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What are the conditions necessary
for first cousins to marry? The first and important condition is the permission of the Bishop, which is obtained thiough a dispensation. A great scarcity of other suitable part ners for marriage, avoidance of scan dal, reparation for injury, necessity to provide for a family of small chil dren—these are some of the reasons upon which application for the dis pensation might be based. First cousin marriage:* are not desirable and aiv only tolerated when greater evil might result from refusal to grant the necessary dispensation. Nature seems to have a sort of abhorrence lor such unions: the children are not infrequently defective. Civil author itv looks askance at them in some such don (he idea i n What is the significance of the Sanc tuary Lamp? The purpose of having a light burn ing constantly before the Tabernacle is twofold. In the first place it warns »he Catholic of the Presence of our Ixu-d in the Tabernacle, and it also burns as an honor to Almighty God. In many churches, the Blessed Sacra ment is reserved on a side altar, which can be distinguished by the Sanctuary Lamp. Is it a sin for one to attend a pri vate dancing party during advent or Lent? It is not necessarily a sin, although one falls thereby to follow the injunc tion of the Church. The Church wishes her children to enter into the spirit of Lent, and this is a spirit of penance and sobriety. A good Cath olic avoids dancing parties and theaters during the, period devoted to serious thought and to mortifica tion. Please tell me something about St. Rosalia. Rosalia was the daughter of Simi bald, lord of Quisquina and Rosa, in Italy. She was a descendant of Charlemagne. She was born in Pal ermo, Italy, in the early part of the twelfth century. In her youth she left her home and dwelt in a cave. Later on she went to another cave to escape the visits of those who flocked to her for advice. In this cave, near Palermo, she lived in continued pen ance and mortification, and died there in 1160. Her feast is recalled on September 4. Would it l^e contrary to Christian perfection to attend shows and movies? Not unless these amusements are contrary to Christian morals. Abso lutely speaking, Christian perfection would deter a person from attending any theater. Ordinarily, however, we are permitted to attend places ot clean diversion. The plays and movies of today, however, Usually reek with moral filth. Subjects that for merly were forbidden in any polite HocUity are now thrown on the screen or ietf»d on the stage with all license, nnd KtvcaHed Christian people ap- 4= ••S^Tx ~'jf Cc-. jAN In till* drp«r(MT'iit i|iiis(iiiiii of KOHOTHI Interest lit regard lo religion will. l»e anSMCeaoli work I" the nr«l«*r in «hlfh tliey «ro received. A1I eoinintiul entionM must l»e MiRiieil, though tlie nmiie will not he published. Address: ••Question nnd Answer.*' enre The Catholic? Itnl let In, ai5 Xwttin lltdK., St. a marriage, aban Why did not God give the devi! an other chance as He did man? Because the perfection of the an gelic nature and intellect is such that mce it place,", an act, that act is ir- dared that there is no foundation for •evocable if that act is good, the an-1 her propaganda. -el is confirmed in goodness if th-?» L: i bad. the angel is confirmed' in The mind of an angel is much more perfect and of a much higher order than the mind of man. We are Mibject to many influences that come •'rom the weakness of our bodies and I'rom our material surroundings an mgel is a pure spirit and is entangled in none o* these distractions. The ac ion of the intellect and will of ail angel is unchangeable and irrevocable whetlu for good or for evil. Hence when the angels disobeyed God, their disobedience was fixed and eternal, and they could not recall their choice. Moreover, you must remember that when man commits a mortal sin, it is only the great mercy of God that grants him a second chance man has Will it suffice for two practical Catholic young people, who are mem-j SOLDIERS bers of a congregation having Mass on Sunday twice a month, to have the ijans of matrimony announced in a church of the same pastor's district, where the couple is not known? No, because this would defeat the object for which the bans are pub lished. which is to allow anyone who knows of any impediment to the mar riage, opportunity to make it known o the pastor. Having the bans pub lished where the couple is not known would make this impossible. Consult your pastor about this matter. What was the reason that the sacri fice of Abel was acceptable to God and that of Cain was not? The sacrifice of Cain was not ac ceptable to God because He saw the wickedness that was in the heart of Cain and could