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NEW WORLD ITEMS.
On Film Censor Board.—Mayor Har rison has appointed Miss Katherine F. Birmingham a member of the Chicago board of moving picture cen sors. Miss Birmingham is a member of one of the oldest Catholic families of Chicago and is a niece of the late Reverend P. Birmingham. She is a graduate of the Sacred Heart Academy and a member of the Sacred Heart alumnae as well as of almost every Catholic organization in Chicago. Gift of Tower Clock.—In addition to its famous "old college bells" the steeple of St. Louis University College Church, St. Louis, will be adorned with a magnificent $2,000 clock, the gift of Mr. Julius Walsh, a member of the parish, a former student of the University and a .member of its ad visory board. Finerty Memorial Fund.—About $10, 000 has-been subscribed to the fund for the erection of a monument of the late John P. Finerty, the Irish leader. The monument, which will cost about $11,000, will be unveiled in Garfield Park, Chicago, in May under the aus pices of the Irish societies in Chicago. James Brady Ordained.—On Satur day morning, March 7, at St. Ambrose College Chapel, Davenport, Iowa, James Brady of Clinton was ordained to the priesthood by Rt. Rev. James Davis, Bishop of Davenport. Father Brady took his theological course at St. Paul Seminary, completing his work there three weeks ago. Paulist for Iowa University.—The Catholic Students' Association of Iowa is planning to secure a chaplain at the State University of Iowa at Iowa City. Plans are being made to have a chapel installed by Rt. Rev. James Davis, Bishop of Davenport. D. J. Murphy of Waukon will go to Chicago to induce a Paulist father to come as chaplain. Addition to Ottawa University.— The contract for the four-story addi tion to the Ottawa University, Ottawa, Canada, has been awarded to C. A. Beakin, contractor, of Montreal, at $106,192. The work will be com menced as soon as the snow is cleared away. Reading, cloak, and private rooms, as well as the rector's office, will be included in the new building, Work of Hibernians.—During the past twenty-five years the A. O. H. and Ladies' Auxiliary have paid out for sick and funeral benefits more than $7,500,000. For charity they have given during these years the sum of $4,275,000. The greater portion of this has been spent for Catholic churches. It was the first to set the example in endowing a chair of $50,000.00 at the Catholic University for the preserva tion of the language, literature, his tory and antiquities oC Ireland. Purchased for Convent.—On Mt. Washington in Pittsburg, the Cliff House property, was purchased last month by Rev. E. P. Griffin for St. Mary's of the Mount parish. The Cliff House will be renamed St. Mary's of the Mount Convent, and will be occu pied by seventeen Sisters of the Im maculate Heart of Mary, who consti tute the teaching staff of St. Mary's of the Mount school. The new con vent is directly across from the school and is ideal for convent purposes. The price paid was $22,500. Sunday School Losses.—A loss of more than 16,000 pupils from the Sun day schools of the Protestant Epis copal Church in the United States within the last three years is reported by the "Committee on the State of the Church" of that denomination. Uniate Church in South.—The Church of St. Elias for Syrians at Birmingham, Ala., was recently dedi cated by Rt. Rev. E. P. Allen, D. D., Bishop of Mobile. Rev. Fr. Bellama is the rector. This is the first church south of Philadelphia and St. Louis to unite the ancient Eastern rites with those of the Roman Catholic Church. "The Queen's Work."—The first is sue of a new Sodality Magazine, "The Queen's Work," published in St. Louis, is announced for the middle of March. Jubilee of Brother Priests.—On March 17. three Carmelite Fathers celebrated their silver jubilee of or dination. They are Rev. Cyril Kehoe of St. Augustine Seminary, Toronto, Canada, Very Rev. Dionysius Best, O. C. C., Provincial of the Calced Car melite Fathers, and his brother, Rev. Philip Best, O. C. C., of Engelwood, N. J. For Homeless Children.—Homes for homeless children and children for childless homes are the objects of the Catholic Home Finding Associa tion of Illinois launched by the Knights of Columbus at a meeting in Chicago. Bishop Muldoon of Rock ford originated the idea. Irish Pageant for Charity.—At the last meeting of the executive commit tee for the Irish Historic Pageant in Brooklyn, N. Y., it was voted that the production should be for the benefit of the Society of St. Vincent de Paul. Thos. W. Hynes, K. S. G., president of the local conference, was present and expressed his appreciation of the decision and his wish to co-operate with the committee. Canadian Catholic's Song.