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CH THE %.»_•.» -XL--J-- —r"": NEW WORLD ITEMS The K. of C. Drive.—Tlxe Knights of Columbus are conducting a drive for $125,000 in Yonkers, N. Y., to erect a large central building. So far $80,000 has been collected. $30,000 being sub scribed by K. of C. members. Mgr. I'hidwick, president of St. Joseph's Seminary, is the honorary chairman for the campaign. Archbishop Hay«# subscribed $250 to the fund. Cardinal at ,1 Army Men at Georgetown- General William H. Arthur, Col. Williams O. Owen, and William G. Irving have been appointed to the faculty of the i Medical school of Georgetown I ni versify as announced by Rev. John B. Creedon, S. J., President of the Urn versiiy. General Arthur, who will have the -hair of military hygiene,1 was President of the Army Medical school during the war. Col. Owen was in charge of the Army Medical Nun Saves Children.--Twent chil dren were .saved from death bv fire early ou November 5 by the bravery of Sister Charles of the Mission of the Immaculate Virgin at Mount Lo retto, on Staten Island. N. "V- The children were asleep in a quarantine Tjospital near the mission when the frame building caught fire. Sister harles. in charge, was awakened i when almost overcome by smoke. She jiave alarm, rushed to the second floor, where the children slept, calmed their fears and led them out of the: building. Piano.—When the ac companist of John O Sullivan, the Chi cago opera tenor, failed to appear in Boston at a concert given before the League of Catholic Women at Notre Dame Academy, Cardinal O'Connell astounded the audience by volunteer ing as accompanist. His playing dis played remarkable musicianship. Since we are all friends," the Cardi nal said, 'just a family party, I will try to make the transposition for Q'Sullivan." Degree it St. Vincent's.—'St. Vin cent ecclesiastical seminary, Beatty. Pa., mother house of the Colorado Benedictine Fathers, recently for the first time conferred the degree Doc tor of Sacred Theology. It was given to Rev. Anthony Benedik. Bishop Canevin, Archabbot. Leander and Ab bot. Aurelius were present. A licen liate in sacred theology and several baccalaureates were also conferred. Home Priests Help Foreign Mis sioners.—-At its recent annual meet ing, The Alumni of St. Joseph's Sem inary, Dunwoodie, the Diocesan Sem inary for New York, voted to assist the students in raising the Dunwoodie Burse for the American Foreign Mis sion Seminary, at Maryknoll, Ossin ins, N. Y. Dunwoodie is not many miles away from Maryknoll, and there is a strong affection between the two seminaries. Bishop's Sister.—The death of ven erable Sister John Francis, for over sixty years a member of the Sisters of Providence at St. Mary-of-the-Woods, removed one of the pioneer nuns of Indiana. She entered the community .iust in time to endure many of the hardships of the early religious. There were no modern conveniences at St. Mary, nor in any of the missions in those days, and the younger genera tion of Sisters can never realize the rugged road over which Sister John Francis and the older Sisters have traveled. In the world she was Miss O'Donaghue. sister of Rt. Reverend Dennis O'Donaghue, Bishop of Louis ville, and Rev. Timothy O'Donaghue of Vincennes. St. Mary's College, Maine.—The .senior dormitory of St. Mary's Col lege, Van Buren, Me., was totally de stroyed by a fire which occurred there on November 3, while the students were taking the afternoon recreation. The alarm was sounded by a student, and the priests organized the football players into a fire brigade, and aided by the local tire department, they suc ceeded in saving the college. Several ol' the students were overcome with smoke, but they were quickly res cued and revived. The Van Buren people kindly offered the hospitality of their homes to the boys, and did all in their power to assist the college authorities. The loss is estimated at $15,000, which is covered by insurance. St. Mary's is one New England's pop ular colleges, and is under the direc tion of the Marist Fathers. Glockner Improvements. Improve ments costing approximately $65,000 are soon to be made at the Glockner Sanatorium, Colorado Springs, con ducted by the Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati. Work on three new apart ments of twelve rooms each, to cost $10,000, have begun. Part of the proj ect consists of tearing down the old tent colony which has stood for years on the grounds, and replacing it with new apartments which are to be the last word in sanatoria for tuberculosis. A new wing and laboratory, to cost ap proximately $50,000, will also be erect ed. Sister Mary, superintendent of the Glockner, is in the East, where she is making plans for the laboratory and the new wing for the sanatorium. Dies a Catholic.