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fltvofed to lh Social and Miral 4vscmemiit ol Irish Americana aid Cathollca
Officially Indorsed by Ancient Order ol Hibernians, Young Men'a
Institute and CathoHo Knights of America.
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AGAINST CONCEALED WEAPONS,
Judge Allen Kinney, presiding In
the Criminal division of the Circuit
Court, In hia charge to the January
grand Jury called attention to the
practice of carrying 'concealed and
deadly weapons. Judge Kinney said
man? Crimea reaulted from the in-
discriminate practice or carrying
concealed and deadly weapons, and
advised the grand Jury to make a
diligent research along thla line.
Thla la a wise expression. The pub-
lie Is interested In the complete
abolition of the weapon-carrying
business. A man has no right to
carry a revolver, or a dirk, or any
other murderoua Instrument about
bis person. Even In his house It la
a risk. The community is constantly
menaced by this TeckleBS habit. A
firearm In a man's home to protect
it la a greater risk than it la a bene
fit Not one case in ten does It
get the Advantage, and in nine cases
out of ten it. brings more trouble
than It does good. And then It Is
so liable to abuse. There are many
trivial instances where men have
used revolvers because they had
them, and not because they had the
righ: to use them. Then there are
the accidents, the Bulcldes, the Inno
cent suffering and the public peace
threatened all demanding the rigid
regulation of the sale and carrying
of deadly weapons.
WHAT YOU WILU
The Right Rev. Charles Henry
Colton, Bishop of Buffalo, In a kind
farewell to the year 191,0 and a
Joyous hail to 1911, thus calls at
tention to duties that should be ever
uppermost In the Christian mind:
What a world of opportunities
opens up before one in a new year,
and how each one enters upon it
with great expectations and high
hope. New plans are formed and
new resolutions made and every
one begins with zest to worn lor
success aa be never did before. And
yet bow Tain will all this be if It
be not done with an eye to the
eternal yeara for which man has
been created and for which he re
ceives this new year and' all the
opportunities It brings with it?
There will be the ever-varying round
of changea this year as last year and
all preceding years. The olily dif
ferences will be that for many they
will end in death, tor their earthly
days will cease and they will pass
to the great beyond. For them
what profiteth it it they have ac
quired friends, fame and fortune, it
they have missed the main thing,
namely their eternal salvation, or
aa our divine Lord said it. "What
will it profit a man If he would
sraln the whole world and lose his
soul for what should a, man take in
exchange for bla soul?"
WELCOME FOR ITALIANS.
The editor of the Catholic
Journal of Memphis, writes:
"It the North does not want the
Italian tmmto-ranta WA fin. ThrlftV.
iiv Liu. ( ii , 111..H i u Da i biumiiB!
Rarely ever do you see an Italian
begear; all set to work and in a
few yeara reap the . fruit ot their
laWi Th Annnr1 BAneratlnn of
the immigrants live in the best
lousea of the city and dine on the
nt or tne iana, ana meir weaua is
t the money of fleeced 'sheep,'
t the gradually accumulating
ilta of hard labor."
wouia oe Deiier on in more
than one If she Tiad more
'grants from sunny Italy.
e number ot arrests in Louls
during the past twelve months
d 15,639, not one ot which
credited to Ireland. This
d speaks well for natives of
nd residing in thla city, who
Ise no small part ot the pop-j
n. Less tnan buo were irouu
,i countries. What better
s wanted that Immigrant
SOT MI CH CHARITY.
Ins large cities each
nt is known as a
ii reality these balls are
to give society leaders a
o outdo eacn otner in
themselves with ewtla
garments. A parish priest
tells the whole story in a,
SATURDAY, JANUARY 7, 1911.
letter to the editor ot the Chicago
Tribune. lie writes:
'"I he laat time, we bad a charity
ball It waa
bown by your own
reporter that many timea as much
aa was raised for charity was spent
on rstentatlon and fashionable dis
play. . Can" you not come ' out
, , . . , . ... .
travesty of charity which this ball
Is? 'Charity waa the word coined
by New Testament writera to express
that highest kind of love, the love
of those who give all for God. And
yet it Is at the "charity' ball that
selfishness and the vain pomp and
glory of the world make their great
est display. In . the name of .the
blessed Christ child, In the name of
Him who said, 'Ye can not serve
God and mammon,' In the name of
Him who told the rich young man
to fell all and give to the poor, and
who told us not to let one hand
know what the other gave, In the
name of Him who was tho greatest
exemplar of true charity and the
greatest hater of hypocrisy that the
world bas ever known, I ask . you
editorially to show what folly
'charity' like this of the ball really
There Is no need for an other
editorial on the subject. The parish
prle3t has told the whole story
squarely and succinctly. "Charity
ball'' Is to say the least a misnomer.
