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'V A -fawHrifr i^r \from our ARCHDIOCESE of ST. PAUL ST. PAUL. Cathedral: The subject of the ser mon next Sunday evening will be, "The Ascension." College of St Thomas: The annual military inspection of St. Thomas Col lege took place on Friday, May 18, by Colonel J. A. Penn, who has been de tailed by the War Department to con duct the inspection of military schools and colleges in the middle West. Col onel Penn arrived at the College at noon Friday, and owing to press of work was not able to devote more than one afternoon to the inspection of the cadets. The military exercises began on the campus at one-thirty. A large number of parents and friends of the students was present. Capt. R. I. Roes, commandant of the cadets at SI. Thomas College, an nounces that the corps will give an exhibition drill at the St. Paul Audi torium May 25. Governor Burnquist and other state officials have been in vited as special guests at the review. Cr$tin High School: The services at the Cathedral on Tuesday, May 15, in honor of St. John Baptist De La Salle, founder of the Christian Broth ers, were well attended. ,Rev. L. P. Ryan paid glowing tribute to the saint and his work. On Friday, May IS, the Cretin ora tors staged their first elocution con lest. It was held in the Cathedral Au ditorium at 8 p. m. The Scholarship Examination will be held at ti^e school on Saturday morning, May 19. Prizes amounting to $280.00 will be awarded. The first issue of the Cretin Alumni Bulletin went to press last Tuesday. It is published in the interest of the school and alumni. The Parochial League was launch ed last Monday at the Cretin. Eight teams were represented, and a very lively battle for honors was assured. Visitation Convent: Drawing for the beautiful lunch cloth made by the Sisters of the Visitation and disposed of for the benefit of Our Lady's chapel in the new Cathedral, took place last week. The winner was Mrs. M. J. Guiry, 1672 Lincoln Avenue. A snug sum was realized for the fund for the completion of the Blessed Virgin s chapel. College of St. Catherine: The spectacular pageant, "Everywoman s Road," was presented in the col lege auditorium on May 13 and 15. ApJ/njneqse audienceat each per formance gave proof that tKe students of this institution have achieved a notable place in the artistic and dra matic life of St. Paul. Wednesday afternoon Miss Dorothy Jardon, the noted dramatic singer who is headline** this week at the Orphe um, gave a musical treat to the fac ulty and students of the college. She sang a group of songs, including "One Fine Day," from Madame Butterfly "At Dawning," "From the Land of the Sky Blue Waters," and a number of extras. Her accompanist, Mr. Jerry Jarnagin, played a number of med leys of operatic and popular airs. Miss Jardon is one of the best known sing ers on the American stage. She is a devout Catholic, a daily communicant, and a credit to her Church and her art. Guild of Catholic Women: The friendly visiting committee will meet in the Guild Rooms, Wilder Building, Monday, May 21, at 2:30 p. m. The Department of Arts and Letters, Guild of Catholic Women, will observe its annual May Day at the Catholic Guild HalC2ir Nelson Ave., on 'Satur day, May 26,/?, to 5 p. m. The affaii wiil be a garden party with silver tea features to which all members of the Guild and other friends are cordially invited. Father Dunphy of St. Thomas College will give an address on "Wom en in War-time." In addition there will be a program of patriotic music and recitations. Christ Child Soetety: The six chil dren, four girls and two boys, who have been receiving instructions from this society at the neighborhood house received their first Holy Communion on Thursday at St. Mary's Church. After Mass breakfast was served at the Neighborhood House, 357 Grove street. K. of C.: The performers at tip, second annual gymnastic exhibition of the Knights of Columbus, Thursday night, May 10, were encored again and again by, a gathering of about 400 The eight who took part were Misses Katherine Carroll, Ella Carroll, Grace Smith, Tessie Dunn, Mary Markert and May Bauer and Mrs) A. S. Dux and Mrs. N: C. Moore. Eighty persons tfar ticipsited in the prog'i-am, and at the cl6se of the exhibition marched on the stage and sang "The