—One of the most popular of Madame Clara Butt's solos in Vancouver, British Co lumbia, was her "March On, Canada," a patriotic song composed by a well known Vancouver Catholic lady, Mrs. Lefevre. K. of C. Wins Debat*—For the third time, in the series of debates arranged by the Vancouver Debating League, the Knights of Columbus were recently victorious in the contest against St. John's Presbyterian Church, tfeld in the K. of C. Hall. The knights upheld the affirmative of the question: "Resolved, that the Canadian Senate should be elected by popular vote." Weekly Mass in Soldiers' Home.— Representative Robinson of Chelsea, Massachusetts, has secured the pas sage of his bill requiring that a Cath olic chaplain be permitted to celebrate Mass every Sunday in the Soldiers' Home in Chelsea. This institution re ceives $100,000 annually from the State, besides $50,000 from the na tional government. There are 178 Catholic veterans in the institution, besides a number of Catholic employ ees, but the trustees, although provid ing a Protestant chaplain to minister every Sunday to those of the Protest ant faith, provided for only a monthly Mass. Portland Hibernians' New Home.— The Ancient Order of Hibernians and Ladies' Auxiliary of Portland, Oregon, announced March 2 that the contract for their new club building has been let. Most Rev. Archbishop Christie assisted in "breaking ground" Sunday, March 8. The building, when com pleted, will be two stories high and cover a lot 50 by 116 feet. 8tage Guild in Canada.—A branch of the Catholic Stage Guild has been formed in Canada, with its headquar ters at Montreal. Archbishop Bruchesi of Montreal has given his blessing and patronage to the undertaking, and a committee has been formed, the secre tary being Mrs. H. R. Ives and the treasurer Mr. W. W. Grant. Secretary Bryan Demands Retrac tion.—"The Freemason" of San An tonio, Texas, quoted as coming from W. J. Bryan, a statement derogatory to the Knights of Columbus and the Catholic Church. C. H. McGill of Beaumont, Texas, wrote to Mr. Bryan, asking if he had been quoted correct ly. The Secretary of State, on Feb ruary 5, replied that he had "never used any language which could possi bly be tortured into resembling" the statement in "The Freemason," and he immediately asked that paper to retract the slander publicly. Socialist Laborers Pauperized.— Some fifty families have been made paupers in the Socialist colony at Milton, Oklahoma. They, with many others, were induced by advertise ments in the Socialist organ of the colony to come from all parts of the state. Now, according to the Live Is sue, there are children in the colony who have not been able to attend school all year because their fathers could not buy clothes for them, al though they have been working every day. If a man wants clothes for his family he has to go to the manager and let his wants be known, but it is very seldom that the clothes are forth coming—what does go out, whether for men, women or children, is selected by the manager and not the person who is to wear it. Some have said that the Socialist party has nothing to do with the Milton colony, biit the colony holds a charter from the State organization and its delegates are recognized in Socialist conventions. In the Shenandoah.—A new church for St. Casimir's Polish congregation, Shenandoah, Pa., will be-erected in the near future. The contract has been awarded. The edifice will be a hand some structure of brick. Canadian Historian Honored.—Pro fessor W. P. M. Kennedy of St. Fran cis Xavier's University, Antigonish, Canada, has been recently elected a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society of England. The distinction has been conferred on Professor Kennedy for his work on Tudor history. The new Catholic Library, which was recently launched in England, will publish a volume by Professor Kennedy next May. Blind Teacher for Japanese.—Al though sightless from infancy, Miss Genevieve Caulifield, a former student at Trinity College, Washington, D. C., has mastered the Japanese language and is planning to go to Japan this summer, to devote the rest of her life to teaching there. Miss Caulifield is an intimate friend of the Japanese Ambassador and Viscountess Chinda, and to the latter she gave lessons in English. Washington Truth Society.