Newspaper Page Text
, - Y
KENTUCKY Xifclsil AMRRIOAP. i r ! KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN. Stvotee1 t th Social tni M oral AiTtaccniat if Irish Americas and Catnollca Officially Indorsed by Anclant Order ol Hibernians, Young Man's Institute and CathoHc Knights of America. KENTUCKY IWIM AM K WICAN PWINTINQ CO.. lcorpftd. Paallehare INSCRIPTION PRICE, ONB DOLLAR PER YEAR SINGLE COPY Entr4 M ta LmI.tII rwfWtcs as CUii natter. M rata all CsaassUstleas la Ika KENTUCKY TRADES li rr LOUISVILLE, KY SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1913. TAKK HEED. Don't try to make excuses during Lent. The season of penance waa established for the good of our aoula. Why not take earnest ad Tantage of it? PEOPLE WANT HIM. Admirers of Lieut. Gov. Edward J. McDermott are pleased with the frequency and growing favor with which tho mention of his name for a place In President-elect Wilson's Cabinet la everywhere received. Our eloquent and learned Lieutenant Governor may not receive the high distinction his friends desire, but the fact remains that he possesses every qualification and would add strength to any Cabinet the President may name. The Kentucky Irish American recognises in Lieut. Gov. McDermott one of America'a foremost statesmen, to whom could aafely be placed the honor of the State and country. HAS A FIT. The Courier-Journal had another fit Thursday morning over the Panama canal, takes the side of England as against the United States Senate and repudlatea the Demo cratic national platform. Our excited neighbor declares the men In Con gress who plead for American shipping Interests should be given no quarter by the . voters -'They 'are traitors to the nation's honor and the party faith, and should be made, every mother'a son of them, to walk the plank," screams Marse ' Henri. He also wonders at the course of Senator Gorman,, of New York, whom he concedes to be a wise and learned Judge. As for us, we would rather trust to the judgement of Judge O'Gorman, whose record Is not one of selfish Inconsistencies and flops on all questions bearing upon tho welfare of the American peopJ. RIGHT VIEW. ' Rev. Peter C. Gannon, tflitor of Volce, takes ime right view when he" proclaims as uesless and Ill-advised the discussion that has been going on In some Eastern papers concerning the fitness of selecting an "Irish Catholic" for President-elect Wilson's Cabinet. President. Wilson could not select an Irish Catholic for the office even If he wished. Only Catholics that are Americans are eligible for Cabinet portfolios. Irish Catholics live In Ireland; and Ireland la not at least yet a part of America. So what's the use of talking? WAGE LAWS. Just now serious labor troubles are prevalent in the larger industries and minimum wage bills are before several State Legislatures. A few years ago, says an exchange, such legislation would have been laughed out of court without consideration, But experience is a great teacher, and while there are still difficulties in the way of minimum wage legis lation, it is now discussed as prac- tlcal problem. Minimum wage laws and strict regulation of the hours and conditions of labor for women and children, at any rate, are sorely needed at the present time. This is the most pressing problem; the wider legislation including men may follow, or it may not. That will de- nend upon the willingness of em ployers to pay a living wage without being foreed to do so by legislation If they are unwilling, the legislation will come in time. When Pope Leo XIII. In 1891 issued his Encyclical on the condi tion of labor he laid down the doc trine of the living wage and declared that for the employer to pay less waa to take an unjust advantage of the necessity of the wagt earner. That doctrine was unheeded by a large proportion of employers. Today It is being crystallized in minimum wage laws. For the minimum wage ts nothing more nor less than the living wage of Pope Leo's Encyclical "Rerum Novarum" of 1991. It may surprise some of the present day labor agitators to learn that Pope Leo Xlir. was the first minimum wage advocate. It Is true he did not father any minimum wage hill. But he laid down the princlplea upon which all minimum wage legislation la based, vis., that supply and de mand should not be permitted unre strained control over wages. Man is a rational being, and as such he Is, if a wage earner, entitled in Justice to wags that will enable him to live as a man, and not as a mere animal. This the Pope called a living wage and ho defined It as a wage that would enable a working man to live IWSrl AMERICAN, llf-21 Waat Ortea 81, COUNCIL! anJ rear hla