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The Irish standard. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn. ;) 1886-1920, September 28, 1918, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059959/1918-09-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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Saturday.
I
September
BENEFIT FOR INFANTS' HOME.
An anniversary party and silver tea
•for the Catholic Infants' home was
given by the infant home department
of the Minneapolis League of Catholic
Women and the St. Paul Guild of
Catholic Women Wednesday at the
home, 341 Dale street north, St. Paul.
The hours were from 2 to 8 o'clock.
The social committee, which had
charge of the party, was composed of
Mmes. George Ineichen and C. C.
O'Brien of Minneapolis and Frank
Yoerg of St. Paul. They were assisted
by a group of Twin City women,
including Mmes. Anna Bristol, D. C.
Dailey, J. M. Gleason, J. A. Quint, J.
H. Hammill, H. B. Sweetzer, P. F. Mc
Donough and Miss Mary O'Connell of
Minneapolis and Mrs. M. J. McFadden
of St. Paul.
MET IN ST. PAUL.
The Minnesota branch- of the Inter
national Catholic alumnae met Mon
day afternoon at 3 o'clock at St. Jo
seph's academy, Nelson and Western
avenues, St. Paul. The association is
composed of graduates of St. Mar
garet's academy, Minneapolis St. Jo
seph's academy, St. Catherine's col
lege and Visitation convent, St. Paul,
and St. Benedict's academy, St. Jo
seph, Minn.
Mrs. John H. Donohue, governor for
Minnesota, who presided at the meet
ing, invited al members of alumnae
organizations affiliated with the feder
ation to attend.
WORKOUT FOR CADETS.
For four hours Coach Harold Han
son put the St. Thomas Cadets through
the inost strenuous workout of the sea
son last Sunday afternoon. Blocking,
charging, falling on the ball, signal
practice and punting was the program
for the afternoon." Goheen and Hast
ings alternated at the kicking end of
the practice.
The outlook at the Midway college
took a pleasant surprise when "Lefty"
Boylan, who played end on last year's
team, reported for practice.
HARVEST APPLE CROP.
Large quantities of apples and vege
tables which are going to waste here,
owing to scarcity of help and lack of
transportation, will be harvested this
week by Minneapolis children upon
recommendations isued by W. P. Dev
ereux, Hennepin county food adminis
trator.
"We hope that all people who have
a surplus of all these products which
they cannot take care of will notify
this office so we may tell the chil
dren where they may secure the vege
tables and fruits free by harvesting
them," said Mr. Devereux.
ADDRESSES STUDENTS.
Private Ben Mooney of Company L,
Eighteenth infantry, was wounded at
the battle of Cantigny, in which he
lost his left arm. He formerly lived in
Minneapolis and on his way home to
Bismarck, N. D., visited his aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. John B. Fermoyle.
2014 Dupont avenue north. He spoke
while here to,pupils of the Motley
school, where he was a pupil when a
boy.
FLOYD GIBBONS WILL SPEAK.
Floyd Gibbons, war correspondent,
former reporter for the Minneapolis
Tribune, will speak at the Auditorium
the night of Saturday, Oct. 5, telling of
the Americans in France.
"American people needn't worry
over the American army in France.
Germany will do all the worrying from
now on," Gibons said recently.
Gibons has been at the front for 18
months and at Chateau Thierry was
wounded three times, being awarded
the French Croix de Guerre with palm
for "heroic conduct during battle."
He brings with him a letter from
General Foch, comander-in-chief of
the Allied armies, which reads:
"The American army has proved it
self to be magnificent in spirit, in real
worth and in vigor. It has contributed
a large part toward our success.*'
Mr. Gibbons is here on a brief con
valescence leave of absence and will
return to France soon.
TQ ENGAGE IN MISSION'WORK.
Rev. James J. Devery, C. S. P., pas
tor of the Church of St. Lawrence for
the past two years, has gone to Win
chester, Tenn., where he will engage in
the mission work of the Paulist Fath
ers. He is succeeded in this parish by
Rev. Edward T. Mallon, who for four
teen years was engaged in parochial
work at St. Mary's Church, Chicago,
Illinois.
MARRIED.
McDonnell-Rowney.
