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Kentucky Irish American. (Louisville, Ky.) 1898-1968, January 04, 1913, Image 2

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KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN.
Asveteo to the Social ana Moral Uvtncemtmcmol Irish Americans and Catholics
Officially Indorsed by Ancient Order ol Hibernians, Young Mn'f
1 Institute and CathoHc Knights ol America.
KENTUCKY IHIH AMERICAN PHINTINQ CO.. Ijcorporattd, PHltHr
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR SINOLB COPY
RntS Ik Ltalsvllle PMtatflc m tMaa-CIM nt.
MHrssssllCesmssUstless U tie KENTUCKY
LOUISVILLE. KY ...SATURDAY, JANUARY 4. 1913
RESOLUTIONS.
The- old year Is gone. It haa
disappeared beyond recall. Its
record Is made up, and made up for
eternity. What was thought and
said and done during it remains now
Indelible. The use that was made
of its time can not now be changed.
But 1913 Is here. Its history Is
still unwritten. Its page Is now
without a blot. Its time may be
utilized. It can be filled with good
deeds. What are you going to do
with 1913? Here we present three
resolutions every Catholic young
man should make:
First, to live a Catholic, faithful
to the practice of religion, sober and
chaste.
Second, to make himself excep
tionally skillful at some special
special employment.
Third, to save some money every
week until he has at least $1,000 in
bank.
There are plenty of other good
resolutions that a man may prof
itably make and keep. To make
the three above mentioned will be
no hindrance to others. But these
three ought to be made, as a rule, by
all. They are a foundation on which
everyone may build a superstruc
tnre to Dlease himself. But to ad
vance in grace and virtue, to excel
In some gainful pursuit by which a-
living may be earned, and to prac.
tlce thrift, are the, main avenues to
success.
STARTLING WARNING.
iPresident-elect Woodrow Wilson
visited his birthplace in Virginia laBt
Saturday, and there delivered an ad
dress that has startled the pol
iticians. The President-elect assailed
he accumulation of great wealth
and the "preferred few" and prom
Ised that he will work for
"who can not struggle to the
asserted that the country h
"drunk with the wine of vy f1
and is now returning to thf yifish
laiwNflL'ndersir vamed
srsrTrrrnTi 'Jff Jras'to the
public. The paragraph in his speech
which caused most comment, how
ever, and will without doubt cause
consternation in some circles, was a3
follows:
"I could pick out some gentlemen,
not confined to one State gentle
men likely to be associated with
the Government of the United States
who have not yet had dawn upon
their Intelligence what it Is that
Government Is set up to do. There
are men who will have to be mas
tered in order that they shall be
made the Instruments of Justice and
of mercy. This is not a rose water
affair. This (the Presidency) is an
office in which a man must put on
his war paint. Fortunately I am
not of such a visage as to mind
marring it, and I do not care whether
the war paint Is becoming or not.
And it need not be worn with
truculence. A man can keep his
manners and still fight. Indeed I
have found that be sometimes , dis
mays his opponents by keeping his
manners and fighting, because they
apparently do not know how to fight
with affability. But the nice thrust
of the sword that is delivered with a
smile is more disconcerting than the
thrust that is delivered with a scowl.
And there must he some good hard
fighting not only in the next four
years, but In the next generation, In
order to achieve what we have set
out to achieve."
SPLIT GROWS WIDER.
Though meager the news from
London contlnuea encouraging for
home rule for Ireland. Cabling the
Chicago Tribune the Hon. T. P.
O'Connor, M. P., the Nationalist
leader in England, says the poli
ticians already are beginning their
preparations for a renewal of the
big fight over the home rule bill on
Monday next after the brief vacation,
and John Redmond has sent an
urgent message to all Irishmen to
attend the Commons, lest the Tories
attempt another snap divislou. In
the meantime the Tory split keeps
widening, and the quarrel which
Christmas day Interrupted is now
going strong again, and Bonar Law's
position as opposition leader is be-
"coming more impossible daily.
IMMIGRANTS.
Statisticians relate that 1,114,989
immigrants carue to this country last
year. There are law-makers In the
United States Congress who would
exclude the immigrant because of his
inability to read and write, which Is
Hib veriest nonsense, aays the Cath-
cillo Sun. Your educated iuiuiiKrant
IRISH AMERICAN, JM-21 Wcit Oreet St.
is quite liable to be a dangerous
disturber who has no regard for the
liberty granted by our system, while
he who is without education almost
always Is a hard-working, honest
person who makea an excellent clt-
Izen and whose children all become
worthy upholders of our beneficent
institutions.
