eight months for the Knights of! Papal peaco offer months ago, tho
Columbus. For a long period he reception of the American execu
was attached to the Now York of-'tlve at the Vatican was looked for-
flce and for six months represented
the K. of C. at Camp Upton, Fort
Totten and Camp Dix.
On the road to .Germany with
Director Fallen are Frank Bund-
schu. of Louisville Council, and
I twenty-four other Secretaries. In
'addition to these there are about
ninety secretaries traveling wun m-
visions of the Army of Occupation.
CATHOLIC ORPHAN SOCIETY.
mu , i. n T , 1V ..
The fourteen Trustees of the va-
oXitty met adSSK
urpnan woeieiy met unaay auer
thvSarfSltowS?11 OIIlcerVor
PresWaai-SSSaw Naber
rresiaeHt ueorge waper.
Krdlnr SeeTe'rv Charle T
lultair S6relryOBrIC8
Faulkner.
Corresponding Secretary John J.
Cal?,!!1Z:-.-. r. ... .j ,
jvinaneHU secretary Buwsru
Wthr!.
I ;.V-irsv ,TMf
The Rev Dr C P Raffo the Rer
1 n. o8...!!' w ' 0.V;.' Ij 5!
P.M. Monaghan represent the Right
Rev Denis O'Donoghue on the
board. The Catholic Orphan So-
ciety has charge of St. Thomas'
Orphanage for boys on Carter ave-
nue and Nswburg road, and St. Vin-
cent's, on Payne and Cavewood ave-
inuss for girls. Tne society is
affiliated with the Louisville Social
'Acentttaa nnd has been doing phe-
nomennt work for several years past,
JF SkJt. nnsMIMJBfc.MBMntLQsMsfc.-fr.Ty..1- i .v
GERMAN HELMETS AID
Statues at the entrance of the
bags since last winter, now
helmets captured by French and
TWO BIG MEN
Pope .Benedict Extends Greetings
and Audience to Presi
dent Wilson.
Presented Hnndsomo Mosaic Repro
ducing Famous Picture
of St. Peter.
Tho President nnd Pontiff Give
Expression to Identical
Views.
HECE1VES NEWSPAPER1 MEN.
Accorfllng,nopreser:teBQrur'lrom
MiBP'ViBBIMMBMniBmWaK-7PBnrSBMJ
Rome President Wilson wa3 tho
most popular man In Italy before
his arrival.'' Now after his sojourn
In Rome ho is almost the mo3t
loved one. From every quarter. In
every class, nothing but praise is
sung of his simplicity, unaffected
ness and democratic manner, while
many a ono gained through the
speeches he delivered the certainty
that America felt a real sympathy
and friendship for Italy, which is
deeply reciprocated there.' The
ties uniting the two countries have
been stiongthened still more since
the President's visit. The only re
gret expressed is that he was not
able to stay longer, so as better to
appreciate the high esteem in which
his country Is held.
The President's arrival at tho
Vatican on Saturday was announced
by the Master of tho Chamber of
the Pope, who awaited the Presi
dent In tho throne loom, where two
gilded armchairs had been placed.
The President waB admitted Imme
diately to tho presence of the Pope,
who was gowned In white. On nls
way to tho throne room the Presi
dent was accompanied by a pro
cession of Vatican servants. The
procession made its way . through
halls filled' with antiquo pictures
and precious tapestries.
As the President entered the
ante-chamber to tho Papal apart
ments he was preceded by tho
Pontifical Chamberlain. Gendarmes
in lmmenso busbies and the Palatine
Guard and tho Noble Guard in their
red tunics wero drawn up to greet
him.
In Jils conversation with Presi
dent Wilson the Pontiff gave ex
i piuBBluu IU JUWIUtOl OCUUUHUIO UU1
pression to identical sentiments and
ward to with great Interest In all
official circles, and the warm greetnight, when officers for tho ensuing
J Ings exchanged by tho President and year wero installed. ,K..
Pontiff were commented upon witn
much satisfaction here.
p0ne Benedict presented to Presl-
dent Wilson a handsome Mosaic re-
producing Guide Renl's famous pic-
ture of St. Peter. Tne mosaic was
made in tho Vatican grounds by the
ancient Mosaic factory of the VatI-1
can and Is a yard square. The
Mosaic has been valued at 140,000.
'Mosaic naa ueeu vaiuuu ui -uJuvu.
Cardinal Gasparri, the Papal Sec-
Eft f ? "22? ft
.rviison with two copies of, the
modification of the Canon Law
compiled by Cardinal Gasparri, On
coy lg bound in white parchment
an(J c0ta,?,s a" autographed dedl-
.cation to President Wilson. Tho
"i iL '" 'IT
oineria in reu ii(unr nun uemo mo
Homage to
' Princeton University'
irom .rieiro
.,.... , , v.n... tj, it
wnuumi u0vii, iiv,u. ..
