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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, January 25, 1919, Image 2

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CH:E?arcTOK,v iifcjtscEr i&kb&l3x&2&
KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN.
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY.
n-vmed to the Soda! and Moral Advancement ol Irish American tad Catholics
Officially Indorsed by Ancient Order of Hibernians. Young Men's
Institute and Catholic Knights of America.
KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN PRINTING CO., Incorporate, Publishers
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR, SINGLE COPY 5c
Enttred at the Loulivllle Postotflce as Second-ClaM Matter.
tMriss til Communications to th KENTUCKY
ljjt;. ..
ft TRADES .";'&','
J$BEZJBG&
LOUISVILLE, KY.,-
LOOKING FOK JOBS.
The ranatlcal prohibition poli
ticians and paid Anti-Saloon
Leaguers, now that the success or
prohibition Is in sight, are busllj
engaged in looking for other jobs
equally as soft, and we can look
for an anti-cigarette campaign in
the near future, that is if the money
is put up.
SAME OLI) ENEMY.
The returning soldiers and sail-
ors from France ami England tell
the same old story; that the Eng-
n,h hnvn no use for America or
her people, and soldier and sailor,
one after the other, repeat that,
jhoro ivnrn rnnMnupl flclits between I
the Americans and English, and be
cause of that fact the troops could
not be brigaded together. Yet the
Evening Post doubts that there Is
bad feeling in this country against
England.
ENGLAND'S TOOLS.
The majority of the reports of
the convention In Ireland appearing
In the American press are filled
with slurs of the Irish people anl
their rights to freedom. They be.w
all the earmarks of being doctored
In London, and only emphasize the
fact that the English propagandists
in this country ate but hearkening
to their master's voice. In their
Tory eyes and hearts John Bull
conies first and they are now busily
fighting against America's rights oil
the seas, rights in business and
everything in which England wants
to dominate. They are Intent on
belittling American boys' part in
the war, and to show that there is
concerted action on the part of thf
Anglophobia press, as styled by one
of our local clergymen, the Loula
vllle Times repeated verbatim the
statement of the Louisville Herald,
that England saved America from
slavery and ruin in the war. This
is the same press that was begging
and clamoring Tor 100 per cent.
Americans when wo wero at war
with Germany. Why not be 100
per cent. Americans when issue.
with England are uppermost?
BOLSHEVISM.
For months past peoplo JavoJ
been reading in newspapers, and
- f ll..1 . T) nl nli nolnm nnrl f HA
ienouiii ui ..u,u - """taken. It Is well known that
dangers threatened therefrom but b o PresIdent wson lo
fronvirtJne have they been able toitiiM n . ..
ntain any comprenensivo meas ui ,
. , . i J .
what the real principles of the," " ..-. .
t,-,.u..., , ,!.' a Europe has Its pet project ti
Bolshevik! are. For those who
would like to know wo have gath
ered and publish tho Tollowing,
which is reliable and not a simple
condemnation
The term "bolshevik" means
'party of tho majority" and comes
from the Russian "bolsho." It was
the nam applied to tho extremely
rn.itnni ,.-ir.n- .f tVin SnMnl rtomn.
cratic party following the split irf
The.
that organization in 1905
cause of dissension In the ranks of .
tho Social Democratic party was not
so much difference of opinion over ( nut ho 'has a difficult task before
the principles comprising tho polity him. In Oils country we who feel
cal platform as it was over tho that America won the war find it
methods of (bringing these principles difficult to appreciate the obstacles
Into actual being. The Bolshovlkl ( that lie in his path. Wo Imagine
were firm adherents of violent meth- that England, France and Italy
ods. Anarchism, terrorism, blood- shuld "be so grateful for our as
fched. wero tho keynote of their sys- &lstance lhat they woul(l jnvlto
iem. iMcm revoiuuuu 01 Byorauii;1prcsl,lpnt -lyiiRon to wrltn the tornw
character, they believed, would ac
complish much. Tho Mcnshovikl
(party of tho minority), or opposing
faction, believed in moro moderato
means to tho end, and revolution,
according to their view, to produce:
results must be widespread
...
active participation by all classes.
To better appreciate the hold that
Bolshevism has obtained upon East
ern Europe, an understanding of
Russian life in general is essential.
Oppressed for centuries under the
Czars, uneducated, grossly supersti
tious, religious almost to tho point
of fanaticism, the Russian peasant
and worklngman could hardly call
his soul his own. Then came tho
sudden freedom, the Czar was over
thrown and the proletariat turned
against religion, looking upon the
church as the Czar's instrument of
oppression. Atheism has resulted
And aihetem ot the masses breed3
moral degeneration. The glittering
promises by Bolshevik leaders of
plenty of land And food with control
of working conditions consummated
tho iibaele, and we find whole
naifoM going insane over an. utterly
imtHNMiMfl Utopia.