Star-Spangled Banner" as a large "American flag was unfurled. v iA spaghetti supper was a feature of the meeting Tuesday, May 15, at the Knights of Columbus hall. Daniel W Lawler spoke, and there was a musical program under the direction of T. O'Regan. Church of St. Mary: On the Feast of the Ascension, May 17, ninety-eight children were admitted to their first Holy Communion in the Church of St. Mary. The children assembled in the school and marched in procession to the church where Mass was celebrat ed at eight o'clock by Father Reardon. The children were neatly attired, each •wearing a rosette and streamers of •white and blue ribbon—the school col or*. The church was fiUed with their relatives and Irienctaw jPutfng t|ie i iMcrr^ three preceding days they had follow ed the exercises of a spiritual retreat in preparation for their "great day." At three o'clock in the afternoon the children again assembled in tne church where after a hymn by the choir, under the direction of Miss El sie M. Shawe, and a brief instruction by the pastor, tjhey renewed their bap tismal v.ows, were invested with the scapular, recited the Acts of Consecra tion to the Sacred Heart of Jesus and the Blessed Virgin Mary, after which the ceremony was brought to a close with Benediction of the Blessed Sacra ment. Great credit is due to the Sis ters of St. Joseph who are in charge of St. Mary's school for the careful training of the children and their edi fying conduct on this solemn occasion. Church of St. Luke: Mrs. M. J. Donnelly has been appointed chairman of St. Luke's Church Red Cross unit, which met Friday, May 11, at 10 a. m. at Royal Arcanum halls, Lowry build ing. This unit will meet ^Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. All work will be turned over to the Red Cross headquarters. Church of St. Andrew: The Catho lic Aid Society will meet next Thurs day afternoon, May 24, at the home of Mrs. M. J. Lynch, 29 Como Place. A. O. H.: A protest against slight ing aud untruthful utterances and against anti-Catholic literature was made by G. B. Hewetson Friday night, May 11, at the Hibernian halls. His address on "Catholicity and Crime" in cluded references to the recent dis turbances in Mexico, when many re ports said that the Catholic churches in Mexico were at the head of these lawless crimes. The lebture was un der the .auspices of Division No. 2, Ladies' Auxiliary to the Ancient Order of Hibernians, and Division No. ft, A. O. H. MINNEAPOLIS. Pro-Cathedral of St. Mary: A pa triotic get-together party will be giv en in the sub-auditorium of the Pro-Ca thedral on the evening of May 29. There will be a short program of patriotic songs by the school children, tableaux, and speeches, followed by a social hour. Admission free, and a most cordial invitation is extended to all by the ladies of the Rosary Society who will act as hostesses. St. Margaret's Academy: The young ladies of the senior class of the musi cal department gave their final recital last Tuesday afternoon. A large num ber of the friends and patrons of the school filled the auditorium to enjoy the- -splendid program. The opening" and closing numbers were two quar tettes and were especially noteworthy. There were three violin numbers which were especially fine. The criti cal audience was well pleased, and the program brought out well the prog ress made by the members of the class since September. The Minims will give their recital some time next week. Church of the Holy Name: A mis sion will begin on Pentecost Sunday, May 27, in this church and will con tinue for one week. The Dominican Fathers of Holy Rosary Convent of this city, will conduct the exercises. This will be the first mission in the new parish, and the pastor, Reverend Patrick Cunningham, expects that much will be accomplished in unify ing the spiritual life of the parish. Church of the Incarnation: A not able success was scored by the women of this parish who had charge of the social at the Radisson Hotel, last Monday afternoon. The roof garden of the hotel was crowded before two o'clock, so that the committee were obliged to provide two additional halls on a lower floor to accommodate the throng. The proceeds of the social will be devoted to the building fund of the new church. Irish Literary Club: Division No. 3 of the Ladies* Auxiliary