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'THE CH NEW WORLD ITEMS Gift to Bishop.—Bishop Gallagher, of Detroit, has been given a purse of $10,000 and an automobile by the priests of his diocese, "as a token of love and esteem from his faithful co laborers on the fourth anniversary his Episcopal consecration." Boston Institutions.—The evening school of the Young Men's Catholic Association, Boston College, has a reg istration of about two thousand. The 'Catholic Charitable Bureau of Boston had in its Children's Vacation House at Stoney Beach, Hull, Mass., this sea son, 275 children from 5 to 12 years of age. Diocese Acquires Land.—Bishop Liius has purchased eighty acres of land two miles south of the Hillcrest Club. Kansas City, from Hughes Bry ant for $50,000, and another eighty acre farm tract about two and a half miles further east is also under con tract and will be purchased for $32,000. It is not known just what use the land will be put to or whether any Catholic institution will be built thereon. Cross Donated to Cemetery.—A large bronze cross weighing 9,000 pounds has been donated by a mem ber of the Sacred Heart church at Kickapoo, Kas., for the Kickapoo Cem etery. Father R. B. Groener, pastor of the Sacred Heart Church, expects to have the cross erected for the me morial services, November 2. Notre Dame K. of C.—With 420 members in their council, the Notre Dame Knights of Columbus are out to increase the membership to 700 be fore the end of the year. Officers for the new year were elected at a re cent meeting, and plans for the con clusion of the Social Center building fund campaign, which was repeatedly interrupted last year, were outlined. The Poor Handmaids.—The Poor Handmaids of Jesus Christ, of Dern bah in the diocese of Limburg in Nas sau, Germany, have had a large growth in this country. We learn that, expending approximately a mil lion dollars tor new buildings, the Poor Handmaids in America will transfer their Provincial mother-house in America from Fort Wayne, Ind., to near the village of Donaldson, on the banks of Lake Gilbert, Marshall Coun ty, Indiana. The Poor Handmaids have accomplished a wonderful work in Indiana. Growth of University.—With record enrollments in every one of the twen ty-eight college departments, Notre Dame University began its 78th ses sion Friday morning, September 20. Only once before in the history of the institution has the registration approached the figures already on the books this year. A year ago enroll ments were abnormally high because of the S. A. T. C. course which the university offered. This year, how ever, fully four hundred more stu dents have matriculated than ever came to the university in ordinary times Home for Girls—The Catholic So ciety for Befriending Girls will open the St. Cecile hotel at Fell and Van Ness Avenues, San Francisco, as a model hostelry for business girls and i a i, omnii women earning small salaries, within several wpeks. The hotel, a large five-story building, admirably located in the civic center, has bees, leased for a term of years by Most Rev. Archbishop Hanna, director-general of the society, and the work of remodel ing and making it up-to-date is al ready well under way. When com pleted the St. Cecile will accommodate from eighty to one hundred girls, and will offer to the young women the comforts of a modern hotel at mod erate cost, together with certain privi leges which are keenly appreciated by the business girl of small salary. Increase in 8eminary.—Directors of the religious look with optimism to the overflow attendance in Holy Cross Seminary at Notre Dame which has necessitated the erection of a new building that all studying for the priesthood in the Congregation of the Holy Cross might be accommodated. Forty more candidates are registered at the seminary alone than ever be fore, and the enrollment in Dujarie Hall, where candidates for the Broth erhood are received, is greater than in any previous year. The new seminary Pershing Thanks Club.—General Pershing's car on its return from In dependence Square, when he was ten dered a rousing welcome by the city of Philadelphia, was halted for an impromptu reception in front of the Benedict Service Club, 1019 Market street. An army and navy reception committee, consisting of Sergeant James Dugan. an overseas veteran J. B. Davis, chief electrician. United States navy, and S. H. Be Sell, cox swain, United States navy, presented the General with a beautiful bouquet of American beauties. Sergeant Du gan in presenting the flowers, said: "Sir, I take great pleasure in present- RLANDS. ft ing you this bouquet on behalf of the Benedict SerVice Club." The great American hero, who so efficiently and successfully led our troops to glorious victory, replied: "I thank you very much and words cannot, express my feelings toward the Benedict Service Club for its great work. I have heard of your club even while on the other side. I am very glad to see you have two stars on your service badge, and may God bless you and the Benedict Service Club." OLD WORLD NEWS Roman Catacombs.