The Louisville Herald expresses
surprise that Edward Gottschalk, of
the new Board oT Education, was
chosen aa a member of 'the Republi
can Advisory Committee. Evidently
the Herald was not aware of the
alliance between the Republican
organization and the A. P. A. school
ticket In th? recent election.
SISTER AX ENGINEER.
Sister Mary Louise, of the
ITrsulIne Convent at Tiffin, Ohio, Is
the only licensed woman engineer in
the State, she having just success
fully passed a creditable examina
tion She had been in charge of the
engine room at the convent for the
nasi twenty years. Recently orders
were issued from the State depart
ment for the employment of a
licensed engineer, according to the
law of Ohio. Rather than relinquish
the position which she had filled so
many years she decided to take the
examination ,for which several men
failed to pass.
honors Bisnop grimes.
An Albany dispatch says that
Gov. White appointed . the Right
Rev. ' John Crimes, Coadjutor
Bishop of Syracuse, one of the man
agers of the new agricultural school
at Morrlsvllle, Madison county.
Bishop Grimes takes a deep interest
in farming and a number ot years
ago purchased a large tract of land
outside of Syracuse, which Is used
as n summer home tor the orphans
connected with the Cathedral Asy
lum. It Is one of the model farms
In Central New York.
UKXEFACTRESS IX ROME.
' Among the visitors In .Rome dur
ing the holidays was Mrs. Clarence
A. Postley, of New York, well
known in the Eternal City for her
many benefactions to the English
speaking church of San StlveBtro.
Its present rector Is Father Dolan,
an Irishman by birth but for many
yor.rs a resident of New York City.
Mrs. Postley was converted to
Calhollclty by the late Father
Whltmee, a former rector or Ban
feilVMstro church. She has given
very large sums to clear the church
HELPED MAKE HISTORY.
News of the death ot the Rev.
Father Matthias Haunan at Darling-
ton. Wis., where he was pastor tnir-
ty-five years, waa received Saturday,
He waa in the priesthood lifty-nine
yearu. Father Hannan helped to
make hriftory In the Northwest in
the early years. He traveled about 1
Iowa, carrying his vestments in his
saddlebags, and waa the first to
celebrate mass Jn Fort Dodge,
Marion and other Iowa cities. His
clerical education was obtained in
Ireland and in Notre Dame Unt-
versity, Indiana. He waa ordained
in December, 1852.
THE DEADLY GUN.
Michael Murphy, fourteen years
of aae, son" of Charles Murphy, em
ployed at the U and N. atiopa, waa
shot In the right breast, and da-
gerously wounded Monday morning
in tbe front yard ot him home, by
the accidental discharge of a small
riflo in tbe band of a playmate,
Tlnsley Creenwall, ot 2208 South
Fifth street. The accident occurred
,ue boys wer preparing to start
. 1 , ...i 1 I fl-V. i 11...
ou a suori uuuuiik irip. int uuuei
entered tbe right breast, penetrated
the lung and lodged beneath the
skin In the right shoulder. Dr.
Worden, who removed the bullet,
said that while the wouud is a dan-
gerous one, the victim bas a alight
chance for recovery
J nr.iFTv !
Miss Ellen Walhen, who spent the
holidays here, has returned to Naz
Miss Carrie Spalding was the holi
day gitest of Mlsa Josle Dugan at
Mils Mary Baldwin spent laat
week at Lebanon Junction, the guest
ot Miss Bessie Carpenter.
Mlssea Honor and Boolta Mur
phy, who were here for the holidays,
returned Tuesday to Nazareth.
M'ss Myrtle Thompson has re
turned from a holiday visit to Miss
Dollle Haley at Lebanon Junction.
Mrs. P. J. Orogan had for her
guest during the holidays her daugh
ter, Mrs. H. J. McMullen, of Chicago.
Mis Sarah Rubel, St. Catherine
street, has been entertaining as her
guest Miss Josephine Farrell, of Lex
ington. Mlsa Cornelia Sullivan, of Shelby
vllle. has been here for a pleasant
visit to her aunt, Mrs. Will 8.