—Com mending the action of the New York Catholic Theatre Movement, in plan ning, with the approbation of Cardinal Farley, a "white list of decent plays," the Washington Truth Society, after a recent meeting, announced that a "white list" for the exclusive guidance of Washington Catholic playgoers will be published toward the close of the Lenten season. The society endorsed the Anti-Defamation League, formed by the Hebrews for the purpose of re senting slanders and misrepresenta tions on their race, and a committee of the Truth Society will be appointed to give active co-operation to the league. Military Vespers.—On Sunday even ing, March 15, there was a solemn military Vesper service, under the aus pices of Mystic Rose Council, Knights of Columbus, at the Church of St. Charles Borromeo, New York City. The color guard, ijj full uniform, un der the command of Capt. Costigan, also the Fourth Degree Knights and members of Mystic Hose Council at* tended in a body. For Perpetual Adoration.—"The Sacramentines," an order of religious devoted exclusively to the perpetual adoration of the Blessed Sacrament continually exposed on their altar, has recently been founded in America. At 293 North Broadway, Yonkers, N. Y., a novitiate of the order has been in stituted. Odd Fellows Condemn Organ.—The Sovereign Odd Fellow," published at Gravette, Ark., has for more than a year past been filling its columns with violent attacks on the Catholic Church. In consequence, C. A. Keller, as Grand Sire of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, after his warning to the edi tor was ignored, has enjoined all sub ordinate bodies of the Order from pur chasing or subscribing for the "Sov ereign Odd Fellow" for distribution in the lodges and encampments, and from permitting it to be received, read or discussed in the lodge rooms." Cardinal to Dedicate Church.—The hew St. Paul Church, of Wilmington, Del., built at a cost of $80,000, will be dedicated May 3, by Cardinal Gibbons. In addition to the Cardinal and Bishop Monaghan, Archbishop Prendergast and several other Bishops are expect ed to attend. Charitable Bequests.—By the will of the late John Gibbons of New Haven, Conn., his estate, valued at $20,000, is given largely to charitable purposes, after the death of his widow, Mrs. Mary Gibbons. One thousand dollars goes to St. Agnes' Home, Hartford. Sisters' Soup Kitchen.—On March 1, 1913, a soup kitchen for the benefit of the poor was opened at St Theresa's Asylum, New Orleans, by the Sisters of Charity. Cards were given the poor by responsible people, which entitled them to come to the soup kitchen over one hundred por tions are now daily given, the total for the year is as follows: 35,980 por tions of soup 10,740 loaves of bread 2,046 dinners served. Well-filled bas kets supplied Christmas dinner to fifty families. Morning Star Contest.—The School of the Holy Name of Mary, Algiers, La., was the winner of the first prize of $1,000 offered in-the big circulation contest inaugurated by The Morning Star of New Orleans some weeks ago. St. Joseph's School won the second prize of $300, and St. Michael's School the third prize of $200. Astronomer Wants Photographs.— Rev. William F. Rigge, S. J., astron omer at Creighton University, has re ceived a letter from Eilisor Hawks, secretary of the Leeds Astronomical Society of Leeds, England, asking per mission to use the prints of the cele brated photograph which figured so prominently in the Erdman case here some years ago. |Mr. Hawks has heard so frequently of the photographs that he wishes to obtain Father Rigge's permission to allow him to use the prints in a book on astronomy which he is now writing for boys. Slavonian National Concert.—The country of their adoption as well as love for the country which they left was the keynote of the exercises at the first Slavonian national concert in St. John's Hall, Bridgeport, in honor of the birthday of George Washington. One thousand members of St. John's, •East Bridgeport, attended the exer cises. Addresses were made by Mayor Clifford W. Wilson and by the pastor of St. John's Church, Rev. Andrew Komara, who spoke feelingly, first in the Slavonian tongue and later in Eng lish, of patriotism and good citizen ship. Catholic Church in Zion City.—-Ar rangements have been completed for the erection of a Catholic Church in Zion City, 111. If the promoters are successful it will be located on a tract of land adjoining the property former ly occupied by John Alexander Dowie, who built Zion City. Catholic Schools Again Winners.— The Catholic schools of Pocahontas county, Iowa, followed the lead of the Catholic schools of Brooklyn, N. Y., in the county spelling contest held at Pocahontas Ash Wednesday evening. St. John's school, Gilmore City, got first place, while St. Columbkille's school, Varina, got second. Francis Tice of the Fonda public school got third place. OLD WORLD NEWS. Jubilee of Cologne Choir.