—On October 30 the well known St. Louis surgeon, Doctor John Young Brown, died at Phoenix, Ariz. It was just three weeks before that he was stricken with heart fail ure and in the hope of recovery he left his post at the medical school of St. Louis University for the climate of Phoenix. Though be was a pr(v fessor at a Catholic University, Dr. Brown himself was not a Catholic. LANDS But, how great an influence the ex ample of his many Catholic friends at the university as well as at St. John s Hospital, ^here he had been a staff surgeon, had produced on him became evident when his condition grew criti cal for he then expressed a desire to die at least in the religion in which so many of his friends were living.^ He departed from this life strength ened with all the consolations of the Catholic Church. ed by Joseph Reifers, formerly a mem-| a Jesuit missionary, who built the chapel in two days. Location of the monument is on the North Bloomfield road, east of the bridge crossing Mud Creek in the Bristol Valley, X. Y. lage of Gandougarae \vei*e Christians then eonverled in Canada by Marquette, Brabeuf and Lallemant. They had: kept the faith for many years without OLD WORLD NEWS 1899. New College in Rome.- Ject of the favors of the Sacred Heart. A telegram was sent to the Holy Fa ther. assuring him of the indefatiga- b'e attachment of Brltain'« ber a bark chapel built on the spotjSh. Esme Howard, K. C. M. G., who marked by a suitable monument above jjas ^een appointed British Ambassa was dedicated by Rev. James Fremin, (jor at Father Fremin presided at the first jgy^ Secretary for Foreign Affairs, Catholic council held at Onondaga, after August 26, 16GH. He left there in the British Embassy at Rome and at September, spending some time with i Berlin. He next served as a trooper Father De Carlieil at Cayuga, reach- }n gouth African war, subsequent ing Mud Creek on November 1. build- jy becoming consul general for Crete, ing and completing the chapel which: then going successively to the embas- was dedicated November 3. About sies at Washington and Budapest. fifty Huron captives located in the vil-, j^js Japanese Lepers.-Some 300.0001 Some Wteen years ago, when leners were left uncared for in their i mpers were lett uncared tor in tne 1, disease and their poverty throughout, Luxembourg Clericals. Reports from the election of members of the Chamber of Deputies, which will re place the constituent assembly, tend to show that the vote of newly enfran chised women will give a majority In the chamber to the Clericals in Lux embourg. Of forty-eight seats the So cialists will hold ten, the Radicals seven, the Clericals twenty-four, the French Priests Must Preach.—The Archbishop of Bourges has issued a letter to the cures of his archdiocese, in which he reminds them that the cures of the different parishes must preach at all the Sunday Masses, and also at all Masses on holidays of obli gation. The same obligation is also binding on chaplains of religious or ders, hospitals, colleges, etc. A Great Missionary Bishop.—High honor has been done to a great mis sionary, the Right Rev. Henry Hanlon of the Order of St. Joseph (familiarly known as the Mill Hill Fathers), whom Benedict XV has appointed as sistant at the Papal throne. Mgr. Hanlon,.Titular Bishop of Toes, passed many years in ^Africa as Vicar Apds tolic of Uganda,-a post he resigned! seven or eight yaars ago, and returned to England where he works at Black burn, Diocese of Salford, as parish: priest. His missionary labors have given him a high niche in the eccle-' siastical temple of fame. Bishop Hanlon is of Irish parentage and he is still in the prime* of life. Catholic Congresses at Einsiedeln.'— The fourth Congress of the Sacred Heart was held recently at Einsiedeln, and the sacred city of Switzerland was magnificently decorated for the occa sion, while the inhabitants did their utmost for the comfort of the 8,000 visitors who arrived from all parts. The congress was a great success, as was also that of the Catholic Women's League of Switzerland, which was held at the same time. The Bishop of St. Gall presided over the latter, and pronounced an allocution on the dig nity of Christian womanhood, the ob- Father Christian women and girls of the country. King Visits Famous Basilica.