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C*' .-/ S' x- i CHU a. ifii.«j THE IN THiS NEW WORLD ITEMS. Large Southern Diocese.—The dio cese of Savannah embraces the en tire state of Georgia, an area of little less than 40.000 square miles. The colored people of the state number more than 1,500,000. Elected School Superintendent.— Professor Joseph Flynn, of Dubuque College, has been elected superin tendent of" the public schools of Du buque county. Vicar General of El Paso.—Rev. Ed ward Barry, S. J., has been appointed Vicar General of the new diocese of El Paso, Tex., by liishop-elect Brown. The date of the new Bishop's conse cration has not yet been fixed. Gives Estate to Church.—The late John Golden of Marshfield, Oregon, divided his estate ot' about $25,000 amongst Catholic institutions. He named Mother Agnes of St. Agnes' orphan home, Portland, as executrix without bond. Priest Invents Windmill.—The wind mill invented some months ago by the Rev. J. J. Donnelly, rector of St. Francis de Sales' Church, Denver, said to open up possibilities for irri gation in many sections of the West where it is now impossible to obtain sufficient water, has proved thorough ly successful after a complete test. Organist For 43 Years.—PVofessor Charles Pierre Placide Renaud, or ganist and choir director of St. John the Evangelist's Church, in Syracuse, N. Y., since 1871, died last week. Fenwick Club For Young Men.—The Fenwick Club for Young Men, the name adopted by the new Home, 319 Broadway, Cincinnati, O., in honor of the first Bishop of Cincinnati, formal ly opened its doors on Holy Thurs day for its first guests, the number to be limited to forty for the present. House For Working Girls.—One of the St. Louis Catholic social centres will establish a "Mary's House'' for working girls, with room and board for $o a week. L. C. B. A. Jubilee.—rOn the twenty sixth of March, the Ladies' Catholic Benevolent Association, numbering about 150,000 members, commemorat ed the twenty-fifth anniversary of its establishment in Cleveland, Ohio. Sister Burned to Death.—While praying in the chapel of St. John's Hospital, Springfield, 111., on April 13, Sister Mary Magdeline, daughter of George Joyce, a former officer in the British army, received burns which resulted in her death eight hours after the accident. Her clothing caught fire from a wax candle. Sister Mary Magdeline was 60 years old. Pioneer Sister Succumbs.—With the death of Venerable Sister Maria Hen rica at St. Joseph's Hospital, Fort Wayne, Ind., there passed from the ranks of the Sisters of the Order of the Poor Handmaids of Christ one of the oldest members of the community. Sister Henrica had attained the age of 82 years and was a member of the first little band of eight Sisters who came to the United States from Ger many and located in the Diocese of Fort Wayne August 3,1863. New Rector of University.—Father Gervais, O. M. I., who was appointed Rector of Ottawa University last August, has retired from the position owing to ill-health. The new Rector appointed is Father Rheaume, Direc tor of the Grand Seminary. Father Rheaume has been associated with the University as student and professor for the past twenty-five years, lie studied five years in Rome, where he Obtained the degree of Ph. D. Father Anthony Bourassa, Master of Novices, Lachine, Que., has been appointed Di rector of the Grand Seminary. Both priests will take up their new duties immediately. Sacred Cantata by Oratorio Society. —"The Atonement," a sacred cantata in five parts, the text, by Alice Par sons, being a poetical transcription of parts of the gospel narrative describ ing the agony and death of Christ, was produced at Carnegie hall, New York City, Friday evening, April 16, by the Catholic Oratorio society. An nouncements were made in all the Catholic churches of the metropolis the previous Sunday. Chapel Dedicated.—In Louisville, Ky., recently a handsome chapel of the Seven Dolours, the gift of the late Miss Nannie Mason, the adopted daughter of the late General Son Carlos Buel, was dedicated. Catholic Wins Prize.—Anne Scan .