—The Choir of Cologne has celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of its foundation as an institution. In the summer of 1863 Pastor Fredrich Konen received the instructions of the Metropolitan Chapter to establish a mixed choir, of men and children. He was then curate at St. Mauritius Church in the city. By November of the same year Father Konen had got together sixteen men and fifty children and had commenced his big work. For twenty-five years he remained at the head of the choir. Pastor Johannes Schulte, head of the choir for the past two years, has done great work to wards setting the example of Gre gorian plain chant to the other churches of the archdiocese. The choir which is today without rival in Germany now consists of one hundred voices, of which twenty are those of men and eighty those of children.** Proselytizing Ruthenian Peasants.— A trial is now proceeding in Austria against several persons who have act ed as Russian agents in proselytizing amongst the Ruthenian peasantry, who are Uniates, in communion with the Holy See. It has been proved that the proselytism, carried on with the aid of heavy financial subsidies from Russia, was but a leading up to a political movement for Russian con trol in the Carpathians. New Frankfurt University.—The opening of the Frankfurt University, the new university of the city of Frankfurt on the Main,' Germany, is fixed for October the 5th. It will be gin with Faculties of Law, Medicine, Philosophy, Natural Sciences and Economic and Social Sciences. German Center Non-Religious—At an important meeting held at Essen Germany, the leaders of the Center party declared that, while German THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, MARCH 21, 19141 Catholics are thoroughly loyal to the Pope and the Bishops, it is impossible for the party to be a denominational one that, in order to carry on effec tively its important work, it must re main a purely political organization, always opposing anti-religious meas ures. To Prepare Laborers' Demonstra tion.—The recent conference of the Catholic Workers' leaders at Dussel dorf was occupied with consideration of the various stumbling blocks in the way of the Christian workers' move ment in Germany. It was decided to organize a huge demonstration during the coming summer, bringing together the Catholic workers for the whole of Western Germany. Bequest to Galloway Diocese.—Miss Annie MacLachlan, Glasgow, who has left an estate to the value of about $18,000, has, after making provision for certain life-rents, bequeathed the residue to the Catholic Bishop of Gal loway, to be applied by him for the promotion of such charitable and re ligious purposes in the diocese as he may think desirable. A Charitable Actress.—Mrs. Moles worth Blow, the actress, who has al ready done so much to forward work done by the Sisters of the Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary at St. Pe lagia's Rescue Home for Girls, 27 Bickerton Road, Highgate, London, N., has just started a beneficent scheme. Mrs. Blow has suggested that "The Mother's Cot" she herself is founding should be the first of a series in the home to be endowed by mothers in memory of some loved child they have lost, or in thankgiving for children they are still blessed with, the names of such children to be 'placed under the tabernacle in the convent chapel, where the donors will always be pray ed for by the grateful Sisters. Monsignor Benson.—Right Rev. Monsignor Robert H. Benson of Eng land, who is now preaching a course of sermons at the Church of Our Lady of Lourdes in New York, is the fourth son of the late Anglican Archbishop of Canterbury. He was born in 1871, and after receiving the degree of M. A. at Eton and Trinity, he took orders in the Anglican Church, serving as curate in London's East End. In 1903 he entered the Catholic Church at Woodchester Priory and in 1904 was ordained a priest at Rome. His time has since been spent in preaching and writing. Tavern Now a Temperance Center. A large gathering of members of the League of the Cross was held on a recent Sunday afternoon in London, to participate in the opening of a memorial hall to the late Cardinal Manning which has been provided for Deptford. Curiously enough the build ing now converted into a memorial to the great advocate of temperance, Car dinal Manning, was formerly used as a public house or tavern. The circum stance was certainly interesting, and hopefully significant. The former sa loon has now been rented by Father Hemans for ^temperance propaganda purposes. A Papal Zouave's Jubilee.