QUITE RIGHT.
The Socialist papers have put
down the name of Wayland among
the martyrs of their cult. When
Warren, Debs & Co. are put in the
penitentiary for breaking the laws
there will be some more martyrs.
Schrank, the Milwaukee martyr, was Joseph Neal. has returned to her
put into an Insane asylum, and home at Midway.
Watson the martyr, ought to have , Maymelti of the High
been put there long ago. The whole lands, has returned from a most
contemptible outfit is a public enjoyable visit with the Misses Foley
nuisance, braying like asses at
asses
everything decent and incapable of
anything better. Catholic Advance.
MAYBE YEARS HENCE.
The movement for the celebration
of one hundred years of peace be
tween England and he United States
is said to be very popular on the
other side of the Atlantic. Perhaps
so. But it will scarcely
become
popular here for some years yet, in
the opinion of the Omaha True Voice,
'ihe attitude of England during the
civil war was not exactly peaceable
and that was only fifty years ago.
Then there is the Panama canal tolls
question which, Just now, is not
making many friends for England in
this country. We can safely postpone
that celebration for another fifty
years at least.
HOW DO YOU STAND?
Merchants take stock at the be
ginning of the year to determine
the condition of their business and
to find out how they stand before
the world. This good rule observed
by every careful man suggests
stock taking in the more serious and
important business of salvation.
How-do you stand before God?
Perhaps the only civilized country
in the world which no longer accords
any official observance of New Year's
day is Great Britain, where business
of every kind, of the State as well
as of finance, trade, and industry,
nroa .n.i a . .
was carried on as usual. Elsewhere
in Europe New Year's day is not only
a legal but a popular holiday.
With all others we commend
Solicitor General Marshall Bullitt for
the manner In which he has upheld
tho law in the Jack Johnson case in
the United States Supreme Court.
The notorious negro will have his
final hearing next Monday.
We have Just a few women in our
community who talk much about
heaven at church, and much about
their neighbors on the streets. Just
give your neighbor a rest during
1913, and see if you do not enjoy
the year better. ' f
Don't let the Christmas spirit get
away from us now that the day
itself has gone by. There are several
months of cold winter weather
ahead, and the poor we have always
with us.
EASTER.
Dressmakers and milliners will
have to work fast In the spring in
order to get Easter gowns and hats
ready on time. Not In ninety-five
years has Easter come any earlier Inland left them a pretty little Ri"
the year than it will in 191S, and itifrom Babyiand. This explains the
will not come as early again for
other eighty-seven years. Next
Easter falls on March 23. Not since
181R did It arrive sooner in the year.l
In that year it came on March 22.
Not until after the year 2000 will
It come so early again.
BUILDING CHURCHES.
Remarkable activity baa been
Bbown In the matter of erecting large
and costly churches, schools and
charitable institutions during the
year Just passed. The dedications of
the magnificent, new Cathedrals at
Wichita and Denver were the prin
cipal features In a long list of great
church functions during the year.
At least six new Cathedrals will be
flntthed during the
while new structures
coming year,
are co-item-
plated by the diocese of Dub'ique,
Crook ston and Belleville. And In
this work no diocese has been more
active than Louisville.
LEAVES KOK COLLEGE.
Charles P. MoCraiken left this
week for Little Rock, Ark., where he
will live with his uncle, V. L. Spald
nKi Busings ManaKT of the South-
em Guardian. Young McCracken,
who is Douular and hus a wide circle i
of friends here, will ente." Little t
Kock Colli'iiu at the opening of the
;eC0nd term next Monday.
I SOCIETY. I
Robert E. Ryan left Tuesday for
New York, accompanied by hie wife.
Mr. Frank Mcflrath and eons and
Mre. V. Fay were, visitors in Frank
fort last week.
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Glejson will
leve tomorrow evening for Chicago
for a week's visit.
D. J. McN'nmara spent the
week in Frankfort visiting
mother and slBters.
past
his
Miss Anne Winn returned from
Mexico last week and Is the guest of
Miss Josephine Shelley.
Miss Julia Corbett has returned
from a holiday visit with Mr. and
Mrs. John Corbett at Frankfort.
P. II. Ryan, of Crestwood, left
. Tularin v tn vtalt frlenrta in Clncln-
natit Mt sterling and Eminence.
Edward Breen left last week to
spend the holidays visiting his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Breen, at
Maysvllle.