Miss Bessie Donahue, of St. Louis,
who has been visiting here as the
guest of Miss Mary Ridge, returned
Miss Lillian Debler returned for
New Year'a. after a three week's
visit with Miss Essie Zabrleskie in
New York City.
The many friends of Mrs. Bridget
Kelly will be sorry to learn that
she Is seriously III at her borne.
2238 Sycamore street.
Miss Nora Brown, Secretary to
Gov. Wlllson at Frankfort, spent
the holidays here as the guest of
her elster, Mrs. Thomas J. MeDon
ogh. Miss Ann O'Keefe, who bas been
at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital
for the past week, 1s now greatly
Improved and will be home In a short
James Gallery. of Eureka
Springs, Ark., who came to SDend
the holidays with his parents. of.Rur- Afarchai flitv Snolrtfno-i Hut.
950 South Sixth street, will remain
MIsj Alice Larkln. of Loeootee.
Ind., and Dr. P. J. Brady, of Chi
cago, were the New Year's guests of
Mrs. Anna Adams and family at
Miss Agnes Welch, of Spring Sta
tion, arrived Saturday to be the
New Year's guest of Miss Louise
Shelley and to attend her reception
Miss Lillian Fleming, of New Al-
ban. entertained a number of her
.fl-rnLn fnitnwe v,v . n! i
ride and luncheon lro"ey
Th n,. . . . 1 preparations have been made by the anxiety by residents already groan
tniilnT.J i 'kJZ rJt. , iArrangeemnts Committee, which is ins under the heavy cost of living.
E the LC f Mr prosed of Lawrence Ford. Ray-1 The civil servants have petitioned
Is the guest of his cousins, Mr. and Qfo. n, r-i w .h nri. f
Mrs. D. J. Burke, of Twenty-second
and Magazine streets.
Li'tlo Misses Mary and Mattie Mc
Glll returned to their home at Finch
ville the first of the week, after a
delightful holiday visit to Mr. and
Mrs. William Higgins.
Mrs. Mary Chawk, who bas been
ill for several weeks at Sts. Mary
and Elizabeth Hospital, is now con
valescent, to the great relief of her
many friends and relatives.
John M. Hennessy, of 1019 East
Breckinridge street. Is confined to
his home by a severe attack ot
quinsy. His family and friends I
hope for his speedy recovery.
Mrs. James Flynn, of New Albany,
entertained a number ot her friends
at 500 at her home at 912 Culbert
son avenue. The successful players
were Mrs. James Thornton, Miss
Bid Lammon and Mrs. Sidney
Miss Maggie Judge entertained on
New Year's day at luncheon In
Kean, who is home from Sacred tertainment to be given at Phoenix year next Friday night at St. Mary's
Heart Academy, Manhattan ville, 1 Hill Hall on the afternoon and eve- Hall, when the installation of offl
N. Y., apendlng the holidaya. The n,nS January t5 nd 26 by the cers will be marked by the annual
luncheon waa followed by a matinee
Miss Kathleen O'Doherty Ewlng
gave a tea Monday In honor ot Miss
Alios Hays, who was home from
schcol in the East for the holidays.
Miss Ewlng and Miss Hays were as
sisted In receiving by Miss Elizabeth
Hays and Miss Lucille O'Reilly, Miss
presided at the
mIm Jeannette Dannenhold gave
a box party at the Mary Anderson
0n Saturday, followed by a luncheon
at Benedict's. In honor of Misses
Florence O'Connor and Ruth
o' Hell ly, of Indianapolis, the guests
0f utas Ruth O'Connor. Miss Dan-
nenhcld'a guests were Misses Flor-
enC8 O'Connor, Ruth O'Reilly. Ruth
O'Connor, Eva Beck, Clara Dannen-
hold, Margaret Ryan
Mitts Lorlne Kolb. of 1214 Chero
kea road, will entertain a number of I
younn friends with a box party at
the Mary Anderson Theater. Mrs.
Alton Kolb and Mrs. Charles Nold
wui be the chaperonee. The guests
will be Mlssea Marie Caraghty,
Marie Schafer, Marguerite Schaofer,
Amelia Barth, Norma Ratterman,
Loul:o Barth. Marguerite Hirsch-
ber - . Clara Angermeler, Cletus Hil-
lerlcli. Margaret Nold and Rose
A dullghtful reception waa given
'Tuesday evening in bonor of Miss
Etta DtWier, of Nebraska, who is
the guest of MIbs Susie Mullaner,
at her home, 810 South Seventh
'street The parlors were tastefully
deccated and the evening was de
vote! to vocal and Instrumental
mus'.t.'. various games and a dainty
luncheon. Those comprising the
Jolly narty were Misses Katl Whal
len, Mary Whallen, Ida Shukeman,
Mar Mcllugh, Mabel Score, Alma
SCor. Etta DeWler, Susie Mullaney,
Mar Mullaney: Messrs. James
Wha'len, Thomas Mullaney,
Mullaney, Martin Mullaney,
Purocll and J. Louis Walsh.