*•11 O'Neill, of East St. Louis, won a prize offered by the Moving Picture Magazine for the best* movie play. There were over 2,000 contestants from all over the country, and Miss (KNeill secured the second prize for her war play "Commandeered," which will be interpreted by the famous movie star, Francis X. Bushman. Father Vattmann's Jubilee.—Rev. Edward J. Vattmann observed his golden jubilee on. April 1. He was born September 11, 1840, at Haar brueck, Diocese of Paderborn, Ger many, and come to this country in 1865. Father Vattmaun lives in re tirement as a pensioned army chap lain at Wilmette, 111., and gives much time to the Catholic Colonization So ciety. y Catholic Editor Promoted.—Rev. Dr ell, Editor of the. New, Jgrsey -'t* 'w- LANDS, jjr Monitor, has been promoted to the rectorship of St. Mary's Church in Perth Amboy, N. J., one of the most important parishes in the Trenton dio cese. Dr. Cantwell was rector of the Star of the Sea parish at Long Branch for the past twenty-five years. Jesuit House of Studies.—The cor nerstone of the new St. Michael's Hall, Spokane, Wash., the house of higher studies for the young members of the Society of Jesus, was laid Sunday afternoon, March 21, by Bishop Schin ner. The ceremony was performed in the presence of a crowd of over 2,000 people, including faculty mem bers of Gonzaga and friends of the Jesuits. K. of C. Club House.—The iSiffghts til Columbus of Milwaukee afe# con sidering the erection of a $35,000 club house. They have ^fficulty in chain ing favorable terms "for a loan. Christian Brother Dead.—Brother Blandin, vice president of Rock Hill College, Ellieott City, Md., died on April 5. He was born in the principal ity of Luxembourg about seventy years ago. In his early youth he en tered the preparatory normal school of the Christian Brothers in France, where he afterwards taught for many years in their leading schools. About his thirtieth year he came to America, and first taught at Manhattan College, New York, for several years. He was afterwards transferred to La Salle College, Philadelphia, where he held the chairs of French, German and history. From La Salle College, he was transferred to Rock Hill College, Md., about twenty-nine years ago. Church Nearing Completion.—Ac cording to an announcement made by the Very Rev. Dean J. J. Toomey, pas tor of the Immaculate Conception parish, Cedar Rapids, la., the new Church of the Immaculate Conception will be ready for occupancy about the middle of May. Last week workmen started dismantling the pipe organ in the present church and will retmild it in the new structure. The last high mass in the old chlirch was sung Easter Sunday. Congregation Sings Wlaaa*-* 'The Catholic Choirmaster" says that in Wyoming, Pa., the pastor fit the church, Father Quinnan, has Inaugu rated successfully the custom •££. hav ing his congregation sing the "ordi nary" for the high Mass: Meu, wom en and children join in the singing of the chant every Sunday. The Sis ters were largely instrumental in training the children who served as leaders for the adults. "The congrega tion," says the Choirmaster, "is com posed of representatives of many na tionalities, and one expects this in it self to provide insurmountable difficul ties. The results, however, are re ported to be most satisfactory, the congregation having taken up the plan with great enthusiasm." Secure Second Victory.—In the Mis souri Intercollegiate Peace Oratorical contest held at Fayette, Mo., recently, Joseph F. Goeke, a student of St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo., won the first prize. This contest has occurred but three times in Missouri. Last year the State University won but the year before, St. Louis won. All the strong schools of the state were entered. This gives two victories out of three for St. Louis. Our Catholic schools are doing their work. A Magnificent Crucifix.