—The Pontifical Commission of Sacred Archaeology is i preparing to excavate the unexplored Franciscan Centenary.—In Jerusa lem the Seventh Centenary of the Guardianship of the Holy Land by the Franciscans will shortly be celebrated. Cardinal Giustini, of Rome, as Pro tector of the Order is now on his way to Jerusalem for the centenary. Marriage in Plunket Family.—An in teresting wedding which took place in Ireland the other day was that of Lady Mary Plunket, eldest daughter of the Earl and Countess of Fingall. to Captain Cyril Kirk, of the Seven teenth Lancers. The weding was cel ebrated in the private oratory at tached to Killeen Castle, County Meath, and there were two brides maids, Lady H. Plunket, the bride's sister, and Miss D. Simmons, the best man being Captain Fowler. A recep tion was afterwards held at the castle, where numerous costly and beautiful presents were displayed. The bride is a descendant of the family which gave Venerable Oliver Plunket to the Church. 1 parts of the Catacombs of Rome. A rich result is anticipated. Much of the unknown history of Rome lies hidden in the vast catacombs. Catholic Social Guild.—Catholic ac tivities in England have been re sumed this month, and one of the first congresses of the autumn season was that of the Catholic Social Guild, which took place at Oxford in the be ginning of October and was very in-: teresting. A series of lectures and conferences will also shortly be given by an Armenian priest, who has arrived in London to appeal not only for financial, but for political help for the remnant of his people, who still sur vive the fury of the Turks. He him self was condemned to death by flog ging, and only escaped owing to some diversion which occurred after he had received a large number of strokes. To Fight Revolution of Socialists.— Lord Denbigh, a Catholic patriot of England, has not pleased the Social ist pacifists, because he has been working in the interests of the coun try. He is colonel of the oldest and proudest of English volunteer regi ments, the Honorable Artillery Com pany, and he has sent round a circu lar to his men calling for volunteers for police work in the event of emer gencies or those "lightning strikes" which have become so common lately. The Socialists are very indignant on discovering that there is a section of the country which is not prepared to tamely endure the treason of a few demagogues, out to line their own pockets at the expense of the com- munity and the ruin of the nation. So Ij0rd Denbigh, who does not hesitate to face facts and to take precautions against revolution, comes in for much criticism from some quarters. Anti-Clerical as Governor of Trent.— A gentleman named Luigi Credaro has been appointed Governor of Trent. He is said to be a Freemason, and certainly a professed anti-cleric. Some years ago he was Minister of Public Instruction, and in that capacity he became the author of a law which has contributed considerably to the building up of the modern lay school of Italy, which professes to teach no religion except the worship of an aetheistic state. The Catholic Young Men's Association has entered a pro test against his appointment. The representatives of its Superior Coun cil and 2,000 branches, says the pro test, raise their voice against the nom ination as civil governor of the Tren tino of one who in his work as Minis ter of Public Instruction left Italian Catholics a sad legacy of unjust edu cational enactments. They affirm the complete solidarity of the Catholic young men of Italy with their breth- ren for students of the upper college i the liberty of the school and religious classes intending to join the order is instruction. now being built. Twenty-two sopho mores and juniors have been sent to St. Joseph's Novitiate before complet ing their college work, and on return ig they will wear the cape, cassock and biretta of the priests of the order. Hitherto, candidates while residing at Holy Cross Seminary have completed their college courses before going to the novitiate. A new church law has changed the custom, and now all sem inarians studying for religious orders must go to the novitiate a year be fore beginning their college work. of Trent regarding the defence of Horrors in Armenia.—Dreadful was the treatment of Armenian Catholics by the Turks. Six Bishops out of 24 were tortured and slain 117 priests and 53 nuns have been murdered, and the massacred, dead or deported Catholics number over 800,000. In the face of such occurrences leagues of nations are a mockery. The Bishop of Diabekir, Armenia, was buried in a ditch up to his shoulders and then shot to death, as also his priests and people. The Archbishop of Mardin, after having celebrated Mass and giv en Holy Communion to his flock was, together with his priests, shot to death. The Bishop of Malatia was stripped of his clothing, nailed to th© floor by his hands and feet in the prison of his Episcopal City, and then, with his priests, shot to death. The Bishop of Karpouth was taken out, told to prepare for death, together with his priests. The Bishop gave them all the last absolution and then they were shot. The Bishop of Tou pourzian was put to death and his body cut into pieces, New Diocese.