—King Victor Emmanuel, at the invitation of Cardinal Maffi, Archbishop of Pisa, vis ited the ancient Basilica of St. Peter, near Pisa, where excavations are be ing made which seem to prove that the site was actually visited by St. Pe ter, in whose memory the original Church was erected. The present Ba silica was erected on the ruins of the early Church, built in the fourth cen tury. Tradition says the Church marks the landing place of St. Peter on his way to Rome, the Churfch be ing near the seashore. Famous Capuchin Dead.—A sterling old campaigner of the Capuchin Or der was buried recently in Dublin, Fa ther Salvator Corrigan. who died in the monastery of the Capuchins in Church street at the ripe old age of eighty-six years. A Dublin daily gives an appreciative account of the aged Capuchin: "Father Corrigan, a native of Dublin, entered the order in Italy at a time when no novitiate was allowed Memorial Vanrtt.—The beautiful me morial vault erected in .St. Boniface cemetery by the members of St. Boni face Church, Lafayette, Ind.. in honor of the six young men of the Church who made the supreme sacrifice dur ing the great world war, was dedicat ed on Sunday afternoon, November 2, and a large crowd was in attend ance. The young men of the parish who served in the army and navy dur- established in Ireland, and was ing the war marched in uniform. Ad- ordained in Bologna in 1859. Return dresses were made at the cemetery by tQ Ireland he labored until 1867, Hon. George R. Durgan. mayor of La-1 jefly jn Dublin and Cork, and the favette Mayor Ed. Jackson and preReiit graceful Gothic Church in Charles L. aughan, chairman of the Church street is a lasting monument speakers'committee. Taps was sound- to zeaj jn 1884 he volunteered t-or missionary Work ber of the C. S. Marine band. Six lit- obliged him to return after two tie girls dressed in white placed years occat5ions cost of $6,000. court to plead an excuse for a pris I oner." Jesuit Built Bark Chapel. —1Two hundred and fifty years ago, Novem-j in India. Failing an(i native wreaths at the entrance to the vault ]jeen scene of his labors. His love in memory of the six young heroes. jor poor was one of his most The vault is the finest in this section, beautiful characteristics, and on many of the country, and was erected at a i M- 1 Japan, until Catholic missionaries took charge of them. The first Jap- anese leper asylum was founded to ,|eman city has since he appeared in the poli e Ambassador to Madrid.*^ j1HS jia(j a next comes 0j tlie ministry of a priest and were de- vert to the Catholic Church, being lighted when Father Fremin came descended from a Protestant branch among them. Father Fremin was born uje Howards. in Rheims, France, in 1628. It is not ed that he must have observed a vast contrast between the rude bark chapel and the great Cathedral in his native city, built in 1311. varied career in the public service. His first ap pointment was as assistant secretary to the Earl of Carnarvon wThen Viceroy of Ireland in 1885. He then became assistant secretary to Lord Kimber- which he was third secretary to step was Minister at Berne, at Stockholm, and now he be- ambassador to one of the most ancient courts in Europe. A kinsman DUke of Norfolk, he is a con- A Notable Mission.—St. Ninian's Mission, Edinburgh, Scotland, estab lished over thirteen years ago under providential and romantic circum stances, is, for its size, one of the most, successful and flourishing' in Scotland. Mgr. Thomas Miley is its pastor, and has been so since its foun- Power, S. J., then sta tioned at the Sacred Heart, Lauriston, was conducting at Edinburgh, h:s great open-air meetings on behalf of i Scottish Catholicity, a Protestant gen- i passing one eyentag stopE,ed to listen to what the distinguished Je suit had to say. He was Mr. T. J. R. Wilson, who then represented in the Edinburgh Town Council the Dal^v Ward, and he was the owner of a val uable estate in the ancient village of Restalrig, which abounds with many memories of a beautiful Catholic char acter belonging to pre-Reformation days. So impressed was Mr. Wilson with the reverend gentleman's zeal and earnestness Independents two and the pro-Belgian cilurdh's cause that he there and then party four. offered Father Power part of his fine estate on which to erect a Catholic in pleading the Church for the faithful of the distinct. Father Power prevailed on Archbishop Smith to accept the offer Qn thfi eventful day the Church was opened, January 6. 