family In frugal com fort, provide for the reasonable edu cation of his children and lay by a little for the necessities of old age. The minimum wage billa that we have examined do not go so far aa this, but they tend toward that standard. It la a standard that employera should not wait for legis lation to force upon them. But If they will not listen to the appeal of justice, they must have legislation. We can not have it too soon. The United States Government I built and paid for the Panama canal and should be the beneficiary, the British subsidized press to the con trary. Will some American Tory tell what England has done for. this country to entitle It to the ex traordinary privileges these worthies would bestow at our expense? The Indiana Catholic Is right. Poor old Gen. Sickles made his first false step when he was decoyed Into the "Guardians of Liberty." An American patriot and soldier who could be thus fooled is not respon sible for any other act, even embezzlement. Turn him over to the sanity experts. The Omaha Bee would like to know what will Johnny Bull demand after he gets what he wants In the Panama. Ask Marse Henri Watter son, who appears the leading advo cate for England. England professes a desire for international peace and the freedom of the Panama canal. But Just the same she Is adding twenty-two more war vessels to her navy, the largest r the world. Statistics for 1912 show that In England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales there has been a marked de- crease in the membership of the Baptist and Congregatlonalist churches. The Indiana Catholic has the endorsement of Bishop Chartrand frnt rmTIoVTetdTng7""T3(riToT O'Mahoney and his excellent paper have our hearty congratulations. Mrs. J. B. Wathen, Jr., was hostess at an Informal tea Tuesday afternoon at her home on Third street. Though the Jewa are not numer ous in Ireland, ten of their number are Magistrates. Attend regularly the weekly devo tlons and you will keep Lent right. SERMONS AT RETREAT. During the Lenten season special sermons will be delivered at o'clock 8unday afternoona by the Passlonist fathers at the Sacred Heart Retreat on the Newburg road The annual retreat for the Passlonist fathers, conducted by the Rev Father Isidore, of Chicago, ended Tuesday of this week. The services tomorrow afternoon will consist of the Stations of the Cross, a sermon by the Rev. Father Cletus Brady, who will take for his subject, "Re ligion the Need of Man's Nature," Land benediction. PILGRIMAGES. Pilgrimages to Rome are expected to be larger this spring than ever be fore, it is said-In Catholic circles in New York, because of the celebration this year of the sixteenth century of the oflfcial political recognition of Christianity. Festivities beginning in the middle of March and continu ing until December 8 will be held in every diocese in the country, lnciua ing celebrations of great pomp in Washington and New York. The celebration commemorates the vie tory of Constantlne over Maxentlus which assured the political recogni tion of Chritslanity In 813 tnrougn the edict of Milan. RELIGIOUS PICTURES. 1'Don the walls of every Catholic home religious pictures should hold an honored and prominent place. Proclaim to all the world that the sentiment of the home la above all things Catholic. Let your children and the friends of your children see that these pictures are sacred In the sight of the family, and that the atmosphere of the bouse is im pregnated with religious thoughts and aspirations. It argues ill for the Catholicity of a family where there are no religious pictures In the home. Children are not improved by association with the godless and fashionable pictures of the day. In such a family sneers at religious pictures are not infrequent, and it is a sad commentary on the religious training of younger people when they apologize to their irreligious callers for a simple prayer book or rusury that may be accidentally vis ible iu their house. Hut as the train ing so the conduct, and a atrong and earnest adherence to principles at such a time would but edify a l'rott-btuut visitor. FOUND IN PASSING. Something for the wounded hearts Weary of the night; Something for the worn hands Working for the right; All the hlghts are darkest Just before the dawn. And the sun shines brightest When the storm has gone. Nature's fairest flowers bloom Brighter fcr the rain; Yesterday's sad moments Never come again; Sorrows, that surround you, Like the good you do, Soon will be a memory Left to comfort you. Somewhere in the distance sleeps One you love the best; Cold, still hands are folded On the quiet breast: Somewhere