BoWwvkwa mean Jut five
things: High -wages, don't work, take
other pwtMa property, se paaleh
t aad He taaa&ee. AM tae
ie meh esuto, ia ta Betake-1
IRISH AMERICAN, 319-321 Witt Broon St
j -
COUNCIL 9
SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1919
ikl mind, are terrorism and blood
shed. ILS 1LYD ITS DAi.
The true Catholic spirit Is shown
by the True Voice, and we are In
accord with It in saying wo have
no desire to add to the troubles of
the Y. M. C. A. at this time by
criticism of Its army work In
France. The "Y" has troubles
enough of its own these days. Re
turned soldiers are bitter In their.
comments on the failure of "Y"
Secretaries to measure up to their
repsonslblllties across the was. We
can understand how the ehortcom-
nga of a few recreants would react
me wont 01 uie wnoio orgam
zauon. wnen
a soldier nas oeen
refused tobacco, matches or hot
coffee becauso ho lacks the money
to pay for them he has good
reason to feel irritated. These are
the things a soldier remembers
and that he will make others re
member in the future. Whatever
the outcome of tho investigation
that has been asked for tho Y. M
C. A. as an army organization hasr
seen its day.
PRACTICAL DIPLOMATS.
Under the above head the True
Voico last week presented tho fol
lowing views regarding tho peace
conference and Its work:
As the time approaches for the
formal opening of the peace confer
enco In Paris It is becoming morp
evident that President Wilson Is at
a uisaavaniage. ie nas no aue-
jjuate means of securing publlcltvfand son, James Thompson, Jr., left
for his proposals. Tho preliminary
meetings are being held, but the
world knows little about the dis
cussions that are going on. The
Trench have charge of tho publicity
and they are giving out only the
bare outlines of the questions that
have been discussed. It is even
reported that . President . Wilson
plans to return to America and
tour the country In order to get hia
views before the people In a series
of addresses.
If in the conference questions
are decided by a majority vote the
American representatives will be in
a small minority. The only hope of
success seems to lie In prolonged
discussions that will bring all tho
- pMt,e8 tQ a practlcalIy unanimous
declBon beforo Iorlual vote3 aro
tho
noc
the
UlLCb mill ULMIIUlUt UMIUI1K W
, . .,,. -,., o41
gain something from the allied vic
tory. America stands alono in ask
ing for nothing but a just settle
ment that will Insure a permanent
i . ...... .
Pi ana security lor uie weane
nations. In the scramble for spoils
American representatives are at .i
gteat- disadvantage because they
have nothlnc to trade.
We still hope that President
Wilson may win over the bargain
hunters to his plan for a Just sot-
tlement and a league of nations. ,
of the peace settlement. But that
Is not their attitude. Tho war edst
them relatively much more than It
cost America. And they aro selfish
enough to think that their advan-
vugu uun auuum ug iu iujjuiuuu
l tm . v.t. ntm.tlrl A I M vinrtl4tA
I to uie sacriiices iney uuve mime,
'idealism was all very well in state
ments as to why each nation was
fighting. But President Wilson now
finds himself confronted with verv
practical diplomats who are looking
for practical bargains and they
outnumber him ten to one.
1CNIGHTS' SCHOOL.
With lots of pep the "Knights'
School," as the night school ot
Louisville Council, Knights of
Columbus, is popularly known, will
open its winter term on Monday.
February 3, and continue in session
until the end of May. For several
years these classes, open to all boys
and young men of Louisville,
irrespective of creed and conducted
without tuition fees, have been a
valuablo feature of Louisville
Council. Prospective students are
requested to enroll at once with
Secretary S. R. Hardman at the K.
of 0. club house, 816 Fourth ave
nue, from whom they can obtain
all necessary information. Several
years ago he was cwalrman oi wi
Educational ConmKtee aad U
thoroughly experieaeed la all its
jhw
COMING EVENTS.
January 31 Euchre and lotto of
St. Louis Bortrand's Church Debt
and Building Association, afternoon
and evening.
February. 2 Comedy drama,
"Lighthouse Nan," by Choir Club
of St. Martin's, in hall t Shelby
and Gray.
I February uucnro nna ioua
for St. Alovslus church. Pewee Val
ley, at Gambrlnus Hall, afternoon
and evening.
1'KKFKCT CONTIUTION.