Miss Helen C. Oathof. West
Broadway, Is in Nashville, the New
Year's guest of her , cousin, Iiss
Helen Dowd.
Miss Mayme Burns, who was the
holiday ruesfc of her niece, Mrs.
it Pewee Valley,
Miss Nell Flannlgan, who has been
the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Elbert
Masden, has returned to her home at
Lebanon Junction.
Mr. and Mrs. John Lutkemeler
soent the past week in Frankfort
with the former's mother, Mrs
William C. Lutkemeler.
William B. Doherty. Jr., who has
been visiting his father, left Satur
day for a short stay in the East De.
fore returning to college.
Miss Minnie Murray, who has been
spending the holidays with relatives
at Latonla, will visit in Chicago be
fore returning- to her home in Clif
ton.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Donahue,
Third street, has been entertaining
as holiday guests Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Donahue and daughter Cleo, of Cov
ington.
Mrs. William Farrar has returned
to her home at Harriman, Tenn.,
after spending the holiday season
here with her brother, Philip Kelly,
Frankfort avenue.
Miss Eva Walter entertained with
a theater party at Keith's New Year's
eve In honor of Al Hermann. After
theater luncheon was served at Miss
Walter's residence..
Albert M. Herrmann will leave to
morrow for Cleveland, where he will
take a slx months' course In the
' ""1 D8""h 'n'hlCh W!" Cm"
jp,ete hl ,nstru
Mr. and Mrs. S. Everin, South
, Louisville, had as guests during the
.holidays Mrs. H. P. Cochran and
' f h ild ren . of East woo d, an d Mrs. John
ir-r.nVforf
Charles Kelly and wife, who were
holiday guests at the home of PhJUp
Kelly, left Monday for a vlBlt to Gal
veston friends before returning to
their home at Murval, Texas.
Miss Edith Wagner, who is attend
ing; St. Catherine's Academy at
Springfield, has been spending the
holiday vacation with her mother,
Mrs. Wagner, in South LoulBvllle.
After a most happy holiday visit
to her father. Philip Kelly, Frank
fort avenue, Mrs. Harry T. Esterle
and little daughter Corinne Torpey
left Monday night for their home at
Little Rock.
Miss Josephine Tierney, who has
been spending the holidays with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Tierney,
1119 West Broadway, will leave to
day for Loretto Academy to resume
.her studies
.... , Pnrtlnd.
had a, noilQay guests her sisters,
VfPa w Dorney and Mrs. Leslie
Smith, of Washington, P. C, in
whose honor there were a number
of delightful entertainments.
The Stork was a holiday visitor to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Godshaw, 4707 South First street.
an-'father'a apparent loss or interest in
real estate and hlsclose attention
to home.
The Stork made an early visit
Mnnrtav mornlnK. December 23. to
Ur nd Mn Will SDlnk. leaving an
eight and one-half pound baby girl.
who will bo christened t-iien rmm
rine Bnink. Grandpa Sullivan de
nirUa thorn la tint a finer baby in
the land.
mi Varv a RidKe entertained
with a o'clock dinner New Year's
day in honor of Albert M. Herrmann
hn leavea tomorrow for Cleveland
rh.m. nrmient were Misses Mae
Lowry. Eva Walter, Resale Dona
hue, Mary Ridge; Messrs. P. W.
Hager. John Waecbter, Albert m.
Herrmann, t oieman Mania,
Ridge and Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Ridge.
vrina Varearet Coleman was
hostess at a delightful party laBt
Saturday afternoon at the residence
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
D Coleman, West Chestnut street.
Covers were laid for the following:
Mlssee Alma Holland, Elizabeth
Merliieth. Norma Williams, Lavinla
Miller. Allene Duttllnger, Luclle
Wlckam, Eleanor Harris, Mabel
Hale.
La Vern Frlvllle. neatnee
Lysaght, . LucJie Lysagni.
Florence Hoben, Ell Louise
Mary
O'Nell,
'charlotte Mlvclu, Mary Ferry Smith,
Allnn O'Connor, Elizabeth Heffernan,
Lurlle Allen, May Catherine Thomas,
Catherine (lararghty, Marjory Gerst,
Frances Oerst, Veneta Shumate,
Marlon Loran and Alice Davis.
TKO IT j? COUNCIL.
New Year function Wan
Source of Greatest
Pleasure.
While the meeting of Trinity
Council was not largely attended
Monday ntRht the proceedings were
spirited and the elate was swept
clean. The Social Club Committee
repcrted that forty members had
been enlisted as members, with John
M. Hennesey as President. The re
port was received with applause.