to the A. O. H. entertained the Irish Literary Club of Minneapolis Tuesday evening, May 15. There was a general discussion on the subject of "Ireland," led by Mrs. Teresa Bryant, the Hennepin County President of the Auxiliary. Mrs. Bryant displayed a large and ex cellent map of Ireland, and after speaking of several interesting fea tures of the geography of the island, announced that every member present was expected to say something about the Emerald Isle. The result was a most interesting half hour in which every phase of Irish history, character and destiny was touched upon. Church of St. Bridget: The mem bers of the parish have decided to fit tingly celebrate the Fourth of July on the church grounds, Emerson and 38th Aves. Ndrth, Minneapolis. The spirit manifested at a general meeting last Sunday Wight assures- the success 6f every feature of a very interesting pro gram. The committee in charge of ad vertising is authorized to .announce that an excellent meal, at the small cost of 50c, will be served in the Church b,asement from 11:00 to 2:00. After that hour, until late in the even ing, luncheon a la carte will be served. A special feature that will arouse gen eral interest is the disposing of an au tomobile on that evening. Many out side the parish will be afforded an op portunity of securing a first class car at a small sum. It is hoped the re ceipts from this part of the program will be quite large. There will be en tertainments galore. Prizes will be given for contests, and when a prffce is donated by a firm or an individual outside the parish suitable acknowl edgment will, be made. The children s Cftfe ,6^ and their love fpr ^bole^oine sports satis fied. To i»ncouriger attendance two valuable prizes (a 100 and a 50 pounii sack of flour) will be given the father or mother who takes the largest group of their own children with them. Oth er important and interesting features will be announced later. Forty Hours' Devotions was held in this Church May 6, 7, 8. Rev. James J. Devery, C. S. P., of St. Lawrence Church, was in charge of the exercis es. He was assisted by Rev. P. L. O'Regan, C. S. P. Large numbers re ceived Holy Communion on Monday and Tuesday mornings. DIOCESE OF BISMARCK Dickinson: The Young Ladies' So dality of St. Patrick's Church, ban queted the St. Rose's Sodality at the St. Charles hotel on Wednesday even ing, May 9. Father Dignam acted very capably as toastmaster at the occa sion. Miss Rose Berringer gave the address of welcome in behalf of the young ladies and the response for the guests was given by Mrs. L. H. Rudi? selle. This is the first occasion in which the two sodalities have met to gether, about seventy-four being seat ed at the banquet tables. New Hradic: The Bohemian church of SS. Peter and Paul was burned to the ground Sunday afternoon, May 6, nearly all the fursishings were de stroyed by the flames, and the parish house wlas damaged, and saved only ifter a hard battle with the blaze. The pastor, the Rev. F. B. Tomanek, en deavored to save interior furnishings and succeeded in getting a portion of hem to places of safety. The build ing was a frame structure and burned rapidly, and in an hour was in ashes. Loss is partially Covered by insurance. Plans are already in the making for rebuilding a coiAtynation church and parish house to rise on the site of the burned structure. New edifice will lie of fireproof construction, and ef forts will be made at "onrfe to raise funds for construction. DIOCESE OF DULUTH Duluth: A mission in English and Italian began in St. Peter's Church on May 13. The mission for the young people who do not speak the Italian language is conducted by Rev. A. J. Schuler, S. J., of Campion College, Prairie du Chien, Wis. The exercises for the Italian-speaking section of the parish are under the direction of Rev. Louis Ziliani of St. Louis. A play, "Country Folks," was staged on Wednesday of this week by the young people of St. Clement's Church. It was under the supervision of\Rtev. Raymond Basel, O. S. B. On Tuesday of this week the Mass of St. John Baptiste de la Salle was celebrated in the Cathedral. The Rt. Reverend Bishop delivered the ser mon on this great Catholic educator. Rev. Zachary Lacasse, O. M. I., who has b^eri absent in Cknadi for the last year, will return to take the