President W"son thanked tno
PoD and Cardinal Gasparri ncartiiy
for their gifts. After having con -
versed for almost twenty, ra!nute3
wim i'ope ueneuici mwr mo ie -
ceptlon by the Pontiff President
i Wilson presented to the Pope sev-
eral members of entourage, These
included W. H. Moras, Chief of the
j Amerlean Secret Service; the Prest
dent's secretary for his tour, and
the clerks of his suite, comprising
in all more than a doses indl-
viduals. Pope Benedict conversed
!
IN FRENCH WAR LOANS.
Tullerles Gardens, protected by sand
decorated with hundreds of German
English soldiers.
with each In turn. After his visit
to tho Vatican President Wilson re
turned to the American embassy,
whence ho drove with MrB. Wilson,
to the American Protestant Episco
pal church. He was accompanied
by Thomas Nelson Page, the Amerl-
can Ambassador, and other dls-
tlngulshed people
Pope Benedict also received In
special audience -the American Jour
nalists who arrived In Rome with
President Wilson, together with
some of tho President's suite. The
visitors were conducted by Msgr.
O'Hearn, Rector of the American
College.
Tho Pontiff said he was glad to
see American journalists for per
sonal reasons, saying: "Wo were
born in tho city which was tho
birthplace of the man who discov
ered America. A further reason for
satisfaction in seeing you Is tho fact
that there are so many Catholics
living In tho United States, to whom
we feel bound by tbo closest ties.
The sympathy wo hai always felt
for America Is Increases1 now when
we think of President Wilson's tal
ents and hl3 hope for a just and
lasting peace which Is about to be-
lc'?.?,"aArPti..t.r..
WITH THE NAVY.
William Clines, of Undo Sam's
navy. haB been spending his fur
lough here on a visit to his mother,
Mrs. Mary Clines, and family, 1037
South Sixth street, and has beeu
having a most enjoyable visit, a
number of social functions being
given in his honor. Since entering
the navy he has been on the
Nevada, ono of our largest war
ships, and has made several trlp3
overseas convoying the American
soldiers. He was on tho Nevada
when the 138th Division was threat
ened by the Hun U-boats and sub
marines Just before they reached
the other side. Sunday evening nu
mother entertained with a sumptu
ous family dinner In his honor, at
which were many relatives and
friends. Young Clines Is tho pic
ture of health and looks tho Ideal
seaman.
V1VCY HAPPY YEARS.
The fiftieth anniversary of the
marriage of Mr. and Mrs. D. Kalten
bacher was celebrated In Shelby
vllle at the home of their daughter,
Mrs. Gus O'Leary, with five of
their seven children present Will
S. and Arthur Kaltenbacher, of
Louisville; Mrs. O'Leary, Mrs. A.
V. Dubourg and Oscar Kalten
bacher, of Shelbyvlllo. The two
absent members of tho family wero
Bernard Kaltenbacher, who Is with
the American troops in France, and
Mrs. Leo Hall, whose home is In
Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Kalten
bacher wero married In Mt. Vernon,
Ind. Tholr family is ono of the
most highly respected In Shelby
county.
NEW ALBANY.
UnltV Council. Y. M. I., Of NeWlivllbnn A rlnnntaMnn -araa n ha
Albany, had a fine meeting Tuesday
me yuu . """""i
the pastor, announ ced a t th o masses
Sunday morning that tho collections
r -,l4nolirorpnans, , V.,!nt!j ;
An St. Mary a,urcnranmHn;ea "
", '"." --
. slven Jast .year,
? Albany i
2lct Tclo HaH featured" by an
?'?"SL?3M
!nfnp-tlnK dlscuslon The Enter-
j?SE?i gCo3tM announced that
TvS&ffrtSfc JaZaryV an
.,, ' m -u ivnn ,,t
at
JSSerehor Hall for the benefits of
th memDOra and their families. The
innmtfw !, nr .Tnmon Mn.
Laughlln. Chairman; Dennis Bocard,
Jn,luH Moaerp Herman Bettlnger.
p, weich. Charley Heriey ana
wiiiiam Kaiser.
OURS GREAT NAVY
Tn0 American navy will number
h.oni vnasels. Including fortv bat -
tieshlpa and 329 destroyers, on July
.i, 1330, accoramg to a statement
prepared 1y Rear Admiral Griffin.'
.This aiemeat shows that when
Jwar was declared there were 354
ships In the navy, while on Novem-'
ber r, ten days before hostilities
ceases, there were 777, exclusive ot
privately ownsd yachts and other t
vessels taken ever for patrol serv-
iee.