190G, the donor of the ground, his wife, and eldest son, were present, having meanwhile gained the gift of conversion to the faith. Mr. Wilson afterwards became prominent ly identified with the Catholic life of the city. He was organizing secretary Events in of the Diocesan Catholic Truth So- which much interest has been taken ciety, and in other avenues of lay serv were the openiug of the Eritrean Col- ice did splendid work. When war lege, Rome, and the arrival of the first I broke out. he joined the Fifth Royal pupils. There are eight of them, all from Eritrea. They went to Rome ac companied from Abyssinia by the Vicar Apostolic, Mgr. Carrara, and have taken up their abode in the con vent attached to the Church of Santo Stefano degli Abissini. Dressed in the characteristic white costume of the Abyssinian clergy, they presented quite a striking appearance in the streets. Their rector is a Capuchin. Scots, fought at the Dardanelles, earned the D. S. O. and was raised to the rank of colonel. STEAMSHIP TICKETS LOWEST RATES FIRE INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, LOANS 6E0. W. STENGER, THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN. NOVEMBER », st R. PAUL, MINN. Citation for Hearing: Will. STATE OF MINNESOTA. COUNTY OF Ramsey—ss. In Probate Court. In the Matter of Presenting the Allea ed Last Will and Testament of An gus Macdonald, Decedent: The State of Minnesota to All Whom It May Concern: Whereas, Mary Christine Macdonald, of the City of St. Paul, and State Of Minnesota, has delivered to the- Pro bate Court of the County of Ramsey, an instrument in writing purporting to be the Last Will and Testament of Angus Macdonald. late of Ramsey County, Minnesota, decedent and filed therewith her petition to said Probate Court pray ing that the said instrument may be proved and admitted to probate and that Letters Testamentary be granted, thereon to her. 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 twentv-fourth day of November, 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 said Will admitted to proBate and that this citation be served by the publication thereof in The Cath olic Bulletin according to law, and by mailing a copy of this citation at least 14 days before said day of hearing to each of the heirs, devisees, legatees of said decedent whose names and ad dresses are known and appear from the files of this court. !t ess t.he of said Court this 22feg davjofpetober, A. D. 1919. CSeal Of Probate Court.) i v' W. BAfcTLUD.' Judge of Probate.'• Attest: F. W. Gosewisch. Cleric Of Probates .• 'THE SOLITAIRE8 $15.00 $2750 All diamonds sold by u re guar anteed pcrfect in quality, color, and cutting. I WEDDING RINGS GOLD AND SILVERSMITH 2S E•»«» Si«ih Street PRENDERGAST BROS PLUMBING, HEATIN6 AND TINNING 20 EAST SIXTH STREET ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION CO. ESeetric Wiring Contractors We maintain a special depart mcnt for small orders and give quick and economical service. Phones: T. S. *(5441 N. W. Oedur 525 174 E. 6th Str ST. PAUL, MINN. Connolly & Gillingham FUNERAL DIRECTORS Have just opeued a New up-to-dnte Parlor and Chapel at 3 9 9 I O A V E N U E Tri-State Phone 82340, N. VV. Phone 8340 PRAYER BOOKS, ROSARIES AND SCAPULAR MEDALS A Bfw Llae of Religion* Pictures, satiable for wedding icifts, et«. M. E. CROCKER Vkarch Goodji Shop Tfle. Xiao—Henn. Minneapolis DRY GLEANING AND DYEING All kinds of fancy Clean ing and done at moderate, price* In the largest and muNt modern factory in St. Paul. SPECIAL ATTEXTION TO OUT OF-TOWN CUSTOM EMS NEW YORK DYE WSBKS Office: 167 \V. Summit Ave. St. Paul Phone-1 N* w* Cedap S05* rudncvi »rr|_j!,tate 21701 i* RBU1NG dfc, \EW MASTER, Proprietor* fyl. J. Gill & Sons Co. flNERU DIRECTORS MINNEAPOLIS MINN. THE GAS AND ELECTRIC supply is reliable be cause you are served by St. Paul's Gas & Electric Co. YEARS ago spectacles were worn only to aid the vision of the aged. Today Opthalmology has found that many physic al discomforts may be traced to the eyesight and relieved by proper lenses. Opticians 358-360 3T. PETER STREET l_owry Building United Farm Dairies INCORPORATED Thomas and Oxford Sts. Wholesale and Retail Dairy Products HTii 7-7:1 Phone, Dale 2002 and 2003 ST. PAUL N. W. Cedar 588 Tri-State