—An agitation haa been going on for some little time in the newspapers of the Saar district for the foundation of a new Saar dio cese. It is stated that the decision of the Peace Conference to place the Saar district under French control creates certain difficulties regarding two German dioceses. For example, the following deaneries belonging to the diocese of Treves are in the Saar district: Saarbrucken, Saarlouis, Ott weiler, Lach, Merzig, St. Wendel and Wadern. They include 118 parish priests with eleven parish vicars, 427, 863 Catholics and a large number of clergy and sisters of the religious or ders who are engaged in different min istries. The deaneries belonging to the diocese of Spires are Saint Ingbert, Zweibrucken and Homburg. No par ticular reason seems to have been advanced for the separation of these deaneries from their parent dioceses, and it is said that any expenses con nected with a separation of this kind would have to be met out of the public funds. Remarkable Cure.—A remarkable cure, just reported from Ulster, has revived devotion at a place called Kil macrenan, County Donegal, where there has been for many centuries a holy well. An Irishman from Green ock was visiting his native place last week on holiday, and brought with him his little daughter, aged seven, Margaret Higgins, who from birth had been unable to walk. The child ex pressed a desire to bathe in the old well, which was granted. She was dipped in the water several times and shortly afterwards declared she felt she could use her legs. To the surprise of everyone, she began to walk, slowly and awkwardly at first, seeing she had never done so before but from day to day her progress has been extraordinary, and now the case is to be examined by medical men, who, while admitting it, can see no reason for the cure. Noted British Catholic Dead.—The world of letters suffers a great loss in the death of Mr. W. S. Lilly, which took place in Kensington, recently. Mr. Lilly was well known as a writer on religious, political and social sub jects. He was born in 1840, and after passing through Cambridge with the highest academic honors, he entered the Indian Civil Service, eventually becoming secretary to the Government of Madras. In 1873 Mr. Lilly became a Catholic and through his friendship with the late Duke of Norfolk, was ap pointed secretary of the Catholic Un ion of Great Britain, a position he held for 20 years. Among the many books written by Mr. Lilly perhaps one of the most interesting, though not necessarily most entertaining, is his "Manual of the Law Specially Af fecting Catholics." This book, which was published in 1893, is a learned treatise defining some of the disabil ities of Catholics in Englaad as re gards the Statute Law. Mortgage Foreclosure Sale. Default having: been made in the payment of the sum of Pour Hundred Lighty-nine and 62-100ths Dollars, which is claimed to be due and is due at the date of this notice upon a cer tain Mortgage, duly executed and de livered by Frank Christiansen and Ag nes Christianson, his wife, Mortgagors, to Martha A. Bronson. Mortgagee bearing date the 2nd day of Novem ber, 1916, and with a power of sale therein contained, duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds in and for the County of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, on the 1st day of Decem ber, 1916, at 3:00 o'clock P. M., in Book 493 of Mortgages, on page 208. Which said Mortgage, together with the debt secured thereby, was duly as signed by said Martha A. Bronson. Mortgagee, to L. C. Paulson, by writ ten assignment dated the 27th dav of September, 1917, and recorded in* the office of said Register of Deeds of Ramsey County, Minnesota, on the 8th day of October, 1917, at 9:00 o'clock A. M., in Book 76 of Assignments on page 272, and no action or proceeding hav ing been instituted, at law or other wise, to recover the debt secured by said Mortgage or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice is hereby giv en, that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said Mortgage, and pur suant to the statute in such case made and provided, the said Mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the premises described in and conveyed by said Mortgage, viz: Lots one (1), two (2), three (3), four (4), five (5) and six (6) in Block two (2) in Ufton Grove, Third Plat, ac cording to the plat thereof on file and of record in the Office of the Register of Deeds