Enjoy Their Annual Christ
mas Dinner and Cel
ebration. Wednesday was Indeed
day for the parentless
sheltered at St. Joseph's
Asylum. The good Sisters, President
Joseph Hubbucb and the officers
and many members and friends ot
the St Joseph Orphan Society were
there to provide the annual Christ -
mas dinner and celebration of the
orphans, which was conducted In a
manner that brought joy to every
heart. The children were given a
holiday that they will never forget,
and the celebration furnished as
much pleasure to the spectators as
to the little' beneficiaries, who every
one received something to make
them bappy and felt that they were
not alone In the world before the
monster tree was stripped.
eral meeting ot the Orphan Society
will be held at the asylum tomorrow
Sarto Council Begins New
Year With Able
Sarto Council, Y. M. I., No. 214,
of Owensboro, installed Its officers
on Wednesday night. Qutle a crowd
was on hand to witness the Impres
sivo ceremony. A social session fol
lowed the Installation. The new
Chaiplain, Rev. George M. Connor;
President, William Carlton; Vice
T.-esldents, M. F. Korts and Louis
Humkey; Financial Secretary, C. T.
Doin; Recording Secretary, Joseph
I. Oberst; Corresponding Secretary,
Jo'.ly Hayden; Treasurer, T. August
Bia Sentinel, Joe Crow; Inside Sen.
tlnel, Ben Velotta; Executive Com
mittee, William Danhauer, Albert
Herman and Albert Laub.
Sarto Council has had a re
markably good year and begins the
no- with a competent staff, of en
ergetic young men to guide the way
JEFF'S GREAT EVENT.
The great social event of the sea
son In Jeffersonvllle will be the
select dance of Division 1, A. O. II.,
which is to come oft in Elks' Hall on
-nr,.,, . t,,, 19
Tne date ,s TerJr suitable one and
appeals to all those who desire to
have a pleasant evening. Elaborate
mvruu - muiuii t uci uci u vu iu mui
John Cole. Select music will be
rendered by A full orchestra. A cor-
dial Invitation is extended all HI-
bernlans and their lady friends to
be the guests ot the Jeffersonvllle .
division on this occasion.
BIG TURX OUT.
The members of Unity Council,
A., w lion Aiuau; kuiuvu vut
In large numbers Tuesday night to
witness the installation of the new
officers. Every room in the beautl-
ful club house was illuminated for
the occasion and the building pre-
sented a most animated appearance,
The installation ceremonies were
imprebsive, and were followed by a
soclat session and smoker that the
many present greatly enjoyed. A
number of spirited addresses were
Included In the excellent programme.
Unity Council is one ot the strong
est and most successful In the Indi
Preparations have been almost
completed for the annual charity en-
lames or me sewing uircie oi sr..
Anthony's Hospital for the benefit
of M at most deserving charitable In-
stltutlon. The ladles of the Sowing
Circle exect to see one of
largest crowds ever seen at Phoe-
nix Hill, and will have every ar-
ranzement made for their comfort
and entertainment. The aale of .
tickets indlcatea that all the friends
ot St. Anthony'a will be there on one
ot the two days.
Tcllce Corporal John Sullivan, I
who sustained painful injuries last
Sunday afternoon when a locomo-
tlvo ot the Kentucky and Indiana
Terminal Company backed Into a
Market street car at the railroad
crossing at Thirtieth and Market
streets, is recovering and expects to
be soon able to return to his post,
The fates at the crossing were up
and when the car reached the mid
dle ot tbe track it was struck by the
Two other passengers
bas narrow escapes, sustaining only
sllclit bruises. Corporal Sullivan!
was removed to his home. 3310
West Market atreet, where he waa
attended by Dr. Robert E. Sullivan. ,
LIFE'S WORK ENDED.
Right Rev. Monslgnor James J.