This club will give its initial dance
at the club house next Thursday
night. New Year's day the club
nouse was thronged at the reception
tendered the members and their
friends, and every one present
voiced the praises of Trinity as a
host. Every feature on the pro
gramme was carried out to the let
ter, with not a dull moment during
the three hours, end when the hour
for dispersing arrived everyone
seemed to sigh a regret that the
happy affair was over. The children
were delighted with Santa Claus and
the Christmas tree that was so
abundantly loaded with toys for
them. The pool and pinochle tour
naments were warmly contested,
and the vocal and other numbers
were artistically rendered and well
received. Taken altogether this has
been a great week for Trinity
Council.
JOHN H. HENNESSY.
President Who Keeps Division
A. 0. H., In the Lead.
4,
JEFFERSON VILLE.
Under the auspices of the Young
Ladies' Sodality of St. Augustine's
church, Jeffersonville, the Rev.
Maurce F. O'Connor, formerly as
sistant to Rev. Father O'Connell, but
now stationed at St. Mary's of the
Woods in Vigo county, will deliver a
most Instructive and Interesting lee
ture in the church next Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. Father O'Con-
?7
nor is an able and eloquent pulpit ful production when it usually re
orator and all who hear him will quires one to two years for a succest
enjoy an Intellectual treat. The ad-
mission will be only twenty-five
cents, and the proceeds will be for
the benefit of the new school. As
Father O'Connor is a member of Jef-
fersonvllle Council, K. of C, a cor-
dial Invitation 1s extended all
Knights In the Falls Cities to attend.
PROVE FATAIi.
The funeral of John
J. Connlff.
t. JlAJ Hnm tliA Aonlta rt fnliiHoa
..hIiiJ Irto- VnvAmha tL-Vian ha vai
run over in the South Louisville sorrow upon the demise of Amadee 1 Among the many good works done
yards was held Monday morning A. RIchy, who had been a faithful T the Knights the past year the
from St. Louis Bertrand's church, and earnest worker in the cause of distribution of proper reading mat
Deceased was thlrty-4hree years old, charity. The memorial was pre- ter at the minimum cost ranks near
and for the past twelve years had sented by James Duddy, George tne nead of tne list
been a freight conductor on the Recktenwald and Dan Tompkins, an I Newport Council entertained New
TuioviiiA Henderson St. Louis engrossed conv of which was ordered Year's eve with a reception and
railroad. He was a son or tne late
M; J. Connifr, well Known as a ran-
road contractor. His mother, Mrs.
Adels Conniff: two brothers, Harry
P. and V. M. Conniff, and three
era Mrs, Ethel Elliott and Misses
Margaret and Nell Conniff, survive
him.
.
CATTIOLIO KNIGHTS.
i.
Next Friday night tne uentrat
Committee of the Catholic Knlghti
of America will meet in regular ses-
sion at St. Mary's Hall, Eighth and orphans at heart are extended a cor
Grayson; Besides the usual bust dial Invitation to Join this most ex
nens the installation of officers for cellent society. '
the new year and the announcement
of committees by President jonn
Schalda will add much interest, and
therefore it is urged that all
branches b fully represented, l ne
Entertainment Committee has ar-
rnnared for refreshments and a social
hour, to which all Catholic Knights
are cordially invited.-
MADB DEPUTY CLERK.
James Scanlon on Monday re
signed as Assistant Inspector or
Weights and Measures, to accept mo
position of Deputy Cleric or tne
Police Court, tendered by Chie)
n.rt Ttnrrv c. Nnehan. The vacancy
was csused by the resignation o
Wtlllnm K HollT- Who Contemplate
making the race for Clerk of the
Police Court. D. L. Russell, who has
been acting as Bailiff in the Police
Court, was appointed to the place
made vacant by scamon reiKii-
ttoo.
FORTY HOURS' PRAYER.
The devotions of the Forty Hours'
prayer, tne nrsi oi iue now jai .
Louisville, will begin tomorrow
morning at St. Brigid's church, con
eliding Tuesday. This will be the
last time these beautiful devotions
will be held in the old church.
NIGHT FOR CHOIR.
in nnrerlation of their services
the Rev. Father Edmund Kaliser. j
pastor of St. Peter's church, Seven
teenth and Garland, will next ween
entertain the members of the choir
of that church. Bt. Peter's has an
exceptionally fine choir, and the
singers will have a delightful nlrht
with Father Kalaer.
iistm:ssin(j
tnd of Cloys Contest Tor
Possession of Air
Rifle.