It Is written. All the world may see, "Blessed Is the mourner; I will comfort thee." Do not seek for happiness. Keep your conscience true; In the great tomorrow tt will come to you; Bringing rest to tired hanls, Bidding sorrows cease, Healing all the heart wounds In tho llgbf of peace. tXXXXSXl SOCIETY. OSX&aaCg&BOBBO Mrs. T. H. Noonan, of Owensboro, Rld(te ,nd during her stay wis the arrived Wednesday to visit Mrs. W. guest of honor at a supper given by W. Blakeley. iMiss Mamie Hennessy. Th ise pres- 'ent were Misses Lizzie Donahue, Miss Alice Qulnlan waa a recent ' Katherlne McOuire, Mary Ridge, visitor at Glasgow, the guest of Miss 'Hortense Twyman, Grace Kirn, Pate Hatcher. Bessie Donahue; Messrs. D. J., John m Harry S. and William Hennessy, Mrs. Sim J. Dant had as her guest , William RidRe, Phil Hager, A. J. the last week Miss Fannie Thomp- Rawley, T. J. Garvey; Mr. and Mrs. son, of New Haven. I A. E. Osterman. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. iDrlscoll and Mrs. Winifred Hen John J. Crotty left yesterday for nessy. - New York on a business trip ori about two weeks' length. Mrs. Katherlne Russell, East Elm street. New Albany, has been spend - Ing the week in New, York City. Miss Blanche Tobln, who was the guest of Miss Ray, Cherokee ram way, has returned to Frankfort. Frank T. Haffner .will return to day from New Orleans, where he witnessed the Mardi Gras festivities. Miss Ella Payne Slack left Sunday for her home in Owensboro, after a ten days' visit with Louisville rela tives. Among the Kentucky people visit ing New York the past week were J. McEvoy, F. J. Ready and G. L. McDanlel. Mrs. James O'Connell and daugh ter Mary, of the Highlands, were last week guests of Mrs. Edward Biven in Parkview. Mrs. C. F. Dawson and daughter. Miss Helen, spent laBt week at New Haven, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Daw3on. Mr. and Mrs. Price Williams and daughter have returned from a visit to Miss Ella Noonan, Mrs. William's sister, at Frankfort. N. A. flathof and Misses M. Kearns and J. McAvoy were among the Louisville visitors noted last week in New York City. Dave Wells, of West Market street, who has been seriously ill, Is now convalescing rapidly and expects to be out in a short time. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Heffernan, of West Chestnut street, are preparing to visit Washington during the week of the inauguration ceremonies. Miss Althalre Mattlngly and Miss Mildred BDauldlng, of Lebanon were the guests of Miss Katherlne Mattlngly, 6n their way to New Or leans. Mrs. James B. Campbell enter tained last week at her home for Mra. B. Kelly, of Youngstown, Ohio, who was visiting her daughter, Mrs. R. I Cornelius, Deer Park. Mr. and Mrs. James Marra have been entertaining at their home in Jeffersonvllle his aunt, Mrs. Eliza beth Corrigan, and her daughter Miss Nora Corrigan, of Cynthlana. Miss Helen Crush, of this city who has been visiting Miss' Helen Griffith in Indianapolis, was laat week an honor guest at a pretty bridge party given by Mrs. George J Potts. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hubbuch, Sr., announce the engagement of their daughter, MIbs Flora Marls Huh buch. to Edward J. Bosler. The wed ding will take place the latter part of April. Miss Viola Heffernan and aunt, Miss Delia O'Brien, left Saturday for New Orleans to attend the Mardi Gras. Returning they will stop in Birmingham, Ala., where they will be the guests of Mrs. A, Richard Houston and mother, Mrs. George Vogt. Miss Laura Hello Eads and Ed ward J. Endria, well known residents of .New Albany, were united in mar riage with a nuptial mass Tuesday morning in St. Mary's church. Rev. Father Seiberts performing th' ceremony. Many of their friends and relative were present to tender coi. gratulatlons. h Catherine Grimes, who re cently underwent an operation suc cessfully at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital, was given a surprise party by a number of her friends Tuntiday evening at her residence, 2619 West Chen! nut street. Covers were laid for fifteen and the decorations were in pink end yellow. A lolly box party was given Mon day evening to see "Get Rich Quick Wallingford." The party lutludml M lanes Mayme Stelur, JoBenhlne litllngor, Olivia Wempe, Emma Kanzer, Lillle Steier, Kosalie ONE DOLLAR . sMiTRANSYLVANIACO. you on th of dUabllity ne or accld afford to be without this pro tection? Wempe, Josephine Zaepfel, Mary Hlttlnger, Adele Wempe and Matilda Steier. B. S. Mattlngly, who spent last week In Atlanta with his daughter, Mrs. Cole Morgan, returned home Sunday accompanied by Mrs. Morgan and her baby, who will spend