not be pleased with an offering from him. There surely is malice in the heart of a man who could murder his brother immediately afier he had been warned by Almighty wmu* and incidents th..t t'acv aucestiy, '^ANSWER. I'hhI. would blusft' to mention in their own homes. In general, both stage and movies have reached a very low moral level. THAT K. j. C. OATH SOCIE+Y WOMAN LIBELS K. OF C. IN ALBANY, N Y. An editorial in the Albany, N. Y., Argus of November 8, states that the Knights of Columbus have been crim inally libeled from time to time during the last few years by somebody who has sent anonymously throughout that city by mail a bogus oath alleged states, first cousins will not be grant- to be used by the order. Hundreds t»d a marriage license. The Church of the circulars containing this false l'rowns upon such marriages dispen- oath recently have been distributed, sat ion is granted only in rare cases Evidence obtained by a committee and with great difficulty. If you are contemplating of the Albany Assembly, Knights of Columbus, has proved that this cam paign of libel against the order was conducted by an Albany woman prom inent in club and suffrage activities. This woman has admitted in a state ment, duly acknowledged, the respon sibility for the campaign and has de- While the Knights of Columbus are apparently well protected from a rep etition of this practice on the part of the same woman,, the incident should be remembered, because it should serve to deter responsible persons from indulging, through bigotry or whatever other motive, in personal at tacks unjustified by fact or by truth. In a decision handed down by the Supreme Court of California, a ver dict for $o7,050 damages against The Los Angeles Times was upheld in fa vor of Attorney Joseph Scott of that no" real right to that chance, and if city. The case grew out of publica after his mortal sin, man were con- tion of articles regarding a suit in the demned immediately to eternal pun ishments. it would be a matter of strict justice. It is only because God's mercy overrules His justice that man is given an opportunity to repent and atone. courts with comment reflecting oft'Mr, Scott's professional character. A UN!QUE CEITEHY O A N Y E E S BURIED IN ONE CEMETERY. On the left of the Piave river, where the last battles of the war were waged in Italy, there is an unusual collection of graves. In many of them lie Austrian and German dead, the little wooden Christian crosses in terspersed with Greek crosses over the graves of the Rumanians. In this cemetery are graves with only a stick above them, painted green, the color of the prophet, and near by others surmounted by the half moon, w?hile the red fez is seen in many places. On the sticks at the head of the graves Arabic is as prev alent as Galician and Transylvanian, and there are queer Magyar names on every side. SPANISH GOVERNMENT WILL BE REQUESTED TO GRANT MORE ADEQUATE REMUNERATION. Spanish priests, In conference at Madrid under the Presidency of Car dinal Guisasola y Menendez, have de cided to ask the government and the cortes for increases in salaries. The new scale, as outlined by the conference, provides that no priest shall receive less than 1,000 pesetas (about $200) yearly, and increases ranging from thirty to sixty-five per cent, according to the present sala ries of priests, are asked, mission aries in Spanish colonies to be in cluded. Stipends for Masses and other special services would be in creased thirty-five per cent, according to the plan. There are 1,122 priests, in Spain at present receiving less than $200 and 2.°,452 receiving less than $300 annu ally. Salaries of priests, it is point ed out, have been stationary since the Concordat in 1851. MGR. MACKINTOSH DEAD WELL KNOWN PRELATE OF SCOTLAND DIES—WAS DIS TINGUISHED WORKER. The Church has .suffered a great loss in the death of Most Rev. Donald A. Mackintosh, Auxiliary Archbishop of Glasgow, Scotland' which took place two weeks ago. Archbishop Mackin tosh was in his seventy-fourth year, and had spent all his priestly life on the Glasgow mission, remaining over forty years in one parish then act ing as Vicar General to the Archdio cese, and finally, in 1912, being ap pointed Auxiliary to Archbishop Ma guirc, with light of succession. The obsequies, which took place in the Cathedral of Glasgow, were a great tribute to the dead prelate's univer sal popularity with all classes, depu tations and non-Catholics coming from all parts to testify their reverence for the dead prelate. Archbishop Mackintosh was a true Highlander, scion of an old Catholic family at Lcchaber. His French edu cation only served to sharpen to a fine edge those great qualities o£ his miiwrfii*! 