Keogh, the aged rector of St. John'a
Cathedral, Milwaukee, and one of
the niost noted priests in the arch
dloceee, was called to bis eternal
reat last 8unday. Father Keogh had
been 1)1 a long time and bis death
was not unex.pec'd. He was an
Indefatigable worker and bis death
Is a distinct loss to the church.
Dells of St. Marks) Will
Break Long Silence
The hope ot the Venetians to have
the campanile of St. Mark's church
In Ven're restored at the beginning
of 1911 has not been realized, but
the work la nearly finished, and It
Is confidently expected that the
bells of San Marco will break their
nine yeara' silence and again ring
out ou St. Mark's day, April 25. The
restoration of this famous tower
which collapsed suddenly on July
14, 1902, after a proud existence of
1,014 years haa proved a greater
undertaking than anticipated, some
of the details presenting technical
difficulties. The bells of the old
campanile were shattered by the fall
of the tower, but they have now
been replaced by the generosity of
the presnt Pope. They were cast
' on St. Mark's day last, and will
again be rung from the tower on
April 1 25 next. The estimated cost
of the present tower is over
2,000,000 francs, this sum having
been raised by public subscription
and a large grant from the State.
Now President of Division 1, A. O. H.
PUTS I! AN UN.
No Pilgrimages Nor Cere
monials Tor a
According to a cable message to
the New York World Pope Plus has
decided to allow no pllgrimages to
Rome next year. This, It Is said, is
In order not to embarrass the Italian
Government during the proposed
great exposition. The promoters of
the exposition contend that it will
compensate Roman tradespeople
and cabmen for their loss from the
.(. rn-t ,,, ,.,. ...
doi:Mful. Already the .prospect of
the exposition is raising prices, and
nex: year is looked .forward to with
m.-j 1 aav-s t"J u . vv u -
everything have gone up. 'The Pope
wLI also curtail religious cere-
monlals, and the result will be
fewer Catholic visitors. Next year
will show the whole world that
Rome without the Pope is a failure.
Tbe Young Ladies' Euchre Club
win loi ini. i.u. ...i.u "
euchre at St. Cecllla'a school hall
next Friday afternoon and evening,
January 13, the afternoon euchre to
be called at 2:30 and the evening
euchre at 8:30. Many ihandsome
prizes have been secured and euchre
players will find them worth striving
for. The ladies of the committee
In charge are Misses Annie Butler,
Marcaret Carroll, B. Rlordan, E.
Whallen, Mayme Zininger, M. . Con-
roy and A. Garrlty. The proceeds of
f.he euchre will be donated to a
The Central Committee of the
Catholic Knights of America will
hold its first meeting of the
reception. iuu lueeung win uo ui
more than usual importance, and
the military department and seven-
in the Falls' Cities
are expected to be fully represented,
The Entertainment Committee will
arrange a suitable programme and
provide a luncheon and other
HAPPY HOUSE PARTY.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sayer have
I been entertaining a bappy holiday
house party at their home, Z400
West Chestnut street. Their guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schmidt
and little daughter Antoinette, of
Urand Rapids, Mich., and Mr. and
Mra. Charles Schuckard, ot Cleve-
land. Ohio. Mra. Schmidt and Mrs.
Schuckard are daughters of Mr. and
Mra Sayer, and were bonor guests at
a number of entertainments. The
visitors left Wednesday evening for
their respective homes.
VISITED niS RELATIVES,
Rev. Father Cleary. tbe eloquent
Dominican missionary, who haa been
visiting relatives near Lexington, haa
returned to the city and is again at
the Dominican priory on Sixth
Last Sunday afternoon at the
Passlonlst Monastery, this city,
WUKam Qulno, formerly ot St.
Aloyslus parish, made hia vows as a
brother ot the Passlonlst order. The
Rev. Father Wilfred conducted the
ceremony, which was mot lmpres-
sive At the same time Maurice St.
THIRD AND MARKET
The Bright Spot in Louisville
Julian, ot New Orleans, was' invest
ed with the habit ot St. Paul of the
Cross. A large number of people
were assembled at the solemn serv
ices. KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS.
Late New That Will Interest
Members Here and Else- .
Spokane Council, now the largest
In the Pacific Northwest, conferred
the degrees on seventy candidates
The council at Dunkirk, N. Y.,
closed the year with a big initiation,
and tomorrow will have a third de
Terre Haute Knights made glad
the hearts of the seventy-five girls
In St Ann's Orphanage with a multi
tude of holiday gifts.