Mr. and Mrs. John Rowney, 207
West Thirty-fourth street, announce
the marriage of their daughter, Miss
Dorothy Marie, to Sergt. Clinton J.
McDonnell, son of Mr. and Mrs. James
McDonnell, 2512 Eighteenth avenue
south. The ceremony took place Mon
day of last week In St. Ambrose
wtmm
28.1918
TWIN CITY NEWS
church, Chicago. The Rev. Father
Burk, U. S. navy chaplain, performed
the ceremony.
Miss Isabella Rowney of Chicago,
the bride's. cousin, was maid of honor
and Segt. Erbon A. Arnold of Fort
Wayne, Ind., acted as best man.
Sergeant McDonnell is attached to
the personnel of the surgeon's office,
central war department headquarters
in Chicago. Sergeant and Mrs. Mc
Donnell will reside in Chicago tempor
arily at 1837 North Winchester ave
nue.
Cogley-Bennett.
Miss Daphne Dolores Bennett,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Bennett
of Watertown, S. D., was married to
Mr. E. J. Cogley of Sioux Falls, S. D.,
at 9 o'clock Thursday morning, Sept.
19, in the Pro-Catliedral of St. Mary.
Miss Marie Rodge.rs of St. Paul was
maid of honor and Mr. J. Latkin of
Sioux Falls acted as best man.
A wedding breakfast was served at
the home of the bride's uncle and
jaunt, Mr. and Mrs. John Hayes, 3140
Columbus avenue, where Mr. and Mrs.
Bennett and their daughter have been
guests for the last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Cogley wil be at home
after November 1 in Watertown. The
bride was graduated from the North
western Conservatory of Music and
also attended the Visitation convent,
St. Paul.
Mr. and Mrs. James Dwyer, 2828
Fourth street north, announce the
marriage of their daughter, Mary, to
Emmet G. Stack, formerly of Minneap
olis but now of Marshfield, Ore. The
ceremony took place Thursday, Sept.
19, in Marshfield. The bride wore a
blue broadcloth suit with a black vel
vet picture hat. She had a corsage
bouquet of roses. Miss Frances Stack,
a sister of the bridegroom, was the
bridesmaid and Mr. Stack's brother,
John Stack, acted as best man. Mrs.
Stack is a graduate of the University
of Minnesota, class 1912. Mr. Stack is
in the aviation branch of the govern
ment in Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. Stack
are at home in North Bend, Ore.
DEATH OF CONDUCTOR DUFFY.
J. J. Duffy, 71 years old, the oldest
railway conductor in the employ of the
Minneapolis & St. Louis and the old
est conductor working out of the Twin
Cities, died last Saturday of pneumo
nia at his home, 2010 Third avenue
south. He is survived by his wife
and three sons. They are Harry Duffy,
who is in the employ of the Soo line
Ray, who is in government war serv
ice, and George, with the federal rail
way administration at Washington, D.
C. Funeral services were held in St.
Stephen's Catholic church at 9 o'clock
Tuesday morning. Interment "was in
St. Mary's cemetery. Palbearers were
members of the Order of Railway Con
ductors.
Mr. Duffy saw 36 years of continu
ous service with the Minneapolis &
St. Louis. He came to Minneapolis
in 1882 from Las Vegas, N. M., where
he had been in the service of the
Santa Fe.
GIRLS LEAVE FOR COLLEGE.
The Misses Josephine and Ruth Dev
ereux, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. W.
P. Devereux, and Miss Ruth Smith
of St. Paul, left this week for Eden
hall, Philadelphia.
NOW IN FRANCE.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. McNally of 1344
Upton avenue north, have been noti
fied of the arrival in France of their
son, Corporal Joseph William McNally,
who is with the 54th infantry.
Lieutenant Joe Lonegren, son of Mr.
and Mrs. P. Lonegren, 629 East Twen
ty-eighth street, who has been visiting
his parents, has gone to France. He
has been stationed at Ellingston Field,
Houston, Texas.
HAS RETURNED TO ARIZONA.
Private Thomas Purcell has left for
Whipple Barracks, Ariz., after visiting
his sisters, Mmes. John Barrett, C.