—The Mar ist Fathers at the French Church in Leichester Square, London, are about to celebrate the golden jubilee of the priesthood of one of their number, Father Charrier, and at the same time the silver jubilee of his work in that parish. Father Charrier was one of those gallant young men who served in the Pontifical Zouaves of Pius IX, and had the honor of serving with General Charretta in the dark days of 1861, and was awarded the medal "Bene merente" during that period. On leaving the Zouaves Father Cher rier joined the Marist Order, and, after many years' work in France, went to Leicester Square. Catholics in Scotland.—In Scotland, the Catholics at present number about 548,000. There are 252 missions, 424 churches, 13 religious houses for men and 59 for women, and 213 schools. Large English Dioceses.—Liverpool has a larger Catholic population than any other diocese in England, its fig ure being 371,000. Salford comes next, with 295,000. Then follow, Westmin ster, 256,000 Hexham, 200,000 South wark, 150,000 and Leeds, 119,000. It will be noticed that, whilst the two London dioceses, Westminster and Southwark, combined, exceed Liver pool by 35,000, Liverpool and Salford combined exceed them by 260,000 Liverpool Province, comprising six counties, divided into five dioceses, contains 1,038,000 Catholics Birming ham Province, with six dioceses, 257, 000, and Westminster Province, with five dioceses, 509,000. Pilgrimages From England.—The Rt. Rev. Mgr. Butt, Auxiliary Bishop of Westminster, is leading the pil grimage to Bruges, under the aus pices of the Catholic Association, on Saturday, May 4. The Rt. Rev. Mgr. Collins, Bishop of Hexham and New castle, will lead the National English pilgrimage to Lourdes, which will leave London on Wednesday, May 27. New Spanish Review.—The Francis can Order has started in Spain a new review, the' Archivo Ibero-Americano for the special discussion of questions affecting the Seraphic Order as it ex ists in Spain and Portugal and their American dependencies. It is to be published at Madrid twice a month, and runs to no less than 150 pages. French Zeal for School.—The free school of the Sisters of St. Vincent de Paul, at Cette, Haute Garonne, France, being heavily mortgaged, was recently in danger of being closed. Only a short time was given wherein to col lect the necessary funds, some 35,000 francs. The clergy and families of the parish got together and began the work of collecting. Though times are hard, they had secured, by the day itself, a sum considerably to ex cess of what was needed. Centenary of Pope's Liberation. It Is Just one hundred years since Pope Pius VII, after his captivity at Fon tainebleau, was permitted by Napoleon to return to Rome. The Pope traveled down through Nimes and the little towns and villages of Provence. De tails of the incidents of his passage have been handed down as a tradition amongst the people, and the centenary of his homeward journey has been celebrated with much solemnity in the "land of the sun-." French Catholics Organizing.—At the meeting of French Catholics which was held in Paris February 28 under the presidency of Colonel Keller, a resolution was unanimously passed affirming the necessity of unity, or ganization, and action on the part of the Catholics of France, on the broad basis of religion and irrespective of political parties or groups. The prin cipal objects in view, it was stated, are the resumption of diplomatic rela tions with the Holy See, the legal recognition of the rights of the Church in France, the restitution of the patri mony of the Church, the return of the expelled religious orders, the restora tion of nursing Sisters to the hos pitals, the recognition of the rights of Catholic schools, and the abolition of divorce. An organizing committee of fifteen was established. Martyrs of French Revolution.—At Tours an exhibition has lately been held of documents and objects relat ing to "the non jurors" of that district, and at its close the organizers re solved themselves into a permanent committee whose business it is to keep alive the memory of the mar tyred priests and laymen who died for the faith in that terrible crisis/ Moreover the committee will gather all information about them, publish the same, and contribute to the ex penses of the processes of beatification which the ecclesiastical authorities are about to open. It is interesting to know that almost half the committee is composed of relatives of those exe cuted. Catholic Prize Winners.