The Knights of Cumberland, Md.,
have acquired property 44x90 feet
on Mechanic street, upon which they
will erect a hall to cost about
Niagara Falls Council has secured
the gymnasium building of Niagara
, University for the conferring ot the
, majcr degree on a large class on
I a. t i.,
ceeda ot three entertainments and
an additional fund drawn from their
treasury were Invested by the
Knights in Christmas baskets for
the pood children of the city. While
the work of a Catholic organization,
all sectarian and creed lines were
unobserved in dispensing the relief.
MAY LOCATE flfCRK.
The Jean d'Arc Manufacturing
and Supplies Company, of St. Louis,
t which L. J. Kadeekl Is President,
this week closed a deal for the plant
and contents of the Howe Manufac-
turlng Company, at Baxter and Un-
ueruill BUtimi). 11 is aopeu wie ol.
Louis people will operate the plant
here, as It would give employment to
a large number of people. The.
transaction Involved something like
DANGER POINT PASSED.
Hon. Swagar Sherley, who under
went an operation for anoendicitls
and bladder trouble on Tuesday, Is
reported to be doing nicely at the
Norton Infirmary. The attending
physicians say they do not expect
any complications to develop, but
now feel confident that the danger
point has been passed. This will be
welcome news to the Congressman's
many friends, who hope for his
HOME BURNED DOWN'.
A frame cottage, owned and oc
cupied by D. W. Burke, at Thirty
fourth and Young streets. Just out-
side the city limits, was destroyed
by fire Sunday night ahortly after
11 o'clock. The fire had gained
much headway when discovered, and
Mr. Burke and hia family had dlffl
culty in setting out and saving some
of tho furniture. The origin of tbe
blaze is unknown.
The annual election of officers ot
the Louisville Federation of Cath-
olio Societies will take place at the
meeting to be held next Thursday
night at the Catholic Woman's Club.
President Sheridan will aubmtt an
Interesting report, which should be
heard by every delegates. As the
committees for the year will be
named it is urged that every dele-
gate be present.
Friends and admirers of Assistant
Chief Michael J. Casein showed
their appreciation of his worth
New Year's eTe by presenting him
with a handsome meerschaum pipe.
The presentation was made by J. is.
Stark. All the Captains of fire
Icompanlea in the Second district
BITTEN BY HORSE.
Joseph Cilllgan, employed by tho
Oertel Brewing Company, waa
aevetely bitten by a horse In the
right hand Monday evening. He was
at once removed to hia home, where
the injured member was treated.
Mnn1y, Tucilnr and Wn1nrlsy
NIkIiU and Wertneaday Matlnn.
NEW PRICES FOR THE NEW YEAR
50 At' the Mercy
' Thuridiy lateral? 2 5
High Class Vaudeville
Three shows daily.
CASINO AND ORPHEUM
FIRST RUN FILMS OUR MOTTO
These are the Leading Moving Pic
ture Houses in Louisville. Catering
especially to Ladies and Children.
Under the iame management. Pre
senting only the standard productions
historic, dramatic and comic.
W. C. CUNNINQHAM
H. A. HICKS
KENTUCKY HOTEL COMPANY
Special attention given to traveling men
Best in the city for the money. Have
your mail. addressed in our care. First
class sample rooma. ,
AMERICAN PLAN .
RATES: $2 00 sad $2.50 Will Bilk $J
BERT HICKS. Manager
Center and Jefferson Sts., Opp. Court House
All the late and new Styles and Shapes
can be found here at reasonable prices.
Call and see us.
t-ONLY ONE STORE
532 FOURTH AVENUE.
Both TaUpb 1080.
All orders receive prompt attentio
and satisfaction guaranteed.
Giias. fl. Rooers
PRAYER BOOKS AND ROSARIES:
To suit every tasta. Give us a
call and inspect our line of
goods. They are the finest of
tbeir kind in the city.
Books. Magazines and Religious Articles
or VBKY DawOKIPTIOM.
434 West Jefferson Streets
CENTRAL FURNITURE CO.
N. W. Cor. Third sod Ortco Sts.
' We furnish tbe home com
plete oa easy payments.
WM. CALLAOIMN, M(r. Sales Dept.
Though painfully hurt it is sot
thought there will be any serious
results. "THE SMART AGE."
Wben the boy reaches tbe "smart
age" he U in grave danger. Then
Is the time for father id rush tn-
where angels fear to tread.
8 TPOT? I
I Of 11 Kind I
i at the Lowest 8
8 Prices, go to .'. S
I WM. F. MAYER, I
I 419 W. MARKET ST.