Gross, R. Holmes and Miss Mayme
Purcell, and his fiance, Miss Sadie
Garity, on a 15-day furlough. He came
to attend the wedding of his sister,
Miss Nona Purcell to Mr. John Bar
rett, which took place September 9,
at the Pro-Cathedral of St. Mary.
RETURNED TO THE CITY.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Regan and
children have closed their summer
home at Minnetonka Beach and have
moved into their house on Colfax ave
nue south, for the winter. Their daugh
ters, the Misses Mary Margaret and
Barbara, will attend Visitation convent
in St. Paul, this winter.
COLLEGE OF ST. CATHERINE.
Classes were resumed on Tuesday
morning of last week, with a great in
crease in enrollment and with good
prospects for a further increase. Fif
teen different states are represented.
GUILD OF CATHOLIC WOMEN.
The following members were ap-
i.
Young ladies wishing to join
the Dominican Sisters in the
West. are requested to write to
Rev. Mother Superior, Holy
Rosary Hospital, Ontario, Oreg.
Good health and good' references
required. Age, not over 30.
Hospitals and schools.
pointed delegates to the annual meet
ing of the state federation of women's
clubs, held at Winona this week, be
ginning Thursday: Mrs. R. A. Walsh,
Mrs. J. H. Russel, Mrs. Paul Bork, del
egates, and Mrs. E. C. Ives, Mrs. W. J.
Logue and Mrs. E. Hartung, alter
nates. Mrs. Walsh is in attendance at
the national meeting of the Catholic
Charities and Corrections societies
during the week in Washington, and
Mrs. Ives represents her at Winona.
The regular monthly meeting of the
executive board of the Guild will be
held at the Wilder Building on Thurs
day, October 3, at 10:30 a. m., and the
first regular monthly meeting of the
Guild proper for the club year 1918-19
will be held on Monday, October 7, at
2:30 p. m., at the Wilder Building.
This will be "President's Day," and a
large attendance is looked for.
ST. BRIDGET'S.
Opening of the New Parish House
Will Take Place October S.
The opening of the new parish
house, Thirty-eighth street and Emer
son avenue north, St. Bridget's parish,
will take place Thursday evening,
October 3. The various societies of
the parish are leaving no stone lib
turned in their efforts to make this
event one of great success from every
standpoint. An excellent program has
been prepared for the occasion. Card
playing will be one of the attractions
and a splendid luncheon will be served
at the close. A general invitation Is
extended. You are sure of kindly
treatment and whatever amount Is
realized from the social will go to the
furnishing of the parochial residence
—a most worthy object.
CITY TO BE REPRESENTED.
At St. Louis, Oct. 2-4, at Seventh An
nual Conference on Tuberculosis.
Minneapolis will be well represented
at the seventh'annual Mississippi Val
ley Conference on Tuberculosis which
is to be held at St. Louis, Mo., Oct.
2-4. The following are the local peo
ple whA will speak, and the subjects
assigned to them: Mrs. Marshall H.
Coolidge, of the Woman's Council of
National Defence, "Children's Year
and How It Will Aid in the De
feat of the White Plague
Frank J. Bruno, director of civil
ian relief for the Northern Divi
sion, Red Cross, "Tuberculosis in the
Small Community Dr. F. H. Hack
ing, "Dispensary Methods Dr. F.
W. Wittich, "Laboratory Diagnosis."
A Minneapolis man, Paul L. Benjamin
of the Anti-Tuberculosis Committee,
is executive secretary of the Confer
ence which met last year in Minne
apolis. Dr. Alfred Henry of Indian
apolis is president. The following
Minnesotans will also appear on the
program: Dr. E. S. Mariette, superin
tendent of Glen Lake Sanatorium,
Dr. Robinson Bosworth of the State
Advisory Commission, St. Paul, Dr.
Arthur T. Laird of Nopeming, Dr. H.
W. Hill of the state public health as
sociation, and Dr. Charles E. Smith,
of the state board of health, both of
St. Paul.
The Reverend Father J. M. Cleary
is one of 38 delegates appointed by
Governor Burnquist to represent the
state of Minnesota at the conference.