chaplain cy of Sacred Heart Institute. Ely: The Forty Hours' Devotion wiil begin in the Church of St. An thony of Padua on next Sunday. Mon signor Buh will be assisted by Rev. F. X. pajec of St. Paul, and Rev. John Jershe of Duluth. Hibbing: Rev. James Hogafi, of Blessed Sacrament Church was as sisted in the Forty Hours' Devotion this week by Rev. Father Hegarty, O. P., of Minneapolis, Rev. John Jershe of Duluth, and several of the Range priests. DIOCESE OF FARGO Bishop's Appointments: Thursday, May 24, Confirmation at St. Mary's Academy, Devils Lake Sunday, May 27, Confirmation at St. Mary's Cathe dral, Fargo Thursday, May 31, Con firmation at SS. Peter and Paul's Church, Mantador, and St. Adalbert's Church, Wahpeton Sunday, June Confirmation at St. Michael's Pro-Ca thedral, Grand Forks Tuesday, June 5, Confirmation at the Church of the Transfiguration, Edgeley,' and St. Hel en's Church, Ellendale Wednesday, June 6, Confirmation at St. Charles' Church, Oakes Thursday, June 7, ded ication of St. Martin's Church of Gen eseo, and Confirmation. Grand Forks: The Sisters of St. Joseph will soon open a Young Ladies' Academy here. The old gt. Bernard's Academy building, recently purchased by the Sisters, will house the new in stitution until more commodious quar ters are provided. The old building will be remodeled completely. The Sisters expect to have the buildin ready for use in September. Wild Rice: Mother St. Hilarion, Provincial of the French Sisters of the Presentation, died at St. Benedict's Convent May 3, in the 66th year of her age and the 46th of her religious life. The funeral took place on Mon day, May 7. DIOCESE OF LEAD Hot Springs: Mrs. Dr. R. Mf. Wheel er is finishing her course of lectures on «chemistry to the senior nurses of Our Lady of Lourdes Hospital. These lectures included inorganic chemistry with laboratory demonstrations and such organic chebiistry as 'applies to the chemistry of digestion and the chemistry of food and dietetics. The study of food-value and its assimila tion in the body, required in the mod era treatment of disease, has become a necessary factor for a scientifically trained mtirse. This work, contributed to the training school by Mrs. Wheel er, has made an important epoch in its history. Mrs. Wheeler formerly taught chemistry in Minneapolis. The Sisters arid Nurses* wish to tender their sincere thanks and appreciation tt IterJ r.' iv. 1 JO rifo* iuift-rs vJ Mail THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN,'WAV 19. 1017 DIOCESE OF ST. CLOUD Dlocexan Correspondent! Rev. A. S Preuaser, the Catu«*dral, St. Cloud. Clerical Changes: Rev. J. B. St. Cloud: The finishing touches are being given to the St. Cloud In stitute and the details are being care fully worked out. All sources of in formation are being drained in order to be able to present the best to the public when once active work will be gin. The Rt. Rev. Bishop spent Tues day in St. Paul in the interests of the Institute, attending a meeting of the Playground and Recreation Associa tion of America. St. Joseph, Stearns County: Tues day evening, May 8, the faculty of St. Benedict's College and Academy ten dered a banquet to the thirty-eight academic graduates who are to be come alumnae members on June 5. Sunday evening, May 6, Miss Ber nice Blanchett gave her graduation re cital on the piano. On May 13, Miss Hildegard Feiden entertained at her jraduation recital her many friends and the student-body. Both young la dies merited the sincere compliments of all present. Miss Marie G. Peters contributed towards the program last Sunday by an excellent rendition of "The Wooing of Hiawatha," in which she displayed jreat talent as a dramatic reader. Among the distinguished visitors pres ent at the recital were the Right Rev erend Joseph F. Busch, Bishop of St. Cloud, and Mrs. Anna M. Busch and Miss Margaret Busch of St. Paul. Pearl Lake: On Thursday, Ascen sion Day, the Rt. Rev. Joseph F. Busch was heartily welcomed by the members of the Holy Cross parish. He preached the sermon and administered the sacrament of Confirmation to a number of children. DIOCESE OF WINONA Winona: On th$,evening of May 9, the students of the Conservatory of St. Teresa presented Flotow's opera 'Martha," for a Red Cross benefit. A two weeks' mission was conduct ed at St. Thomas