"Send for a priest," the small dUc
read
That clasped his neck around;
But he, brave soul, was long since
dead
When found upon the ground.
A crucifix was in his hand,
- Stained by his bloody kiss,
This newest of the martyr band
To taste of heaven's bliss.
Thomas F. Coakley, Lt. Chaplain.
SOCIETY.
!
Alexander J. Schulton was among
the visitors from Louisville who
arrived In New York last week.
Mrs. T. J. Cunning has been
spending the week at Georgetown
visiting her sister, Mrs. R. W. Por
ter. Mrs. J. P. Hanley left this week
to visit Mrs. J. S. Darnell in Frank
tort and Mrs. Dennis Dundon in
Paris.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pooley, of
Parkview, have had as their guest
Miss Christine Slenor, or North
Vernon, Ind.
Mrs. William P. Klrley and sister,
Miss Ottilia A. llubbuch, are visit
Ing Mrs. Leon Huesman, of Blr
mlngham, Ala.
" Mis. K
ilellghtful
Katherino craven, after a
thieo weeks' visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bosier, has
returned to her
home In Boston
Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hannan,
who were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Hannan for three
weeks, have returned to their home
In Paducah.
A number of enjoyable social
functions have been given In New
Albany for Miss Loretta Blaslu?,
whose marriage to Herbert C. Stlrr
will soon 'take place.
Mr. ani MrS- james Thompson
Wednesday night for tneir winter
nome in usprey, i-ia., wnere iney
will remain until spring,
Robert Hennessy, son of Mr and
Mrs. John II. Hennessy, was oper
ated on for appendicitis Monday at
Sts. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital
and is getting along nicely.
St. Helena's Club will act as host
ess at the Knights of Columbus
dance for soldiers and sailors this
afternoon, while the Daughters of
Isabella will be in charge this even
ing. Sergeant L. S. Cunlff underwent
an operation at camp Taylor
Wednesday" and his physicians ex
pect good results in a few days
when the plaster cast will be re
moved. Mr. and Mrs. F. Zuerner havo
announced the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Louise Zuerner, to
Thomas J. Lynch, which, took place
on January 2 at St. Joseph's Cathe
dral, Columbus, Ohio.
Mi;, and Mrs. Al W. Clegg gav
a dinner at tthelr home in the Park
Side apartments Monday night In
honor of Miss Lillian Clegg and
M. Rodger Dougherty, whose mar
rlago took place Wednesday morn
ing. Walter M Mucins, of Ohatta
nooga, spent tho first of the week
hero on business connected with
the Louisville Varnish Company and
a brief visit to 'his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William M. Wiggins, South
Twenty-fourth street
Misses Virginia
Barry.
Aline
Helen
RjliawK, Margaret uoieman,
' on.l TCtitti TtlnliMrl TTnnrlofn P.VAVfl
UUU AbUt.l AlMV.., .". V .w.H(
Ruth Gohmann, Aline O'Connor and
Evelyn King were members of a
merry theater party who lunched at
Klein's. They meet as a "500"
club.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Clines,
Audubon Park, entertained with a
delightful military reception and
luncheon at their home Wednesday
night in honor of Lieut. Arthur E.
Lewis, of Syracuse, N. Y.. ana
Walter HiKcIns. of Chattanooga.
The home was tastefully decorated
and Illuminated for the occasion,
which was greatly enjoyed by quita
a largo gathering.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin O'Connor
announce tho marriage of their
daughter, Ruth Daniels, to Ser
geant Francis L. Farrell, the cere
mony taking place In St. Patrick's
rectory Monday evening at 7
o'clock. Very Rev. Father Cronln
officiating. Miss Time Hughes and
William Murray acted as attendants.
The groom is stationed with tho
transportation army service at New
port News and is hero on a fur
lough. Following the ceremony a
reception was held at the home of
tho groom's sister, Mrs. starry
Doerr. of 2204 Portland avenue,
and another was hold at the homo
of the bride's parents. Thirty-fifth
and Main streets. After his. flis
charge from the service Mr.
and
Mrs. Farrell viu uve -nere.
LOTTO PARTY.
Vnrt. Thursday nljcht tho Colum
bia Athletic Club will hold Its big
raid-winter lotto party, and as ad
mission is free a large attendance
seems assured. The young men of
this popular elub know how to en
tertain and for thla occasion have
secured maay handsome prlaes. The
party will take plaee at tbe olub
heme, 621 Bast St. Catherine street.
Also to be iflvea amy will he a
JJ.5& gold pieee.
i
Exclusive City Sales
Agents For
RACINE TIRES
Guaranteed
5,000 Miles
Racine Adjustments
TOM
HIBERNIAN DIRECTORY
DIVISION S. '
First and third Fridays, Hibernian
..Home, 1818-1820 Portland.