in and for Ramsey County, Minnesota, in Ramsey County and State of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenances: which sale will be made by the Sheriff of said Ramsev County in his office in the Court House, In the City of St. Paul in said County and State, on the 15th day of October, 1919, at 10:00 o'clock A. M., of that day, at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt of $489.62 Dollars, and interest, and the taxes, if any, on said premises, and Fifty ($50.00) Dollars. Attorney's fees as stipulated in and by said Mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the disburse ments allowed by law subject to re demption at any time within one year from the day of sale, as provided by law Dated August 23rd, A. D. 1919. L. C. PAULSON, Mortgagee. Charles R. Fowler, Harrison L. Schmltt and Clay W. Johnaon, Attorneys. 817-25 New York Life Blflg., Minne apolis, Minn. Citation Bi. of Final Account. STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Ramsey—ss. In Probate Court. In the Matter of the Estate of Louis Parenteau, Decedent. The State of Minnesota to All Whom It May Concern: On reading and filing the petition of the representative of said estate, pray ing that the Court fix a time and place for examining, adjusting and allowing his Final Account, and for the assign ment of the residue of said estate to the persons thereto entitled: It Is Ordered, That said petition be heard and that all persons interested in said matter be cited and required to appear before this Court, on Mon day., the 13th day of October, 1919 at 10 o clock, A. M., or as soon thereafter as said matter can be heard, at the Probate Court Rooms in the Court House in the City of St. Paul, in said County, and show cause, if any they have, why said petition should not be granted and that this citation be served by publication thereof in The Catholic Bulletin according to laws, and by mailing a copy of this citation at least 14 days before said day of hearing, to each of the heirs, devisees and legatees of said decedent whose names and addresses appear from the flies of this Court. t^1,e Judge of said Court this 10th day of September, A. D. 1919. E. W. BAZILLE, Judge of Probate. (Seal of Probate Court.) Attest: F. W. Gosewlsch, Clerk of Probate. NORTHWESTERN STAMP WORKS 110 E. 3rd Strait, 8T. PAUL, MINN. Miken ot RUBBER lid METAL STAMPS I of All Kinds THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, OCTOBER V'1919 "THE SOLITAIRE" $15.00 $2750 All diamonds sold bu us are guar anteed perfect in quality, color and cutting. SmilcSeist GOLD AND SILVERSMITH 28 East Sixth Street The Low 57 E. 5th Street Near Frederic Hotel ST. PAUL, MINN. PRENDERGAST BROS PLUMBING, HEATIN6 AUG TINNING 20 EAST SIXTH STREET DAILY HARDWARE CO. Builders' Hardware A Specialty General Hardware Tools and Cutlery Paints, Varnishes, Oils, fetains, Etc. 417 CEDAR ST ST. PAUL, MINN. ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION CO. Electric Wiring Contractors We maintain a special depart ment for small orders and give quick and economical service. Photes: T. S. *6441 N. W. Cedar 525 174 E. 6th Str ST. PAUL, MINN. & Connolly A WEDDING RINGS Cost of Glasses THE present cost of Glasses rep resents a very low advance when compared with almost any other commodity. This is one important necessity that can still be purchased at a moderate cost. (imURt WILLIAM Tbp Optical Shop Gillingbam FUNERAL DIRECTORS Have just opened a New up-to-date Parior and Chap. 1 at 3 9 9 I O A V E N U E Tri-State Phone 82S40, N. W. Phone 8340 PRAYER BOOKS, ROSARIE8 AND SCAPULAR MEDAL8 A New Llae of Religion* Plctntti •(citable (or wedding gtfta, *t«. M. E. CROCKER Clrareh Goods Shop !J8 H»n. A r„ Mlnacayolia DRY GLEANING OF-TOWN CUSTOMERS NEW YORK DYE WORKS In order tliat your glasses may l»e properly fitted and render maximum servicc it is important that the work be executed by one who 1m expert in adjusting. We are very particular about oar adjusting regardless whether your frame was purchased Few Dollars More Few tod sy are not convinced of the value of a Savings account making their money earn more money for them at 4%. Few there are, tco, who are opposed to their money making 5% or 6% for them—if the proposition is sound. Many do not realize that after their Savings account grows so large it is well to convert it from money making 4°^ to that making 5% or better by consulting officers of the MERCHANTS TRUST SAVINGS BANK and Fourth, near Robert SAINT PAUL In Routine is Safety. In Routine ia a check against Errors. The careful, systematic Routine of this bank supervised into)ligently, will help you make the most of your business. We Pay Four Per Cent on Savings Accounts NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK Sixth nnil Minnesota Streets J. T. KENNY &, CO. Manufacturers of Soap and Cleaning St. l'rom uk or not. Opticians 858-360 8T. PETER 8TREET Lowry Building Citation Ex. ot