Cathedral by Rev. W. P. Pipp and Rev. John P. Harney, Paulist Fathers of Now York. Following a sermon by Rev. J. Pach olski at St. Stanislaus Church Sunday a number of Polish young men have responded to the call of the president. He urged that those who'could go to the war should do-so- and those who remained at home should dtf their share towards the cause. He pointed out that while they were aiding the country they were helping to free Poland, a condition which the resi dents of Russian, Austrian and Ger man Poland have drteamed of for years. Adams: Right Reverend Bishop ileffron of Winona hdministe'red con firmation to a class at the Sacred Heart Church Tuesday morning, May i5. Wabasha: The Auditorium was crowded Su»day night, May 6, for the class play of St. Felix high school. The three-act comedy, "The High School Freshman," was very success fully presented, the various roles be ing in able hands. The splendid flag drill in particular elicited round upon round of applause. The play was re peated at Weaver Friday evening, May 11, and a large attendance greeted the players. DEATH OF RELIGIOUS SISTER CECILIA AND SISTER AMELIA OF THE CONGREGA TION OF ST. JOSEPH BURIED THIS WEEK—DEVOTED THEIR LIVES TO TEACHING. The death of Sister cecilia—one of the oldest members of the congrega tion of St. Joseph—took place at the Catholic Orphan Asylum for Girls in this city on Friday, May 11. She w^s in the seventy-fit'th year of her age, and the fifty-second of her religious life. The funeral rites took place at St. Luke's Churcli last Monday morn ing. The Solemn Mass of Requiem was celebrated by the Rev. J. H. Pren dergast of Kilkenny, a nephew of the deceased, assisted by Rev. F. O'Brien of Maple Lake, as deacon, and Rev W. J. Harrington of St. Paul, as sub deacon. The sermon was preached by the Very Rev. J. C. Byrne, V. G., a former pupil of the deceased Sister. The obsequies were attended by a large number. of priests,, Sisters and relatives. Sister Cecilia Delaney was born of parents who came from Ireland to St. Paul in pioneer days. She entered the Sisterhood of St. Joseph in 1865, and devoted her life to teaching in the parochial schools of the Order. She taught in the Immaculate Conception school in Minneapolis for several years, whence she was sent to Hast ings as Superior of the community. Her next mission was in Graceville, where she was Superior for ten years. Before coming to the Girls' Orphanage in St. Paul she spent several years at the Boys' Orphanage in Minneapolis. Her remains were interred in Calvary cemetery. Sister M. Amelia, Directress of St. Gary's parochial school, Bird Island, Minn., died after a brief illness at St. Joseph's Hospital. St. Paul, on Mon day, May 14. She" was buried from the Church of the Assumption on Wed nesday of this at nine o'clock. .hijC's- Ti'ir o,,i "«f. Funk, who had charge of the parish at St. Anthony, since the death of Father Tomazin, has been appointed pastor of St. Louis Church at Paynesville. Father Kuzniak has gone to Perham to succeed Rev. S. 'Suszczynski at St. Stanislaus parish. Rev. F. Bialka for the past year assistant at the Cathe dral, has been transferred to Morris, to fill the vacancy created by the re moval of Rev. John Fearon, who now acts as Bishop's Secretary and has charge of the management of the St. Cloud Institute. LETTER TO THE EDITOR Rev. Dear Sir: In the third book of Kings, chapter xii., verse 8, it is said that "King Ro boam left counsel of the old men which they have given him." Unhap py king! Had he followed the advice of the old men, he would have re tained the reign of all Israel. It seems to me that the American people would do very, good by taking advice in these grave days of visitation from an old man. The American people claim to be a Christian people. Christ prayed much American*? should pray far more thEun they do. Thiey have one Thanksgiving day in the fall, but no Petition day in the spring. They make haste to cultivate every avail able acre of land, forgetting to ask God's blessing, forgetting that "neith er he .that planteth is anything, nor he that watereth—but God, that giv e e i n e a s e I o i i i 7 They have geology, zoology, physi ology, philology in their schools, but no theology. Americans rushing to war a"re willing tcr spend billions of dollars and to sacrifice