President Tim O'Leary.
Vice President Walter Murphy.
Financial Secretary John Brod'
erlck, 18C0 Portland avenue.
Recording Secretary John A.
Martin.
Treasurer D. J. Dougherty.
Sergeant-at-Arms Martin Shee
han. Sentinel Thomas Noone.
DIVISION 4.
Meets second and fourth Mondays.
Bertrand Hall, Sixth street
President John J. Barry.
Vice President Mark J. Ryan.
Recording Secretary Lawrence
D. Meany.
Financial Secretary Thomas J.
Langan.
Treasurer John F. Burke.
Sergeant-at-Arms Patrick Con
nelly.
Sentinel M. J. McDermott.
MISSIONARY'S JUBILEE.
Rev. Richard P. Cahlll, O. P.,
P. G one or tho Dominican mis
sionaries attached to St. Louis Ber-
trand's church, will celebrate the
silver jubilee anniversary of his
ordination to tho priesthood with
solemn high mass. tomorrow morn
ing at 10:30 o'eloek, -Father Ca
hlll was born December 5, 1865,
made profession of the holy orders
November 11, 1888, and ordained
priest January 25, 1894, just twen-ty-flive
years ago today. Most of
Father Cahill's years a3 a priest
have been spent as a missionary,
and in recognition of his work tho
title of Preacher General was con
ferred on him about ten years ago.
This is tho first silver jubilee anni
versary of any of the local Domini
can Fathers since April, 1914, when
Very Rev. Father T. S. McGovern,
Rev. F. A. Gaffney, Rev. J. R.
HlctKlns and Rev, Bernard A. Enis
celebrated their anniversary Jointly.
During Father CahlH's stay hero ho
has endeared himself to many,
young and old, and they look for
ward with pleasure to taking part
in the celebration of his silver
jubilee.
"MY NEW CURATE."
rv Wnw f!itran" whlfth was
such a success last year when staged
by tho St. Xavier's players, will bo
nln-iMiil flp.nln tVifa venx. with tho
opening show on Sunday night,
February 2. Tho performances this
year will afford all the peoplo who
desire to see Canon Seehan's mas
tornlorn in nnnnrtunltv to witness
this edifying, dramatic and amusing
production, played oy artists unat
are exceptionally good in tho
n-mnnnr ll-nn. At. KWlfth of the three
performances last year hundreds
wero turned away nignuy, bo eager
wore the peoplo to see the dramati
sation of the book, "My New
Curate," but above all on account
ot hearing such words of praiso
tmm thnaa who had the ETOOd for
tune to attend, telling them how-
much tho performance was enjoyeu.
rt la n ha nut hnfarn tho tmbllc
eight times this year, which Bpeaks
well for tho entertainment, as it is
unprecedented that an amateur
show can have a capacity house in
Louisville for that number of per
formances. If tho show wero not
what it is claimed to be the finest
amateur performance ever staged in
r.nniaxHiin it nould not attempt so
many performances. Tho first par-
tormanco wm do "on aunuay uism
rnkmon, o ami nn nvArv Sunday
night in February, also Thursday
night, February 6, 'and Thursday
night, February 13; also two mat
inees, Sunday, a'eoruary a, -:o
p. m., and Washington's birthday,
February 22. Reserved seats, which
include admission, will be fifty
cents. They can bo procured at .tho
rn..T-a nliiirr.li onnrlfl fitnro. 129
South Fourth, and tho principle of
first come, Jirst servea, win ue m
imxin ThA rnvArand sisters are
Invited to tho matinee February J
and are requested to write or tele
phone some days ahead how many
will be expected to attend. It will
be a pleasure for the St. Xavier's
authorities to have as many of the
Sisters to como as possiDio to enjoy
this entertainment.
FORTY HOURS.
with nrnpeftdtnn and exposition
the Forty Hours' prayer will open
at the high mM tomorrow morn
lag at St."lMartla' hureh, Shelby
street. The dawtiew will come to
solemn clow oa TtM0ay.
BaaBo t JHaBH
HaWMt' m 1
BLHa&l&tlBli? x Kl M
HBPnHaliK "
MOORE &QTWERS
iLESOFWERVICE
'Retreading With A Conscience!'
930-932 SOUTH THIRD STREET
MOORE, JR. South 703 -
'
Majestic Oil Company
Realty Building.
TO OUR STOCKHOLDERS :
We beg to announce that we have Drilled, in Well No. 2, Ross
Greek, Estill Gounty, estimated at seventy-five barrels.