Final Account. STATE OP MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF i Ramsey—ss. In Probate Court. In the Matter of the Estate of EJdgar Snyder, Decedent. The State of Minnesota to All Whom it May Concern: On reading and filing: the petition of the representative of said estate, pray ing that the Court fix a time and place for examining-, adjusting and allowing his Final Account, and for the assign ment of the residue of said estate to the persons thereto entitled: It Is Ordered, That said petition be heard and that all persons interested in said matter be cited and required to appear before this Court, on Monday, the 13th day of October, 1919 at 10 o'clock, A. M., or as soon thereafter as said matter can be heard, at the Pro bate Court Rooms in the Court House in the City of St. Paul, in said County, and show cause, if any they have, why I said petition should not be granted and that this citation be served by publica tion thereof in The Catholic Bulletin according to law. Witness the Judge of said Court this 11th day of September, A. D. 1919. E. W. BAZILLE. Judge Paul's Gas i i AND i DYEING i i All kind* of fancy Clen tng and Dyeing done at moderate price* in the largest and most modern factory in St. I'aul. SPECIAL. ATTENTION TO OUT- i i i Office 167 W. Summit An. St. Panl Phone*t 4 FITTING YOUR GLASSES & Who Compounds JOBBERS OF LAUNDRY SUPPLIES If you are not already a customer, please send us a trial order or write for our catalogues. Minnesota Transfer M. J. Gill & ST. PAUL ST.PV11/KXIKWIXI DESIGNERS ENGRAVERS 4.' ST. ST PAIH 412 CEDAR ST.Kst ST PAUL. MINN. Sons Electric Co. Health is Wealth Then Protect Tour Health by ordering Pasteurised Milk fron» ST. PAUL MILK CO. Successors to Case} Milk Co. Indorsed by St. Paul's leading Farly ibysici&ns and Inspected regu by the St. Paul Hesltb De partment. A phone rail will krl| ear wagon to your door. an welcome. 4 N. W. Cedar 505* Tri-State 21761 i REDING & NEWMASTBR, Proprietors VUit our plant at aar tin* ICE CREAM Our Special for Sunday CHOCOLATE, ORANGE ICE ANO VANILLA IN Til KEE-LA Y Kli BRICKS 50c PER QUART Two Quarts, 95c Tell Your Dealer Saturday to Deliver Yours for Sunday Dthe are of Probate. (Seal of Probate Court.) Attest F. W. Gosewisch, Clerk of Probate. UWLEtt & MULAULY, Atternrya. retire on TODAY BURNED OUT? Bond The L. S. CUSH1NC CQ. FUNERAL DIRECTORS MINNEAPOLIS MINN. THE GAS AND ELECTRIC supply is reliable be cause you are served by Carries Your Insurance? FIRE INSURANCE Willwerscheid EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF I N I N HIGH QUALITY AND SERVICE 141 EAST FIFTH STREET ST. PAUL, MINN. TIE AMERICAN SUPPLY CO. (Incorporated) 375 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn. JOBBERS OF Plumbers' Steam and |j]|| Engineers j?]|f Supplies Novus Boiler Minnesota Radlatoi Phones, Cedar 9239, T. S. 23126 F. J. CAMITSCH. Pres. and Treas. O NOT BE DEPENDENT those who through a years to come. Join providing for their future. the money spending. Open a Big Bank for There is a World of Pathos in these words—They may mean loss of house or home, or perhaps a place of business from which m-tny families obtain a livelihood. But there comes a second thought—Perhaps the burned home or business was insured in one of our companies—ia that case, the loss is promptly paid. Ask lor Our Rates. G. W. SULLIVAN S!« BREMER ARCADK CEDAR mi) ST. PAUL, MINN. Safekeeping This bank will receive Liberty Bonds from those who have no safe deposit box, issue a receipt in the passbook and credit coupons as they become due. This service is free. Bring Pass Book and Bonds. State Service Savings Bank Mutual 93 East Fourth Street, Saint Paul CUSHING AND DRISCOLL REAL ESTATE BROKERS, MORTGAGE LOANS GENERAL INSURANCE Car* and Management of Property 315 CAPITA!, DA\K ni:iLDI\G ST. PAI T,, MIX\ HENNEPIN CATHOLIC CHURCH SUPPLY Religious Articles of All Kinds Prayer Books in all Prominent Languages, Statuiry and Pictures Rosaries for Special Devotions. Orders by Mail Solicited. 120 East Hennepin Ave. Plione John Tn-St4t,e 41273 M. Gleason 3umrral Uimtor and Embalmrr 111 South Ninth Street MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. I: Metal Beds and Sanitary Bedding FOR HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS AND SCHOOL DORMITORIES We make a specialty of INSTITUTION FURNISHINGS Illustrated Oataloe nulled on W. J. DRISCOLL MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. MR. GLEASON'S NEW ROOMS ARE THE MOST COMPLETE AND COMMO DIOUS IN THE CITY. Tri-State and Northwestern Telephones. nqom I SALISBURY & SATTERLEE CO. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA s e n e s THINGS TO EAT & Roith BOTH PHONES 11 YOUR REBEL: SAVINGS ACCOUNT You and make systematic saving a habit. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK. "The the E Y E S TESTED GLASSES FITTED 5CIENT1F CALLY J. A. 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