several I weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Mattlngly at their home in the Highlands, Miss Corlnne Alice Speaker and Louis H. Francles, Jr., were married Tuesday evening at St. John's church. Rev. Father Schuhmann per- . M . IT 1 I lormini ine rereraon. i pun icnvuin i weniy-eignr. cannuiaies received the church the happy couple were the three degrees at the recent In tendered a reception, where many I itiatlon at Lafayette. Ind. friends assembled to tendei con- gratulatlons. Miss Anita Bnschemeyer was host Saturday afternoon at a theater party to Keith's followed by a din ner at the Seelbach. Her guests were Mesdames Wilton Preis, Tom O'Con nell, George Wayne Rankin; Misses Florenre Rellly, Josephine Byrne, Anita Bnschemeyer, Ruth Waller, Olivia Weiss, Mamie Sennlng, Maud O'Brien, Helen Flske. . a nere on a vl8lt Saturday and Sundav as thi eupst of Miss Marv . Mrs. Nora Martin, of 427 West O street, gave a aengntrut surprise 'party In honor of her daughter, Miss . Mayme Martin, the occasion being :nr fourteenth birthday anniversary. The home and tables were tastefully decorated and the young people greatly enjoyed the festivities. Those present were Misses Bessie Penny grass, Lillian 'Nau, Catherine Just, Helen Hoeffler, Mary Ruth Glynn, Catherine Martin, Viola Hoffler, Marie Nau, Mary Martin, El'zabeth Doyle,. Elizabeth Pennygrass, Irene Nau, Egeleen Buchart, Josephine Black, Catherine Brooks, Agnes Mar tin; Masters John Just, Joseph Mar tin, Hite Bedford, Felix Bradagan, Johnnie Silver, Joseph King, John Keegan, Jlmmie Hoffler, Frank Keegan, Stanley Clark, Clifford Rooney, Thomas Doyle, Lloyd Boneg, William Martin, Maurice Buchart and James Black. Miss Anna McDonald and Joseph Dugan were united in marriage with nuptial mass at St, Louis Bertrand's church Tuesday morning. Rev. Father Baxter performing the cere mony. Miss Agnes McDonald, sister of tho bride, and Joseph Coakley be ing the attendant. Both young people have been A wared In the Dominican parish, the bride being a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Mc Donald, of 618 West Breckinridge street, while the groom has for the past three years lived In Panama, whore he is connected with a large fruit growing agency. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast for the Immediate families was served at the bride's home and at noon they left for their future home in Pan ama, where they have the best wishes of their many friends and acquaintances here for a happy and prosperous married life. TULLAMORE. There Irish Prison Author ities Will Send Offend Ins Suffragettes. The Irish prison authorities have made up their minds to deal dras tically with any offending suf fragists in future. Instead of being allowed to sojourn among the luxuries of Mountjoy prison, which Is regarded ,as one of the most comfortable Institutions of its kind in Great Britain or Ireland, they will be housed within the dreary walls of Tullamore. a penitentiary notor ious for the harsh treatment of pris oners. It was here that William O'Brien waa relieved of his trousers, while T. D. Sullivan, the veteran Irish poet, has commemorated In his "Lays of Tullamore" his own snd his friends' experience of their in carceration in that dismal dungeon. But what is more drastic still is the announcement that the familiar hunger strike can be no longer rec ognized in Ireland as a means to an end. The-ladles can hereafter fast as long as they please In Tullamore by simply taking the Inevitable con sequences. If they refuse to take their porridge in the natural way. the doctor will not be called In to feed them by force. CALLED ON SAD MISSION'. The Rev. Father John H. Riley, pas tor of the Church of the Annuncia tion at Shelbyvllle, was last week summoned to Fall River, Mass., by a telegram announcing the critical Illness of his aged mother, Mrs. Mary Riley. A telegram received Thursday announced the death of Mrs. Riley on Wednesday night. Her funeral wilt be held this morning at St. Joseph's church, Fall River. Mrs. Kiley waa eighty-two years of age, and bad been In falling health from the effects of a stroke of paralysis which she suffered several months ago. Mrs. Kiley is survivea ny ner husband, one daughter, MIbs Jennie L. Kiley, and two sons. Daniel W. Riley, a real etttate broker or r an River, and the Rev. John II. Riley, of Shelbyvllle. STKOVtl AT EK1SCO. The ecclesiastical province of San Francisco numbers 400,000 Cath olics. L N Canada, (en'ISupt. KMTS OF COULTOX Lata Newt That Will Interest Members Here and Else where. Indianapolis Council will have a first degree exemplification on Feb ruary 24. The Initiation held