NEW ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL
Complete in Every Respect It Will Be
Open to the Public for Inspec
tion Next Wednesday
Evening.
The new St. Mary's Hospital,
Twenty-fourth avenue South and Sixth
street, under the supervision of the
Sisters of St. Joseph, will be open for
general inspection by the public next
Wednesday evening. Invitations have
been sent out to this effect. Always
a popular institution, the new St.
Mary's is now one of the finest hos
pitals on the continent. About $700,
000 has been spent in its construction.
ST. PAUL
The marriage of Miss Ruth Marie
Dolan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
Dolan, 693 Carroll avenue, to Michael
A. Kampmeyer of Philadelphia took
place Tuesday, at 10 A. M., at St.
Luke's Catholic church, Victoria and
Portland avenues.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ullrich, 164 West
Isabel stret, announce the marriage of
their daughter, Marlon Cecelia, to
Alois Daniel Kennedy of this city. The
ceremony took place Tuesday of last
week at St. Michael's church. Rever
end P. O'NeJl, officiating. A wedding
breakfast at the home of the bride's
parents followed. Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Kennedy will be at home after October
fe--
E I I S S A N A
1, at 487 Oakland avenue.
William J. Dempsey of Fort Sheri
dan, 111., son of Mr. and Mrs. E. Demp
sey, 743 Charles street, has been com
missioned a lieutenant and is home on
a short leave.

Mrs. John Lynch, 2071 Dayton ave
nue, announces the marriage of her
daughter, Florence Mai, to Thomas P.
Gannon, son of Mr. and Mrs. John
Gannon of 49 Arthur avenue, Minneap
olis. The wedding took place Septem
ber 2, Rev. Father J. A. Corrigan of
St. Mark's Catholic church, officiating.
J. R. Donohue and family, 892 Day
ton avenue, who spent the summer at
Lakeview, White Bear lake, have re
turned to the city.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Rafferty, 741
Third street, announce the marriage
of their daughter, Ann Madeline, to
Frank F. Lenihan, son of Mr. and Mrs.
John W. Lenihan, 1253 Lincoln avenue.
The marriage took place September 18
at St. John's Catholic church. Only
tho immediate relatives of the two
families were present owing to the
recent death of the bride's grand
mother. Mr. Lenihan and his bride
have gone on a canoe trip down the
•Mississippi.
Bugler James V. O'Neill, company,
Sixty-eighth engineers, has arrived
safely overseas, according to word re
ceived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P.
H. O'Neill, 461 Sherburne avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. William Frenzel, 950
Laurel avenue, announce the marriage
of their daughter Rose to Capt. Lee
Warner, St. Paul. The ceremony took
place Saturday at 5 p. m. at the home
of the bride's parents in the presence
of the two families only. Rev. J. C.
Byrne, pastor, St. Luke's Catholic
church and vicar general of the dio
cese, officiated. Capt. Warner is in the
chemical warfare division, U. S. A.,
and he and his bride will make their
home for the winter at Washington.
Miss Gladys M. Flynn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Flynn of Bryant
avenue south, left recently for Wash
ington, D. C., where she will be a
sophomore at Trinity college. Miss
Flynn was graduated at §t. Margaret's
academy in J917 and spent last year at
the University of Minnesota.
"SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE."
Lieut. Samuel Lawler of St. Paul
Thinks the American Girl Has
Her French Sister Beat.
In a recent interesting letter to his
father, Hon. D. W. Lawler of St. Paul,
Lieutenant Samuel Lawler is thus
'quoted:
"This talk about French girls be
ing prettier than the American girls
is all 'bunk' or else the French girls
are cleverly camouflaged," is Lieu
tenant Lawler's comforting message
in a letter received by his father.
Lieutenant Lawler made the trip
over in one of the largest boats In the
world, he said, and with the excep
tion of missing one meal because he
overslept, and frequent guard duty,
the trip could not have been ex
celled, even in peace time.
They ran into some rough weather
going over, he said, and most of the
boys were sick.
"We now are quartered In an old
fashioned town "somewhere In
France," his letter states. "The peo
ple are very friendly and show their
appreciation of our men.