Another tragedy that brought sor
row and gloom to a happy household
occurred early New Year's eve, when
Charles Finegan, fifteen years old,
accidentally shot and almost In
stantly killed his twelve-year-old
brother, Hugh Finegan, at the home
of their parents, 533 Zane street.
Tho boys were having a good
natured contest for the possession
of a Flohert rifle when it wss
accidentally discharged, the bullet
penetrating the younger boy's
heart. Hugh fell to the floor, mor
tally wounded, and became uncon
scious at once. The unfortunate boy
was still alive when the grief
stricken mother readier his side, but
died before his father could be
called from his work at the office of
tho Adams Express Company, where
he is Assistant Superintendent. For
the parents and almost heartbroken
brother there is felt the deepest sym
pathy. The funeral took place yes
terday morning from St. Louis Ber
trand'a church.
MUKDEKOUS
Attack Made on Guard P.
J. Mulkern In State
Prison.
Patrick J. Mulkern, of this city,
now a guard at the Frankfort Pen
itentiary, was seriously cut on the
face and neck while trying to
separate Leonard Isaacs and Bob
Stevens, two white convicts who were
fighting. Isaacs had a grudge
against Stevens", it Is said, and
while they were at work In the shoe
shop, witnesses say, ruBhed over and
grabbed him, shoving his head back
while he slashed savagely across his
throat with a knife. Guard Mulkern
hurried over to stop the fight, when
Isaacs turned on him and slashed
him from the left eye down across
the cheek and in the neck. He
grappled with Isaacs and kept him
from doing any more cutting till
J. A. Brown, another guard, came
to the rescue and overpowered the
convict. Mulkern's wound was an
ugly one, but fortunately the knife
reached no vital point. Nine
stitches had to be taken in the gash.
The wounded man was able to return
to Louisville to remain at his home
until he recovers sufficienly to re
sume his duies as guard.
WALNUT THEATER.
At the box office of the Walnut
street Theater seats are now on sale
for the engagement of "Madame
Sherry," the great comedy furore
which comes here almost direct from
New York for an engagement of onf
week, starting Sunday matinee, Jan
uary 5, and every Indication points tc
' . . . . . . A .
a record nreaamg aemana ior iu
seats. It Is really remarkable that
local playgoers should have such arl
opportunity to witness this delight'
of such magnitude to find its waj
here from New York, in the spienau
cast to appear here in "Madamt
Sherry" are the same principals thai
appeared here only a few weeks age
at top prices.
.
MEMORIAL
At the regular meeting of St.
cent de Paul Society, last Sunday
tha
m AmAHal ATnrABaIn o mnat nrnf ruin A
sent tne Dereavea iamuy.
,
' BPECIAL MEETING.
The St. Vincent's Sewing
Society
at St.
win noia a special meeting
Vincent's Orphanage, Payne street,
ne wennesaay arcernoon, which
an members are urgently requested
to attend. The annual election of
officers will add Interest to the pro-
ceeaings, wnicn win include the
yearly reports. Any ladies not mem-
bers who have the welfare of the
DANCE AND LOTTO.
The members of the Entertaln-
nient Compiittee of Division 1. A. O.
u.( are doing excellent work for the
dance and lotto nartv to be elven at
Heptasoph Hall, Seventeenth and
'Main, on Friday night, January 17.
An original programme is being ar-
ranged and many handsome prizes
are promised. Tickets are now being
distributed.
PRIESTS ARE BETTER.
Rev Father Wilfred. C.
P., who
... .orinneiv
alighting
fr0m a street car several weeks ago,
nnrt Tv Fitlmr Phlltn r. V whn
wag taken ill while conducting a re-
treat t Nalareth, are both on the
oad t0 recovery at the Passlonist
Monastery on the Newburg road.
NEW ALBANY.
During the forty" hours'-devotional
aa.irlp. that !1nHad Tlluuriav nlffht At
gt Mary's church in New Albany
more than 2,000 persons received
holy communion. - The Christmas
collection of the congregation this
season amounted to f 380.
REPLY FACETIOUS.
A teacher of the preparatory class
In one of our city schools was giving
a lesson in sacred history recently,
an4 ne a,Bked a pupil the followlug
question, "Why were our first par
ents driven out of Paradise?"
The youngster answered "Because
they wouldn't keep off the grass."
Needless to say, the answer caused
roars of laughter from the ,otber
pupils.