—the east door, which leads to the sanctu ary, in Holy Rosary Cathedral, Regina, Sask., Ca&., a magnificent, crucifix, nearly seven feet long, has been placed. This treasure has been se cured ly Bishop Mathieu from Bo logna, Italy, where it was placed in one of the beautiful churches of that city in the year 1603. The carving is a wonderful piece of workmanship as the figure, as well as the cross, is of wood. The expression of the fatse, tbe very delicate outlines so^ slmjfully executed, baffle description aiuLpiust be seen to be appreciated. Memorial Tablet Unveiled.—The Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus for the District of Louisiana, Mississip pi and Alabama, held an exemplifica tion of the degree on Sunday, April 18, under the direction of Major Alli son Owen, Master for the district. The exercises opened with Mass at the St. Louis Cathedral. Following the Mass a tablet was unveiled, to the memory of Abbe Dubourg, who, one hundred years previous, at the same spot, offered a Mass of Thanksgiving for the success of the American arms on the field of Chalmette, Dynamiters Sentenced^-r-Frank Abarno and Carmine Carbone, anar chists, who made and set a bomb in St. Patrick's .Cathedral, New York, on March 2, when hundreds were wor shipping within the edifice, were sen tenced to serve not less than six^years nor more than twelve in Sing Sing prison. Charitable Bequesto—By the will of Kate A. Hagerty of Philadelphia. Pa $500 is bequeathed to the Catholic Church Extension Society of the Unit ed States for the erection of a chapel in memory of her husband, Charles Hagerty, and her mother, Mary A Leary. By the will of William Perry, who died at Atlantic City, his residuary estate, amounting to several thousand dollars, is, divided between St. John's Orphan Asylum and St. Jo seph's House for Homeless Industri ous Boys, both of Philadelphia St Michael's Orphan Asylum, Hopewell N. J. St. Joseph's House for the Blind, Jersey City, and the Convent of the Perpetual Rosary, Camden The late Mary Reilly, by^ her last 'imrnfrnm will, gives $500 to the Little Sisters of the Pool', and St. Vincent's Home, Philadelphia. Three thousand dollars is left by the will of the late Charles Morgantlialer of Philadelphia to his executors for distribution among suph charities as they see fit. Buffalo K. of C. Home.—The old Farrar maasion, 506 Delaware avenue, Buffalo, N. Y., is being rapidly trans formed into a K. of C. clubhouse. An addition is being built and it is ex pected that the new home will be com pleted by next January. The total cost of site, the additional portion of the clubhouse and the furnishing and equipment will be approximately $150,000. Contracts for improvements total $19,000 and the equipment and furnishings are to cost approximately $15,000. The clubhouse is being con structed on plans drawn by Max G. Beierl, a member of the council. The site has a frontage of 100 feet in Dela ware avenue and a depth of 200 feet. The addition, which is being construct ed on the north side, is to correspond with the, mansion in brick construc tion and ornamental trimmings.- Boston T. A. Convention.—The an nual convention of the Catholic Total Abstinence Union of Boston, Mass., was held Sunday, April 18, in Brighton. The delegates numbering more than one hundred, attended Solemn High Mass in St. Columbkille's Church and listen to a special sermon on total abstinence. At 2 p. m. the delegates assembled in the hall of the parochial school. They were called to order by the president of the Union, Rev. J. V. Tracy, D. D., permanent rector of St. Columbkille's Church. Addresses were delivered by Reverend Doctor Tracy, Rev. Maurice J. O'Connor, D. D., of St. James' Church, Boston, chap lain-general of the Diocesan Union Rev. William J. Casey, of the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Mai den, treasurer, and some of the lay delegates. Father Tracy was re-elect ed President of the Union. Lecture by Dr. Walsh.—Dr. James J. Walsh of New York lectured in St. Ambrose College Auditorium, Daven port, la., on Sunday evening, April 25, on "The Mysteries of Science." Diocesan Seminary Collection.—The collection taken up in all the Churches of the Archdiocese of New Orleans on Easter Sunday for the support of the Diocesan Seminary amounted to $10, 694.26, of which $5,109.20 was con tributed by the city churches. Heads Irish Fellowship Club.