"The interiors of their houses are
as clean as whistles, but when we
first came up the streets were ter
rible. We gave the town a regular
I clean-up, but the people did not like
It—sort of figured we were infring
ing on their ancient rights.
"There is a little stream about half
a mile away where we go swimming,
has a waterfall, one of the most
beautiful I ever have seen. The wa
ter supply is fine, which I understand
1s very unusual In Trance."
Lieutenant Lawler Is a member of
the Three Hundred Forty-ninth United
States Infantry.
DEATH OF P. J. COLLINS.
P. J. Collins, a well-known railroad
man, died at his home, 400 Laurel
avenue, St. Paul, on last Monday and
was buried from the Cathedral Thurs
day. Mr. Collins was but 37 years old
and was highly esteemed by all who
knew him. He leaves, besides his de
voted mother, two sisters and two
brothers, namely: Mrs. D. H. Flynn
of Los Angeles Mrs. A Joung, Jack
son, Miss. J. F. Collins, Livingston,
Mont., and T. R. Collins, Las Vegas,
New Mexico.
Requiem high mass for the repose
of his soul was celebrated by Rev.
Father Ryan, pastor of the CathedraL
Interment took place in Calvary ceme
tery.
MADE SECOND LIEUTENANT.
John D. Dwyer, son of W. D. Dwyer,
625 Summit avenue, St Paul, has been
commissioned a second lieutenant at
Camp Perry on Lake Erie. lieuten
ant Dwyer, who to only 18 years old
and In his second year at the George-
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town University, was sent to Camp
Perry for instruction in small farms.
REOPENED FOR WINTER.
The Catholic branch of the St. Paul
chapter of the Red Cross, surgical
dressing department, was reopened for
the winter season Wednesday. St. Jo
seph's academy alumnae will work
at the branch Fridays only from 10
a. m. to 4 p. m. There will be no
evening sessions.
FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN.
Governor Burnquist Issues Proclama
tion in Reference Thereto.
A proclamation has been issued by
Governor J. A. A. Burnquist, which
declares it to be the duty of every
citizen in tho state to stand behind
the Fourth Liberty Loan to the finish.
It says it is the solemn obligation of
the state to heavily over-subscribe the
Minnesota allotment.
The proclamation follows:
On September 28th will be begun
another intensive campaign for Lib
erty Loan subscriptions. In most sec
tions of the country the campaign will
extend to October 19th, but in our dis
trict tho plans contemplate October
3rd as the closing date. It is desir
able that the opening day for solicita
tion of subscriptions to the Fourth
Liberty Loan be an occasion 'of much
enthusiasm and interest. The amount
of Minnesota's-allotment for this cam
paign is somewhat larger than that for
the Third Loan. The portion assigned
us, however, should bo easily raised
for Minnesota crops have this year
been bountiful, and will tend to in
crease the prosperity of all our peo
ple. A most critical time in the prog
ress of the war has been reached. A
quick and generous response to the
solicitation: of bonds will add new
courage to our fighters, strengthen the
morals of ourselves and our allies and
give another severe blow to the cen
tral powers.
In order to promote this Fourth
Liberty Loan campaign within our own
state, I, Joseph A. A. Burnquist, Gov
ernor of Minnesota, do hereby pro
claim September 28th as Liberty Loan
Subscription Day, and request our
citizens to make as many of their sub
scriptions as possible on said day,
willingly co-operating with the solici
tors and suspending business to such
an extent as is necessary to securo
the result desired.
In Witness Whereof, I have caused
the great seal of the State of Minne
sota to be affixed and have hereunto
set my hand at the Capitol iir tho City
of St. Paul, this 13th day of Septem
ber, 1918.
J. A. A. BURNQUIST,
Governor.
"HEARTS OF THE WORLD."
"Hearts of the World" continues its
remarkable run at the Shubert. Fed
eral war tax has been paid on 43,756
admissions, during the Minneapolis
run of the picture, .lust as all Minne
apolis came to see "The Birth of a
Nation" all Minneapolis is coming to
see "Hearts of the World." Indica
tions are that the present Griffith
photoplay will surpass tho high rec
ords of "The Birth of a Nation," both
in popularity and attendance. News
papers throughout the country, in
cluding those of Minneapolis, are a
unit ip declaring "Hearts of the
mmm
WINONA, MINNESOTA
Surveyed by the National Bureau of Education, 1915. Holds member
ship in North Central Association of Colleges. Standard degree courses in
Arts and Science leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor
of Science. Special Emergency Courses to meet war-time needs given at
the request of the Government.