Well No. 1, Ross Greek, Estill County, seventy-five barrels.
This gives the compamy approximately 1 50 barrels daily production.
Now drilling two more wells in same locality, which, when drilled in, should be as
good as Nos. 1 and 2, giving the company sufficient production to defray all expenses of
further development, thereby enabling us to discontinue the sale of stock.
Leases controlled by the company in Kentucky and Tennessee in the following coun
ties: Wolfe, Bath, Floyd, Breathitt, Lawrence, Johnson, Magoffin, Knox, Whitley, Estill,
Nelson and Spencer counties, Kentucky, and Scott and Campbell counties, Tennesse.
Breathitt County Lease, located next to Wolfe Coal Co., on
which big well was brought in last month.
Parkersburg rig now being set up at BARDSTOWN,
NELSON COUNTY, to begin drilling, where we expect to open
a new oil field.
Limited amount of stock now being sold at
Majestic Oil Company
RECENT DEATHS.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Rosa Leber,
530 East Jefferson street, took place
from St. Boniface church Monday
morning. Deceasedwas the widow
of Dr. F, C. Leber and was held In
high esteem by all her neighbors
and acquaintances"! She was In
her seventy-fourth year.
Bj the death or Mrs. Adelheld
Clllng, widow ol Bernard filling, St.
Boniface congregation loses au
ditor ot Its oldest" members. She
was eighty-three years old and re
Bided at 01 1 South Preston. The
funeial was held Monday morning.
.Monday morning the funeral of
Michael Dcvenny, aged seventy-two,
was held from St. Louis Bortrand's
church, of which he had long been
a faithful member. Ho had been
making his home with his son-in-law,
George Ashabranncr, 624 Park
avenue.
James C. Bane, son of tho late
Mark and Annie Bane, succumbed
Tuesday to tuberculosis, from which
he had long been a sufferer. He
was a brother of John Bane, who
survives him. The remains wero
hi ought from Waverly Hills to
Smith's Son's chapel and tho funeral
took place Thursday morning from
St Louis Bortrand's church.
Saturday night Mrs. B. Guthrio
Mooney, widow of M. J. Mooney,
died after a short illness at tho
home ot her daughter, Mrs. Thomas
Gorman, In tho Loemker apart
ments. Besides Mrs. Gorman she
is survived by a son, John J.
Mooney, and a daughter, Miss
Madgo Mooney. Her funeral took
niimo Tupwinv moraine from Holy
Name church. Rev. Father O'Connor
conducting tho solemn ooseuies.
Mrs. Hannah Sexton Molntyre,
widow of Charles W. Mclntyre, died
of heart disease Saturday at the
homo of her brother, Daniel Sexton,
1610 "We3t Broadway. Besides her
brother, she is survived by her
.tv,n- ulro TTnnnnh ftaxton. and
two sisters, Mrs. John Tlgho and
Miss Maggie Sexton. Funeral serv
ices were held Tuesday morning at
Sacred Heart churcn, Rev. Patrick
Walsh celebrating requiem msu
mass.
FORTY HAPPY YEARS.
Last week Mr. and Mrs. James
Sullivan, highly esteemed and
widely known residents ot Frank
fort, completed torty years h huiw
married lifo when their children,
r, Tnsnnl, StlnlMY. MrS. XlOUiS
c?,ff Tuioa .Tnlla Sullivan. Frank
Sullivan and Michael Sullivan, and
grandchildren wero tneir guesis ut
a family dinner party. Another son
was absent, being with tho Marines
In Franco.
MEN'S SOCIAL CLUB PARTY.
The Men's Social Club of St.
. . i.t- ...111 nl.nn O
UoiumDas paiibH " ,- -euchre
and lotto In s.ae school hall,
day, January 28. The games will
begin at :an p. . . v
feature ol lllc uveums n - ."
presentation ot a numbered card,
absolutely ireo, iu cow "
attends, which will entitle the lucky
One 'IU tWCo-F vc V "
a .i.avhm. La AvtaiidhWi fn fill.
Ilwiriy we-itumw w t5vr vw
Plioncs - Clty 2408 E. C. STIVERS
-
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4.
50 Cents Per Share
Par Value $1.00
INCORPORATED
REALTY BUILDING. LOUISVILLE, KY.
Liberty Insurance Bank
OCCUPIES NOW NEW QUARTERS
WEST MARKET STREET, BET. SECOND AND THIRD
Hundreds are joining our War Savings Club. One dollar's
worth of Blue Ribbon Garden Seed free with every new savings
deposit of $1.00 or more. Club limited to 1,000 members.
.
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