by Loras Coun cil at Davenport, Iowa, added sixty- iseven to the membership ' .T. I . . , 1 Birmingham Knights are con templating the erection of a 975,000 home adjacent to the business dis trict. Massachusetts councils will soon begin the work of preparing for the supreme convention to be held In Boston next August. Past State Deputy James Maher, of Chicago, conferred the major de gree on a class of sixty-two at Hammond, Ind., last Sunday week. Omnha Knights are having plans drawn for the erection of a new hall, gymnnBlum and council chamber as an addition to their present building. During the Kirmess the Washing ton Knights will have after Lent two four-year scholarships, one for a young lady and one for a young man, will be awarded. Newport Council closed Its social season Tuesday night with an .elab orate reception and dance at the Eagle s Home. The excellent pro gramme was arranged by Messrs. M .1. Costlgan, M. J. Kearney, James Gallagher, George Grimes and Phil Beck. The series of entertainments which the Knights of Frankfort have been giving for the last month were brought to a close Monday evening, when the members of the order were the hosts at a delightful reception at the Frankfort Hotel The affair combined cards and danc ing and the two formed a combina tion that drew a large crowd. At 11 o'clock all were seated and enjoyed a oounteous supper. WITH NUPTIAL MASS. The marriage of Miss Sylvia Glntz and Arthur Gregolre, popular and highly esteemed young people of New Albany, was solemnized early Tuesday morning at Holy Trinity church in that city. The Rev. James Oregolre, pastor of the Cathe dral at Vincennes, performed the ceremony and celebrated the nuptial mass. After the ceremony the bridal couple left on a wedding trip and on their return they will live in New Albany. The bride la daughter of Mrs. Matilda Gintz, who recently moved to Pensacola. Fla., and has lived practically all of her life in New Albany, where she has many friends and acquaintances. The groom Is a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Gregolre, of New Albany. He is employed as a house salesman for ihe J. M. Robinson-Norton Company In Louisville. STATION'S BLESSED. With impressive ceremonial the beautiful and artistic Stations of the Cross Just, erected In the new Holy Name church were blessed last Sun day night, when every pew and available inch of space was occupied. The Rev. Ignatius Wllkens, O. F. M., of St. Boniface Monastery, Jackson and Fehr avenue, conducted the im pressive ceremony, and at its con clusion preached an eloquent and powerful sermon, in which he paid high tribute to Father John O'Con nor and the people of his congrega tiou. The new Btations, which are not surpassed by any in the city, were secured from Anthony Kroeger, representing the Daprato Statuary Company. MOURN HER DEATH. St. Joseph's parish lost an old and exemplary member when Mrs, Gertrude B. Poll, sixty-seven years of age, died of asthma Thursday morning following an illness of two months at the home of her son, Henry Poll, 1500 Mellwood avenue. She was a native of Germany, and had been a resident of Louisville but five years. She is survived by four sons, Henry, Ben, Herman and Tony Poll, of Louisville; a daughter. Miss Mary Poll, and a stepson. William Poll, living iu Germany. The funeral was held yesterday morning from bt Joseph's church, which was thronged with relatives and acquaintances. VERSATILE MANAGER. During Al Kolb's visit to New Orleans, where he has been attend ing the Mardi Gras celebration win his wife and daughters, his cafe was conducted under the management of William Caruso Repetto, whose versatile repartee and fund of the latest stories Is responsible for many good fellows going out of their way to hear "Billy's" monologue. CANNON ACCEPTS. Capt. Thomas Cannon, Night Chief of Police in New Albany, who has been appointed by Major Sylvester, Chief of Police of Washington, D. C, a special officer at the inauguration of Woodrow Wilson, said Wednesday night that he would accept the ap pointment. Capt. Cannon said he expected to leave March 1 for Wash ington to be assigned to duty Tor in auguration dty. WALNUT THEATER. For next week the Walntt an nounces "Madame a. me iaiuous drama of mother love by Alexander Uis-son, which enjoys the distinction of runs in America, England. Ger many, France, Australia and Souih Africa. The play will be presentea hero with the title role in the hands of that well known emotional act-ret-a, Kugenle Ulalr. The engagement opt us with a luatliice Sunday. Ben L. Bruner, President. Thirty-Fourth Semi-Annual EMBROIDERY SALE Continues with the most beautiful assort ment of Embroideries it has ever been our pleasure to offer. Wide Dress Embroideries Very exquisite patterns, In both the English eyelet and French affects, combined with Irish lace designs; maka pretty con- OJp flrmatlon dresses; yard. . . .Olt Dress Embroidery On a good Swiss; 17 Inches wide; J ftp showy patterns; at, yard. . 