REGISTERED FOR TEACHER'S LICENSE BY NEW YORK BOARD OF REGENTS.
Beginning in September a professional course in nursing will be opened.
Entrance requirement for the College Service Course in Nursing will be a
Bachelor's degree in Arts or Science.
One of the three standardized Music Conservatories in the country is
maintained in connection with the College.
ADDRESS THE SECRETARY
The finest instruction, the closest personal attention,
the most convenient location.
SPECIAL RATES FOR JULY AND AUGUST
$20.00 for a term of ten weeks in day school and
$3.00 per month in evening classes. Write for catalo
gue.
ROITNWESTEIR BISIRESS COLLEGE
911 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis
Main 1516 PHONES Auto. 37819
TTTTTTVVTTTT TTTTTTTTTVTVTTTVTTTTTTTVTfTTTTTT
•"i:-
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World" not only the greatest war play
filmed, but Griffith's undisputed mas
terpiece. Its battle scenes, filmed In
the front line trencheB of France an
tense and vivid the heart interest In
the story is maintained from the firat
picture flashed on the screen to the
final finish. In reality, "Hearts of tho
World," is an accurate and truthful
history of the present war. It will be
shown twice daily at the Shubert,
afternoons at 2:15 and evenings at
8:15.
DULUTH.
Saturday St. Louis county received
from the state treasurer a warrant
for $22,937.22, that amount being the
county's share of the inheritance tax
for the fiscal year just closed. Tho
total inheritance tax for the year from
the county amounts to $229,372.22. For
the year 1917, the total amounted to
only $34,098.80, and the county's share
only $3,409.88, or 10 per cent of that
total. The large increase is accounted
for by the death of four men, Chester
A. Congdon, George C. Swallow, John
Millen and Robert A. Torrey, who left
valuable estates. Twenty-five others
who have died during tho fiscal year
make up the total.
ij. J. Doyle, 5S12 Wadena street,
left Saturday evening for Fond du
Lac, where he was called by the death
of his sister, Mrs. Katherine McCabe.
Mr. Doyle had just returned home
from Chicago, where he was called
on account of the death of his brother,
S. J. Doyle.
HELD IN STILLWATER.
Forty-fourth Annual Meeting of Old
Settlers of St. Croix Valley.
The 44th annual meeting of the Old
Settlers of the St. Croix Valley was
held at tho Sawyer house Wednesday
of last week. The oldest member, John
Daubney, Taylors Falls, is 94, and
came here in 1845. Others present
were Fred C. Bill and wife, St. Paul,
who arrived here In 1857. Fred C. Ford,
Newport, born in Washington, in 1844
George H. Ilazzard, St. Paul, came
here in 1856 Hon. E. W. Durant, 1849
Mrs. Helen Torinus, Mrs. Henrietta
Barclay, C. A. Rutherford, T. P. Rams
den and wife Mrs. J. S. Proctor Mrs.
W. M. May, Mrs. Marie Bolles, Still
water Adam Marty, St. Paul, 1848.
KILLED IN ACTION IN FRANCE.
Fargo, N. D. Privato Frank M.
O'Brien, 25, only son of Mr. and Mrs.
1). W. O'Brien of Fargo, was killed in
action in France July 30, sixteen days
after his arrival in France. He was a
machine gunner.
NORTHWEST NEWS.
Faribault—Mrs. Mary Powers, 81
years of age, a former resident of this
city, died Friday evening of last week
at her home in Cannon Falls, Minn.
Deceased was born in Ireland, In 1837,
and came to America when she was
12 years of age.
She is survived by two sons, Wil
liam, of Cannon Falls, and John of
Spokane, Wash. The funeral took
place Monday morning at 9 o'clock
from the Immaculate Conception
church in this city. Interment was In
Calvary cemtery.
*.
COLLEGE OF SAINT TERESA
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