—Pat rick H. O'Donnell of Chicago, lawyer, orator and scholar, was unanimously chosen president of the Irish Fellow ship club at the election of officers in the Hotel LaSalle. Three ex-presi dents of the club commended him to the club for its leadership, His eleC tion was without opposition. OLD WORLD NEWS. Early Catholic School.—St. Augus tine of England, in 598, established at Canterbury a Catholic grammar school. Pioneer Sister Dead.—Jrfbther Mary John Synan, foundress of the first community of the Brigidine Sisters in Australia, died recently at the age of seventy-eight years. She was a native of Limerick, Ireland, and entered the Brigidine sisterhood In Mountrath Queens County, in her sixteenth year Catholic Chief of Staff.—Sir William Robertson, who has just been appoint ed Chief of Staff for General French's forces, is a Catholic. Sir William has risen from the ranks and his record is a brilliant one. Franciscans at the Front.—Up to January sixth, 623 Franciscans were in the German Army 15 had been killed, 39 had been wounded and had been honoured with the iron Cross. Aid for War Victims.—In Paris there are 2,205 Catholic charitable so cieties at work relieving the effects of the w*r. African Mission Field.—The'African mission is one of the most extensive of the foreign missionary undertak ings of the Catholic Church. There are 3,400 white priests at work in the Dark Continent and nearly every re ligious order in the word is represent ed. Repudiate Dublin Corporation's Ac tion.—Numerous Irish organizations in Ireland and America have repudiat ed the action of the Dublin Corpora tion in depriving Dr. Kuno Meyer of the honorary citizenship conferred on him some years ago for his services to Irish literature. Very Rev. Canon O'Leary, who received the freedom of Dublin at the same time as Dr. Meyer^ and for the reason, also entered vigor ous protest. Cause of Archduchess of Austria.* The Cause of the Venerable Madeline, Archduchess of Austria, is before the Sacred Congregation of Rites., The Congregation is considering her repu tation for miracles, virtues and sanc tity of life./ v* The Pop*' Prewr^-' The Holy Father has signed a decree instituting in Italy a national organi zation for the encouragement and practical support of the Catholic press. Cardinal Maffia, of Pisa, has been ap pointed the honorary president of the organization. Preservation of Irish Language.— Count Plunkett was re-elected Presi dent of the Society for the Preserva tion of the Irish Language at its an nual meeting in Dublin, and the Rev P. S. Dinneen, M. A., and Messrs Domhnall O'Connor and' Timothy Ward were appointed vice-presidents. The Society has just issued a modern ized Irish text, "The Lafe and Voyages of St. Brendan," edited by the secre tary. Mr. J. J. O'Kelly. Mr. Tadhg THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, MAY 1, O'Donoghoe has the Poems of Pa draigin Haekett, also in Gaelic, in preparation. Italian Parliament Cathotf&Hft is gratifying to tote that, for the first time since the days of Pius IX., the Italian Parliament is Catholic. Its 580 deputies are not antagonistic to the Church. The Premier is a staunch Catholic, and the majority of the deputies entertain reverence and re spect for the Pope. V Regulars In the Ranks.—The Bene dictine Order has 5 priests, 3 sub-dea cons, 5 scholastics, and 49 lay brothers called to military service. The Bene dictine Order of St. Ottilien has 73 members in the fighting military ranks, and 32 members in the sanitary service. The Redemptorist Congrega tion has 17 members in the ranks. In the military ranks are 165 Franciscans and 85 Franciscan Capuchins. The discalced Carmelites have 18 members as soldiers. To Promote Biblical Studies.— Three entirely modern institutes have been established in Rome by the Holy See, to promote biblical studies. They are: 1. The Biblical Commission founded by Leo XIII to give Catholics guidance in studying the many com plex scriptural problems, and to1 exam ine candidates for degrees in Sacred Scripture 2. The Biblical Institute, with professors and students from all parts of the world 3. The Vulgate Commission whi*h is to give the most perfect scriptural text that human care and knowledge can supply. St. Austin's Abbey.