42-lnch-wlde Dress Embroidery All showy patterns; 48c Wide Embroidery for Chil dren's Dresses Patterns sre very exquisite on a very fine A An HvIm vnril MTlL Allover Embroidery Will he Z much used for dresses; specially fine lot; mostly small de- RQp signs; at, yard UOj Wide Embroidery for the Long Slips Finished with dainty ruf fled edge; embroidered in 4 Op very small patterns; yard. ,ot Corset Cover Embroidery On a cross-barred Swiss; large va riety of patterns; special QO yard... OKj: At 40 a Yard, 3,500 Yards In sertions, Edges Good pat- An" 2 terns; yard 1 1 HERMAN STRAUS SONS (4 1 O I f OURTH AVENUe cavP0TeO MARKET STSCTT 8 S HM PkM lilt. I ' WEWANT YOUR WORK We're Prepared to Do It Promptly and in First-Class Style. PRINTING Cards, Bill Heads, Letter Heads, Circulars, Dodgers, Etc Dance and Wedding Invitations a Specialty. HOME PHONE 96. KENTUCKY IRISH AMERICAN UlU WBMT ORBBN BTHBBTi ANNUAL - COLLECTION. Throughout the Louisville diocese the annual collection for the Cath olic colored schools and Indian mis sions in the United States will be taken up in the churches at each of the masses on Sunday, February 18. These are most worthy missions, and as they are in urgent need of help there should be a generous response to the appeal in their behalf. JXtttTY MOl'RS FHAYEH. Th Farty Hours' devotions will next take place In this city at St. Martin's church, Shelby and Gray, leelunina at the high mass tomorrow morning, the first Sunday in Lent, and ending Tuesday night. Ihe opening and closing servicea will be most impressive ana a oeauiuui feat ure will be the processions of the church sodalities. CENTHAL COMMITTEE. Next Friday night the Central Committee, C. K. of A., will hold its regular monthly meeting st St. Mary's Hall, Eighth ana orayson. President Schalda will announce the coiiiiiiltieea for the year 1913 ana I'luns will be outlined for the coming season. Secretary uen ivruse sent notices to delegates and urges that the branches be fully repre sented. BISHOP WHO 11UI.IM. Recently Right Rev. Charles J. O'Reilly, D. V., of Raker I Ity, Oregon, celebrated the ninth anni versary of his consecration. During the nlue years lllbhop O'Reilly has built la Raker City a Cathedral cost- ing 1 160,000, St. Francis Academy Sixth floor, Paul Jones Building. Qonvent Embroidery On a soft-finished material; up to 15 Inches wide; plain large scallop of various shapes; 14c Convent Embroidery For dec- X orating underwear; insertions ana edges, in the blind snd English eyelet effects; On yard OKj Convent Embroidered Flounces IS inches wide; desirable for underskirt flounces; a 75c A A n S embroidery, at, yard ilL. T Embroidered Waist Front Lengths Each length more than the required amount; 01r each At 8 l-3c, 5.000 Yards of UV4c Embroidery Consisting of double-edged hands, wide and narrow Insertions, edges of various Ql widths; yard At 2c a Yard, 1,500 Yards In sertions and Edges Up to Ol 0 5 Inches wide; yard . . V- At 14c a Yard, 500 Yards of 25c Embroidery Consisting of allover embroidery, corset cover; 10 to 17 Inches wide; 1An ...4 A -IV m . Mulloy's Good Coffee FRESH ROASTED DAILY MULLOY'8 SPBCIAL- 1 round lor 30o 2 Posada for 55o 3 Poanda for ..- &Oo JOHN M. MULLOY, saiaa -w. market trbbt. WALNUT ST. THEATER. Starting Sunday Matinee, Feb. 9 Famous Drama That Has Pleased the People of Sis Countries, 'MADAME X.' Presented With the Well Known EUGENE BLAIR la the title role, supported by a care rally selected compaay. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday Mat sees 25c. Nights snd Suaday Matinee, 25c, 35c. 50e. Catholic Children's Magazine. The Child Apoetle- Is a little mag azine published monthly for Catholic children. It is filled with etoriea and pictures. It costs only twenty rive crnW a year, bead us twenty five cents In cola or stamps for a year's subscription for your boy or girl. Addreast Tha Child Apostle, 1133 McOornikk building, Chicago, III. costing 1100,000, an episcopal res idence valued at f 10,000, sod is now constructing a hoNpital which will oat 1100,000. The other portions of the tltorese have likewise known prosperity, and many new churches ainl schools have been erected. WILL VISIT POPE. According to press reports tt has been arranged that the Mikado of -lupan will go to Koine and pay a visit of M to Plus X. during the mouth ay.