Jill# THE ELITE LAUNDRY GO. Launderers, Dyers & French Drj Cleaners For Prompt Service Try U» 111 Aurora Avenue, Cor. Rica Straot SERVICE FLAGS Badges, Banner*, Buttons Clnss Pins Western Badge & Novelty Co. 337 WABASH^ ST ST. PAUL 1919' WHAT Y O U S A V E Not what you make, but what you save determines the measure of prosperity you shall enjoy* S*ve systematically—and re member that deposits made be fore the tenth of any month will draw interest at 4% from the first in the MERCHANTS TRUST and SAVINGS BANK Fourth, near Robert SAINT PAtL WHO PUTS YOUR MONEY IN THE BANK? The money grets to tlie Bank Anally, whether it is that of the spend thrift, or of those who take it away from him. Why not put your own money in the bank? T.et it draw interest for you and be ready for you wheji. you m-ed it. This Bank wants to take care of your money for you. NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK Slxtb and Ulinneaota .Street* 'ING ON SERVICE Capital and Surplus Ten Million Oollats Your Account in this Bank re ceives the benefits of 55 years experience in giving helpful and Individual Service. FIRST AND SECURITY NATIONAL BANK MINNEAPOLIS Marquette at Fifth St. Health is Wealth Tben Protect Tour He<b by ordering Paateurisad Milk from ST. PAUL MILK GO. SuocesBors to Casey Milk Co. Indorsed by St. Paul's leading farly ihyaiciana and Inspected re*u by the St. Paul Health De partment. A phone eail will krinf an vragon tm your *o«r. Ymm in trelrnme. vuit »u plant at any tint*. THE AIU am CO. (I ncorporated) 375 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn. JOBBERS OF Plumbers' Steam and Engineers Supplies Novus Boiler Minnesota Radiatoi Phones, Cedar 9239, T. S. 23126 F. J. CAMITSCH. Pre*, and Tress. Drake Marble and Tiie ST. PAUL yi O'MEARA INSURANCE AGENOT A 1 ESTABLISHED t873 General Insurance and Mortgage Loans 205 EXCHANGE BANK BLDG. n it Company 52-78 Plato Ave. 607 2nd Aw. So. MINNEAPOLIS Sixth and Minnesota StsM St. Paul, Minn. HENRY O MEARA. MGR. Who Carries Your Insurance? SICKNESS INSURANCE? Men who are always looking for somelhing-for-nothing usually pay for all they get. You or those dear to you a e going to pay for your insurance whether yoa take it or not. While you are down on your back who will see that the Grocer makes deliveries at your home as usual? We will, and at a cost to you of only a few cents a day. ASK US HOW. G. W. SULLIVAN SS« BREMER ARCADE CEDAR 4990 ST. PAUL, MINN Bond Safekeeping Service 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. Bri&g Pass Book and Bonds. The State Savings Bank Mutual 93 East Fourth Street, Salnt'Paul CUSHING AND DRISCOLL REAL ESTATE BROKERS, MORTGAGE LOANS GENERAL INSURANCE Car* and Management of Property 315 CAPITAL BANK BUILDING ST. FAI L, MI*A. Metal Beds and Sanitary Bedding FOR HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS AND SCHOOL DORMITORIES We make a specialty of INSTITUTION FURNISHINGS Illaatr&ted Catalog m&lled on reqaaat 1 SALISBURY & SATTEHLEE CO. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA MUSIC THE BEST OF EVERYTHING i e n Al FOR THE NEW SIZE DUKE OF PARMA CIGAR VERY MILD HAVANA PILLftR Smoke You'll Rens«mft«? SWEET AS A NUT MAJ* Ofd-t «V (Hart & Murphy CHURCH» i c-r n 11 V. Violins, Mandolins, Guitars and other String Instruments I S U N S o n e s u e s a i n e s a n o e W i n I n s u e n s Music Stands, Music Rolls and Bags at Lowest Prices Consistent with Quality PAUL A. SCHMITT, Music Dealer COR. NICOLLET AVE. AND Sth ST. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. Willwerscheid & Roith EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF I N I N HIGH QUALITY AND SERVICE 141 EAST FIFTH STREET ST. PAUL, MINN. of Good Smokes SUtoa MRP' •tin Paul. U S. A. O BE SUCCESSFUL it is impor tant that you economize and make regular bank deposits. Worth while opportunities come to everyone. A SAV INGS ACCOUNT will enable you to benefit by the opportunities that come to you. Bank part of your Earnings in our SAVINGS DEPARTMENT. One Dollar will open an account. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK, "The Big Bank for the Small Depositor." DRISCOLL MUSIC in HOME OR CONCERT USE BOTH PHONES Benjamin Franklin Wore Bifocals O A E i v e i n i s a y his glasses would have been Kryptoks. Had he journeyed through our shop and seen our method of grinding bifocals his order would have been placed with us. OlflflORFWipfg TteOptiCd] Shop 57 E. 5th Street Near Frederic Hotel ST. PAUL, MINN.