—Recent excava tions at St. Austin's Abbey at Canter bury, England, have resulted in re markable discoveries. A layer of earth was removed disclosing what is assumed to be tbe remains of work begun by Abbot Wilfric in 1056. There now may actually be seen the despoil-1 ed tombs of Archbishops Laurence, MeHitus and Justus and part of what may be the altar of St. Gregory. There is also visible the grave in which the body of St. Mildred was laid by Wilfric. The discovery goes straight to the beginning of the Eng lish church. Author Enters Church.—Mr. Comp ton Mackenzie, the well-known Eng lish author, whose "Carnival," "Youth's Encounter," and a recent novel, "Sinister Street," have placed him, -in the opinion of many critics, among the foremost of the younger writers, has been received into the Catholic Church at Venice. Perhaps Mr. Mackenzie's step indicates the be ginning of a movement among Eng lish authors similar to the one that has taken place among French littera teurs. A. B. Van Va! ken burg Theo. E. Pricc Minneapolis Costume Go. THEATRICAL COSTUMERS Aucieut Historical and Character Costumes for Theatricals iu Stock 818-820 Marquette Avenue Minneapolis Theatrical Costumes LOUIS KOPFMANN Special rental pricea for Schools and Church Play* PRICES ON APPLICATION 812 Marquette Avenue Minneapolis. Minn "The House that Saves You Money^ THE WALLBLOM Furniture & Carpet Co. 398408 Jackson Street, St Paul From Cellar to Garret We Sell it for Uss ^YAAPKOFGOODV*^ [BUCK 1915. Pre in 50c to $1275*00 Ask to see HORN& sllCO VARttt©* E Varnish of Service U K O N O O BUCKHORN INTERIOR BUCKHORN ELASTIC SPAR North Star Varnish Co. JAMES J. HILL, Great Northern Railway Company. LOUIS W. HILL, President Great Northern Railway Company. EDWARD N. SAUNDERS, JR., President Northwestern Fuel Company. CI IAS. \v. AMES, President West Publishing Company. EVERETT H. BAILEY, President. CYRIJ9 P. BROWN. Vice-President. THEO. A. SCHULZE, President Foot, Schulxe Co. CHAS. W. GORDON, President Gordon & Ferffiuoa. WATSON P. DAVIDSON, Capitalist. WALTER BUTLER, Butler Brothers, Contractor*. WTLLIAM B. DEAN, Nicol.i, Dean & Greg)?. JULE M. HANNAFORD, President Northern PaclilO Railway Company. PIERCE L. HOWE, President Imperial Elevator Com pany, Minneapolis., EMIL GEIST, Gold and Silversmith 28 East Sixth Street, St. Paul -v. 4- v: ?.i ierchaisrs leiei GEO. R. KIBBE, Manager St. Paul, Mfnn. EUROPEAN PLAN RATES—$1.00 and $2.00 per day. "With bath $1.50 to $2.50 per day. Hot and Cold Running Water in Every Room. For UnexcfiKtd Serrlee and WHEN YOU BUY GLASSES TRY E A tf /^ilTT ARTHUR F. WI I.HAMS 57 E. 5th. STREET ST. PAUL HY-TEX BRICK HY-TEX BRICK HY-TEX BRICK HY-TEX BRICK DO NOT COST MORE—It will not cost you any more to build with Hy-texBricK. than with any other building material. But they are more beautiful, will build better, and will never require repair*. FIRE-PROOF AND FROST-PROOF For your own information writ* «u today and set your copy of our booklet i "Suggestions or Small Hy-tex Home.." Drake Marble and Tile Company 52-78 Plato Ave. ST. PAUL ler HYDRAULIC-PRESS BRICK COMPANY ail South fourth Street. .... MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. HY-TEX BRICK HY-TEX BRICK HY-TEX BRICK HY-TEX BRICK DUBUQUE ALTAR MANUFACTURING CO. -til a r.Mrhi MSttiA- Otto Bremer H. H. Bigelow F. L. Lynch E. S. Warner s ... it V 3pr 607 2nd Ave. So. MINNEAPOLIS Yoiir 1# U 1.1 ijr Candies and fferftp.ni WE PAY llB- equalled Cuisine give our Caff, a Trial, Two blocks from Union Depot and but one from Steamboat Landing. Street Cars pass in front of the ho tel for all points in the city. FIRE TORNADO STEAM BOILER LIABILITY Clear* E. A. MIERKE Tri-State 5718- N. W. Dale 558 680 Seiby Avenue SAINT PAUL Wo feature Accurate and Prompt, Lx-livry Designer* and Manufacturers of Altars, Pew*, Rails. Pulpits. IMtment caie«, Confes sionals, etc. Also Statuary Work Installed in larg? ch'irebei In nearly every flat? in the Un!