IRELAND
Declined to Be n Free Nation
nnd People Will Uphold
Republic.
Secictary For Ireland Says Question
Will Bo Settled in Six
Months.
Meeting in New Yoik Appeals to
Aineilcnn Delegates to
Pence Conference. ,
VICTORY OF THE SINN FEIN.
A republic now exists In Ireland
and every force of the Irish people
will be used to uphold It, Dr. Pat
rick McCartan, known as tho "envoy
of tho Provisional Government of
Ireland," declared In an address at
a meeting held In New York City
Sunday night to congratulate him,
DIarmuId Lyncli and "Gen." Llam
Mellows, all prominent Sinn Felnors,
upon tholr election to the British
Parliament.
"You have seen tho statement of
tho Now English Secretary for Ire
land that tho Irish question will be
settled within the next six months
either peaceably or bloodily," said
Dr. McCartan. 'We in Ireland are
not afraid of shedding blood In our
righteous cause, and if England at
tempts to Interfere with tho estab
lishment of our republic it will bo a
declaration of war on her part and
tho blood that will bo spilled will
be on her hands."
Dr. McCarten d6clared that be
fore the recent election the people
of Ireland had been asked to vote
(or separation from England. This,
he said, accounted for tho sweeping
victory of the Sinn Fein. Ireland,
ho continued, "tonight is a freo na
tion," and likened that country's
condition to that of Poland, but said
tho Irish republic as yet nad not
been recognized by any other na
tion. He asserted that the Irish
here had raised a fund of $8,Q0O,
000 to carry out their programme.
"Self-determination should be ap
plied to the Irish people ,aa coming
within President Wilson's meaning,"
declared Dr. McCartan. "I believe
that President Wilson has the power
to Insist upon a republic la Ireland
nBdthatehecangetthei9944df-- r--tho
world to recognize the republic
without further bloodshed."
"Gen." Mellows, who gained his
title as one of tho leaders' ot tho
Easter rebellion in 1916, declared
that seventy-three Sinn Felnera
elected to the British Parliament
would not take their seats in tho
House of Commons, but will remain
in Ireland and try to shape tho
destinies of Ireland in Ireland." He
asserted that the Sinn Felners
would convene a national assembly
In Ireland, from which tho Irlsn
question would bo presented to the
Peaco Conference.
"There Is no more recognition ot
British law in Iroland and no more
recognition of British courts of In
justice," ho declared. "We are
withholding as far as possible every
cent from tho British Imperial
treasury. English law Is already .i
farce In Ireland. England may hold
the country, but she does not rulo
It. Wo in Ireland are prepared to
mako every sacrifice that can coma
now In upholding what we have
won. There can bo no turning
back. Ireland stands for this in
the face of England, if necessary in
the face of tho whole world. Tbo
Invincible Irish nation has once
more demonstrated to tho world
that it can not be crushed."
A resolution was adopted urging
the passing by Congress of a joint
resolution now before tho Foreign
Relations Committee, which pro
vides that America's delegates to
the peaco conference be requested
to work for Ireland's plea for self
determination. Another resolution
urged the President to carry out in
tho caso of Ireland his assortion
that "all peoples are entitled to
self-govornmont and self-determination."
Tho Dublin Corporation on Friday
of last week decided to confer the
tranAnm nt Hi ritv nn Prpflldont
Bent to Parla wnen tho preaident
roturns tj,ero for the purpose of
' bestowing this honor upon him. The
delegation, which will number live,
vym reprcsont an political sections
. m j u president Wilson to
visit Dublin to receive formally the
freedom of the city.
MACKIN COUNCIL.
Monday evening Mackln Council
Installed President Anthony
Gulre and the hew officers for
ensuing year, a large attend:
w tnnsR nir tho ceremonies. Sum
Installed President Anthony Mc-
tho
attendanco
witnessing the ceremonies. Supreme
President Robert T. OJurke and Rev.
Father Fallon made interesting
talks and nolnted to the hrlzht
future of the counclly and what
promises to bo a most suceewful
year. Announcement was raaae
jthat a meeting of the Social Club
had been called for tomorrow morn
ing at 10:30 o'clock.
KENTUCKY. PRB36T PRESIDENT.
1 -
I Tho Rev. Clarence J. Kearne, of
ieDanon, R.y oecame tne tresiaent
of Springhill College at Mobile, Ala.,
on Tuesday, when It was announced
that the General Superior of the
order had called the Rev, Father
Edward Cumatlags to New Orleans.
The new President of Sprlnghlll is
well 'known throughout the South,
and is th youngest President of
any Jesuit collate la the world.
1 A
o f

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