hundreds of thousands of lives in order to, gain victory over autocracy and to estab lish everywhere true democracy, but. not once do they say, "Please God!" They forget that "the success of war is not in the multitude of the army (nor in millions of money), but strength cometh from heaven." (I. Mac. iii., 19). We Americans tfust ip God by inscription on our coin, but are self-sufficient, even arrogant in heart. We seem to, forget entirely in our pride the words of supreme wisdom, "for if any man think himself to be something, whereas he is nothing, he deceiveth himself." (Galat. vi., 3). To illustrate, there was a learned professor in Minnesota who nivented a virus to innoculate grasshoppers so they would destroy themselves by con tagion, but the invention was a fail ure. And there was a wise governor of Missouri, who at the time of a grasshopper plague ordered a day of prayer for relief. God heard the pray ers and the next day came such a rainstorm that all the grasshoppers were swept into the Mississippi river and perished, to the greatest surprise even of unbelievers. There are fa mous doctors in New York who made scientific diagnoses of infantile paraly sis, ordered quarantines and the dis ease is not subdued yet, and there was lately, a pious doctor in Chicago-, who before the most difficult operations, used to retire to the chapel to pray for success and succeeded nearly every time. Therefore to avert the punishment and vengeance of God, who "resistetli the proud and giveth grace to the hum ble" (Jac. iv., 6) let us all practice more piety and humility. M. F:T. Rev. A. Scholzen of Bird Island, offi ciated at the Solemn Requiem Mass, assisted by Father McCall of South St. Paul, as deacon, and Father Barry of Stillwater, as subdeacon. The'sermon was preached by Father Corrigan of Merriam Park, after which the body was laid to rest in Calvary cemetery. Sister Amelia Kennedy was born in St. Paul fifty-one years ago. She en tered the Sisterhood of St. Joseph in 1892. She was a sister of the late Rev. John H. Kennedy of Renville. She taught school in Minneapolis, Graceville, Minn., Jamestown, N. D., before going to Bird Island where she was stationed for the past ten years. v- AFTER-WAR GOOD WILL MEETING HELD IN SWITZERLAND CONSIDERED FUTURE RELA TIONS OF PRESENT BELLIGER ENTS—ADDRESS FORWARDED TO POPE—HIS HOLINESS RE PLIES. According to the London Catholic Times a number of Catholic repre sentatives of Parliaments and parties in Germany and Austria-Hungary, with some Catholics from other coun tries, met at Zurich, in Switzerland, recently, with a view to promoting good relations after the war between the peoples of the belligerent nations. An address was forwarded to the Pope on behalf of the conference by the president, M. Adalbert Wirz, and the general secretary, M. G. Baum berger. Cardinal Gasparri, in the Pope's name, answered, in part, as follows: I carry out & tery agreeable 'ofder in informing you as President of the Conference how sincerely the Holy Father appreciates the homage of the grateful and devoted sentiments towards his sacred person conveyed in the address. That address breathes of aSfectionate gratitude for the cor dial love which inspired and guided all the efforts of the common father of the faithful to assuage the1 sor rows caused by the war and to exhort the belligerents to entertain ideas of peace. In considering the object pursued by the said Conference, namely, the bringing of the peoples of Europe closer to one another after the war in a feeling of real good-will, his Holi ness has been good enough tb give expression to the paternal satiSfac tion and heart-felt consolation he ex perienced on finding how it was de sired, in a fine Christian spirit, to pour on the immense flame of hatred which at present seizes men and things together, a cooling wave drawn from the supreme source of our di vine religion, a religion of charity and e a e i s i a n i y w i w a s i s o o a i e e e o w e a w of fraternal love towards all men— without excepting even enemies—can not permit even during a terrible war like the present that' its divine Coin mandment should remain, in some sort, suspended, and that hatred which is justly felt for evil things should be extended to the persons who are the culpable authors or Dt instruments of