®n, Atso In CaMdjanii the Repub lic ot Panama, Church Furniture now under construction for the St. Paul Cathedral. St. Paul, Minn., Cathedral of Sacred Heart, Helena, Mont., also for St. Joseph Church, San Francisco, California. Send for estimates ^rnd blue prints, also catalogues. Factories and officii 18th lo 19th St.. Dubuque, la. iLJw OLDEST BANK IN MINNESOTA THE FIRST NAT'L BANK OF ST. PAUL CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $5,000,000 OFFJCKIlSi LOUTS W. HILL, dhalrmam. EVRRKTT If. BATLET, Prrsfd^nt, OTTO Hf ]v l-'I SOTV vIrp RDWIBf MOTT. Alvtltiiit CssllltVi Y U S I O W N V e -l 'r«lde«t. CHAHJ^KS If III!*KI KV »KKY II. HOI7SK, Asst. Cuhltf. EDWARD O. RICKS, Vice-Prealdcmt. AIUJCS er* c. Ry. Co. SVa% INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS. 5% TRUST CERTIFICATES In any Amount, $10 and over C. P. NOYES, President IT. PAUL, MINN. HOMER H. SMITH. MORRIS LANPHER JOSEPH F. REIMBOLt F. J. CAMftSCH. Proprietor SIX SALESMEN—THAT SATISFY i-'V nun in lfl SHEPARD II, Finch, Van Slyck McCon ville. JOHN J. TOOMET, Vice-President Northwestern Trust Company. GEORGE T. BLADE, Vice-President Northern Paclflo Railway Co. JAMES T. CLARK, Vice-President C.. Bt P.. M. HALE HOLDEN, President Chicago, Burlington Jk Quincy R. R. Co. OTIS EVERETT, President Northwestern Trust CQk MARTIN R. BROWN, Great Northern Railway CHOICE FARM MORTGAGES AND MORTGAGES ON CITY PROPERTY FARM MORTGAGE BOND COMPANY 1002 New York Life Building, St. Paul, Minn. DIRECTORS W. S. McCurdy Louis W. Hill William Butler Wm. B. Joyce AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK BLDG. Cor. Fifth and Cedar Streets ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA We Offer You the Facilities of this Institution for Savings Accounts O I E S BEN BAER, Praa. HAROLD THORSON, Vice Prw. L. H. ICKLgR, Caihln U S E E S CHAS. H. F. SMITH OTTO BREMER HAROLD THORSON BEN BAER JAMES H. WEED L. H. ICKLER C. C. EMERSON B. L. GOODKIND J. W. COOPER 4% ft A K93E-I tKF HANK!" I Is what so many of our depositors tell us of OUR NEW HOME Why not come in and get acquainted. We know per sonally all our depositors and can therefore give your account our personal attention. Checking Accounts, Savings AccoiHits And Safety Deposit Vaults I National Be.4 of Commerce FIFTH AND MINNESOTA STREETS LUTHER S. CUSHING J. W. G. DUNN WALTER J. DRISCOLL CUSHING, DUMN & DRISCOLL INSURANCE OF EVERY KIND AUTOMOBILE BURGLARY ACCIDENT and HEALTH BEST COMPANIES BEST RATES Will be glacf to call aAd talk it over any tim* CALL US UP N- W.Cedar 727 UP I Tri-SUte 1900 291 Endicott Building ST. PAUL, MINN. N. W. Phone Cedar 760 Tri-State Phone 3567 N. A. O S EE N O O S U I O Fine Photos, Portraits aud Frames SPECIAL PRICES ON COMMUNION PHCQfOB Grand Opera House Block, Sixth and St. Peter Streets SAINT PAUL The American Engineer Supply Co. Jobbers of Plumbers, Steam and Engineer Supplies HOSE AND BELTINC We Sell Plumbing Goods to Consumer at Wholeatle SHIP YOUR LIVE STOCK TO WESTERN COMMISSION CO. if, i- i CHARLES E. OALL, Aut Cuklci. DIRECTORS i ALBERT N. ROSE, Jo». Ullman. ALB K KT L. ORDKAN, President First National Bank, Duluth, Minn. RICHARD A. JACKSON, Vice-President Great North ern Railway Company. DAVID "m A O. Co. 5% FARM MORTGAGE BONDS $100, $500 and $1000 Walter Butler Jesse A. Gregg Louis Betz 1'icrcc Butler INTEREST ON DEPOSITS COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY SAVINGS BANK SERVICE Mutual savings banks are not organized for profit. Their purpose Is to promote thrift and to provide an ABSOLUTELY SAFE place where the frugal wage earner may lay by his surplus each pay day for future use or un til it amounts to enough for an investment. Sums of $S and* more receive interest. RATE 41 THE STATE SAVINGS BANK 93 East Fourth Street SURETY BONDS FIDELITY BONDS RENT INSURANCE PLATE GLASS ROY B. NIENHAUSER SOUTH ST. PAUl. MINN AND CHICAGO. I Reference: Stock Yards Nat. Bank, So. St. Paul, MHq. i- Phone C. #J3t rri-Stal« 212* The Maloney Hotel! AS. P. MALONEY, Prop. 180 E E U ROOMS HOME-LIKE ACCOMMODATIONS Cor. Jackson and 8th Sts* St. Pant. Minn. A, L.:*".