New Year's Greeting To My Friends
r i
I 'I
I '
d . ..
' " s
I -' l.
5 ... ) . ... 1
1 ' ny.. !
. - '
- v
L. v i
Wt i '4 6-fc. Aft, w n t tmm. i fcHat , Jtatfati.. - -tUS .JwA, JsV m Sfcfcsi
I hereby announce myself a candidate for County
Assessor, subject to the a ction of the Democratic party.
I solicit your support. Primary, Aug. 2, 1913.
A. M. ISSILKK.
j
Hmm Pbon i jlj
KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS.
Late News That Will Interest
Members Here and Else
where. Baltimore Knights bought Christ
mas boxes for 1,339 orphans.
At Omaha the Knights have or-
aanivaA a hnwllnff lAttnin with
siz
-
""
The coming year holds promise to
be most prosperous for the order in
the Southern States,
Reports from the District Depu
ties indicate that the order Is very
prosperous in Connecticut.
A class of some forty candidates
r th. Becond and third degrees will
D nut through tomorrow at Denver.
Tha nTdf,r hn thu DaId
'soKi 2n B2 to the widows and
(dependants of Its deceased members.
Holiday gayety and good cheer
marked the Christmas entertainment
flV"""
Ol V lau RIOT I,
dance at the Fort Thomas Armory.
McHale Council at Englewood
111., is planning a $50,000 club
house.
Knights of Peabody, Mass., pre
sented Rev. Father John O'Hearn,
' their former chaplain, but now pas-
, tor of St. Francis de Sales' churcn
at Charlesttown, with a handsome
chalice and blackthorn walking
stick
WILL SOON SHOW HERE.
Manager Shaw, of the Walnut
Theater, announces the return in
the near future of that popular play.
"The Rosary," with the same great
cast 1 and production that made It
such a success at this cosy theater
last year. Due notice will be given
in this paper of the date, etc.
CHAPEL A BEAUTY.
Painters and decorators are en
gaged in repainting and renovating
the Bt. Thomas Orphanage chapel at
Preston Park. New pews are also
being installed, and when the work
Is completed the chapel will present
a beautiful appearance.
AGAIN IN COURT.
Thnmaa O'Connell. the popular
and accommodating Deputy Clerk of
the Police Court, waa warmly
greeted Tuesday when he made his
.nnearanca at the City Hall. Clerk
rvrnnnfill has been suffering from
stomach trouble and for ten weeks
was unable to leave his home.
APPOINTED ORGANIST.
Mrs. Alice Layton, who Is an ac
complished musician, has been ap
pointed organist at St. Mary's
church, New Albany, succeeding
Prof. M. Merle, who recently re
slgnsd because of age, after a serv
ice of many years.
CROKEIl NOT COMING.
There was sorrow in New York
namnnratla circles when It was
learned that Richard Croker, former
Tammany leader, who has been in
the habit of making two vUlts every
year since be began to feel the rlgon
und the dauipneas of an IrtHh winter
will not be seen la his old Quarters
this season. According to a lettei
No Breakfast Complete
WITHOUT '
Mulloy's Special Coffee
1 Pound for '. 30e
2 Pounds for 55o
3 Pound lor .... , 8O0
All Orsdsa rrssli Bosatsd Evy Say.
JOHN ML MULLOY,
iatl 'W. MARKET STRBBT.
r
Now
Everything
Goes
In our great
tearing down
and rebuilding
sale
Cut Prices
On all
Clothing,
Furnishings,
Hats and
Shoes.
LEVY'S
THIRD AND MARKET.
1
II
fj Biggstt thing ever pulled oS
II in Louisville.
Yi i - iTT ii
WALNUT ST. THEATER,
Starting Sunday Matinee, Jan. S.
EXTRAORDINARY ATTRACTION.
MADAME SHERRY
HIGH CLASS CAST,
Including Reine Davies, Betty Karoell,
Ida May, James Darling, Fred Frear,
Joe Marba, Cyril Rikar and others.
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday Mat
nees 25c.
Nigbts and Sunday Matinee, 25c, 35c,
50c.
FUR CAPS
S3
HATS.
$2
HA IS.
rrr-
v Mw cbl
A 7.
228 W. MARKET STREET
434 W MARKET STREET
received by Andrew Freedinan. the
former Tammany chieftain wIL ttoi
make bis annual visit to this Country
this year, but will go to the Canary
Islands and remain there until the
weather agalu becomes pleasant in
Ireland.
v5k

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