them. And if thai is true during the waf, with how Aiuch greater reason will- -bo so lfltfir' oh •«V«r o c-^wpy $*?s V- 3lA. W S THE CATHOLIC GUILD HALL Boarding home for working girls, situated In a moat plenaant part of the city, opposite new Cathedral, corner Nelson avenue anil Cathedral Plaee, aluo within walking distance of business center. The home is supervised by most efficient matron, it* non-sectarian, and cater* to all clanMea of work ing girl*. The home is modern In every way, large airy rooms, also equipped with laundry convenience* for Kueata. Prices for room and board $3.50 and np. 513j517 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis New for Summer! O new and attractive you will want several, and so inexpensive one won't feel extravagant in choos inga good supply—all white cotton gabardines—white with color stripes or checks—also white with pastel embroidery done in border effect bf course the gingham skirts are in bright, pretty plaid^-^all fresh new models at These simple considerations prove sufficiently that the Conference of Zurich very properly applied itself to developing an initiative which appears to be at one and the same time tfruly Christian and highly serviceable to civil society. On that account, the Holy Father, desiring that it should be developed and gain in intensity, very willingly commends it to all for co-operation and blesses a.ll,who take a practical interest in it. Act- upon your impulses, but pray that you may 'be directed by God.— Tennertt Self-denial medns aft increase :of virtue. FOR SALE—Fine corner lot situat ed near New Capitol. Sidewalk and boulevard. Street paved on one side. Gas, water, electric light. Inquire 227 Iglehart. Dale 4721. C©rvaXv- 5,0: New riding and hiking types! A government khaki skirt fastens to hem with brass buttons—another hiking model is tailored with pockets —then there are divided khaki skirts that will serve either of the two requirements—Priced only aod when the belligerent States will be solemnly reconciled to one another and when all their forces will be en gaged not in perpetuating a bitter and ignoble sentiment, a probable source of other wars and ruin, but in the most zealous and most generous restoration possible of the disturbed political and social order on the basis of religion and justice. Shop— Entrance Floor (ASNiSW* -•V Avvu^v OMnAr ^!aw/5 pauJHJ an- ICE CREAM Our Special for Sunday WHITE HOUSE In One-Layer Brick 40C PER QUAE# Two Quarts, 75c. Tell Your Dealer Saturday to Deliver Yours for 8unday. WANTED: A respectable womajB* must understand German, to kee£ house for a priest, not far from Stj*, Paul must have good references. A^» ply to W. R. B., care The Catholjjii,, Bulletin. WANTED to housekeep for priefe^ in country town 50 miles from Twin Cities, elderly woman who is compes tent and has best references. Address Priest, care The Catholic Bulletin. CATHOLICS, WHY NOT Insure your property against fire in a Catholic Company? Owned and man aged by Catholics. If you need sal® protection, see F. A. Maron, Agerft, 518 New York l»ife Building -Cedar* 4930. i —M lit .—.— SPANISH CLASSES. '-'Senorikb Marie E. de Perry, certln 'fied teacher of Mexican Government Schools, of Mexico dig, has opened a Spanish Academy in the Dakota Bldg., 56 IF. Seventh St., St. Paul where information regarding oppor tunities in Spanish America will b§ given free. Form your Spanish Clubs now. Day and evening classes. Rates reasonable. GOOD OPENING FOR DOCTOR. Town of about 600, farming coun try Sisters' Hospital conscientious young man has the opportunity of lifetime if up to the minute in his pi***' fession. Will put in a prescription department in patent medicine sto& now running. Catholic preferred. Ad dress M. A. O'Connell, St. Ignatius, Mont. 1 Ihw Munich Cavalier County NORTH DAKOTA Offers some excellent oppor tunities for families who want to locate near a Catholic Church 1 with resident paest. Good live town with good markets. The best of soil, good water. This country is no more an experiment but has been thor oughly tried out and made good. We have some well improved farms to offer on easy terms. VliformatiQii furnished on reqvett ANTONY & BRANDT MUNICH, NORTH DAKOTA CHASE IRISH Dividend Paying Investments Writ* tor Market Letter* 708 Pitnser Bldg., St. P*ul, Mlfin.