—The Edu cation Department at Wellington, New Zealand, has awarded both Seddon medals—one for English and the other for arithmetic—to pupils of Catholic schools in the Grey district. The medals are won in competitive exam inations, open to all schools of the West Coast, and the test appointed was the same as that in the Junior National Scholarship examinations in English and arithmetic. One of the medals was won by Norman Knell of the Marist Brothers' School, Grey mouth, the other by Mary Clare Moore of the Greymouth Convent School. The Junior National Scholarship for the Grey District was also won by Mary Clare Moore. A French Count's Zeal.—Count Gaitisola, of Bordeaux, recently re stored a wayside cross that had lain neglected for a century near the vil lage of St. Hilaire, Mayenne. In one of his rides through the country, he noticed a pyramid of stones, those on top being of peculiar shape and closer examination showed that they were fragments of a cross. The indigent and hard-worked priest of the district accepted with gratitude and joy Count Gaitisola's offer to re-erect the cross which had been torn down in the Revolution of 1789. The new cross, a handsome one of blue granite, has been solemnly blessed by the Bishop of Laval in the presence of a large concourse of the faithful. In the Pope's "Noble Guard."—The Noble Guard, which was formed by Pope Pius VII a hundred years ago, has hitherto been reserved exclusive ly for Roman nobles, and the nobility of the Papal States. Pope Pius X, while adhering strictly to the rule that it is to consist of only those who are of noble descent, has now extend ed to foreigners of noble family the privilege of joining the corps. The first chosen for this distinguished hon or is a young Irishman, Mr. Luke Teeling, son of Captain Bartle Teeling, private chamberlain to his Holiness, a member of an old Irish family, de scended from Hay Teeling "Albi," Lord of Sydan, who in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries gave large grants to the Church in Ireland, and whose ancestor, Sir Nicholas Teeling, was killed at the battle of Thomond, in 1287. According to documents in the Vatican archives Sir William Teeling, Lord of the Manor of Sydan, married a niece of Queen Ellen of Scotland. Governor Honors Prelate.—Though eighty-three years of age, Mgr. Pace, Archbishop of Rhodes, and Bishop of Malta, who recently celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of his trans lation t-o the See of Malta, is remark ably active. The Governor proclaimed the day of his silver jubilee a general holiday. Capuchin Chapter.—The Capuchins will hold a General Chapter this year on the 18th and 19th of May in Rome. Priest Among Bandits' Victims.— Father Rich, S. J., was among the victims of the bandits in China of White Wolf. It is estimated that these bandits massacred 1,300 men, women and children at the sack of Liunchow in the province of Anhwei on January 20. There are now 25,000 troops con verging on White Wolf's strongly en trenched position in the vicinity of Chang Yang Kwan. Irish Volunteers Organizing.—In the organizing of Irish National Volun teers now going on in Ireland, Prot estants as well as Catholics are ap pealed to and invited to join and co operate. Among the objects are—"to secure and maintain the rights and liberties common to all the people of Ireland," and "to unite for this pur pose Irishmen of every creed, party and class." SMITH BROTHERS Plain and Ornamental PLASTERERS 318 Lowry Annex, ST. PAUL, MINN. Order of Creditor* to Prenenf Clhiinit, Etc. STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Ramsey, ss. Probate Court. Ill the Matter of the Estate of J&nnie A. Bolton, Deceased Letters Testamentary on the Estate of Jennie A. Bolton, Deceased, late of the County of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, being- I i I I I $ V V V $ Y granted to Edgar P. Bolton and Nellie A. McCafferty. It Is Ordered. That six months be and the same is herebv allowed from and after the date of this Order, in which all persons having claims or de mands against the said deceased, are required to file the same in the Probate COurt of said County, for examination and allowance, or be forever barred. It Is Further Ordered, That the first Monday in October, 1914, at 10 o'clock a. m., at a General Term of said Pro bate Court, to be held at the Court House, in the City of St. Paul, in said County, be and the same hereby is appointed as the time and place when and where the said Probate Court will examine and adjust said claims and de mands. And it is Further Ordered, That no tice of such hearing be given to all creditors and persons interested in said Estate, by forthwith publishing this Order once in each week for three suc cessive weeks in the Catholic Bulletin a legal newspaper printed and pub lished in said County. 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