11 ID HELP THE CZECHS CATHOLIC WAR COUNCIL TO SEND MISSION TO. AID IN SOLU TION OF PROBLEMS. The National Catholic War Council has sent a mission to Czecbo-Slovakia to suggest that it will be glad to ex tend aid and counsel in the solution of problems now confronting the new republic. President Masaryk has given his approval and the larger commis sion will probably soon leave the United States. Its purpose will be to give such assistance as it can, and to explain American democratic ideals and methods to the people of Moravia and Bohemia. A similar commission has been sent to Lithuania by the council. This* will eventually be supjtorted by Lithuan ians in the United States as a method of aiding their former countrymen. There will be a much larger field in the Catholic countries of Europe, and doubtless means to carry out the wishes of the Holy Father, expressed in his message delivered by Archbish op Bonzano, will be considered. Work of Ihis character, will of course, eventually fall to the National Catholic Welfare Council, organized at the recent meeting of the hierarchy. The National Catholic War Council will remain in operation for several months, at the end of which time many of its activities will be cdTftin tied by the new organization. SISTERS OF DIVINE PROVIDENCE INCREASING IN NUMBERS. On Tuesday, November 11, St. Anne's Convent, the new provincial house, novitiate and scholasticate of the Sisters of Divine Providence at Melbourne, Ky., was solemnly blessed, and a new epoch is inaugurated in the annals of this well known Order of Catholic Sisterhoods. In August, 1889, thirty years ago, three nuns of the Order, Mother M. Lucy, Sister Chantal and Sister Ca mille, arrived from the general mot.li erhouse at St. Jean de Bassel, Lor raine. France, coming to the Coving ton Diocese upon the solicitation of the late Bishop Maes, and very soon after took possession of the property in Newport, since known as Mt. St. Martin Convent, and there established their provincial house. The Order grew and prospered, there being today more than three hundred members conducting establishments in the Yrchdiocese of Cincinnati. Baltimore and New York and in the Dioceses of Covington, Columbus, Cleveland, To ledo and Providence, besides being in charge of the menage of Cardin&l Gib bons' residence St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore, Md.: St. Charles' College, Catonsville. Md., and the. Catholic University, Washington. D. C. V Ml GARAGE TROTZKY'S MOTOR CARS KEPT IN FAMOUS CONVENT. The celebrated Tchudoff Convent, in the Kremlin, Moscow, was founded in the fourteenth century. The nuns were evicted from this convent last summer because the Lettish guards found it excessively troublesome to open and shut the gates for the nuns. The building has now been turned into a garage for Trotzky's motor cars INSULTiNG THE POPE The Catholic committee in Rome has lodged a complaint with the crown prosecutor against the newspaper Po p'olo d'ltalia, edited by Prof. Benito Mussolini, Socialist leader, alleging that an article written by Signor Re siati contained insults against the Pope. The committee asks that the newspaper be tried according to the law of guarantees. MINISTER SAYS 1^600,000 CHIL DREN IN NEW YORK STATE LACK RELIGIOUS TRAINING- RADICALISM THE EFFECT. "If the 1,600,000 children in the State of New York, who are receiving no religious instruction, were to march, four abreast and six feet apart up to the Hudson river and across the state, by the time the first reached Buffalo there would still be 1,000 in New York City." This was the graphic picture used by the* Rev. R. E. King of Ilion to point out the need of the 1,600.000 youngsters in the state at the first meeting of the Protestant Sunday school campaign workers held at the Y. M. C. A., in Syracuse last week. Among the other facts used by Mr. King to show the need of better train ing was a comparison of the religious instruction given Protestant children with others. "Catholic scholars rtfefeive 480 hours a year of religious instruction," he stated. "Hebrews get 120 hours, while our children have less than 30." The cost of maintaining one child in secular schools is no less than $28 a year per child, the speaker added, while the Sunday school cost is 48 cents. "The day schools would toav* been boarded lip 100 vears ago if they had to depend upon the volunteer, un trained workers which the Sunday school has managed to keep going with," Mr. King "maintained. "No wonder we lia've Bolshevism and radicalism rampant under such Jis-added.. I THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, NOVEMBER 22, 1919 HELP IREi POLICY.OF SUPPRESSION IS GAIN ING IN IRELAND. Instructions to members of the royal Irish constabulary, relative to the conditions under which permits for public meetings were to be grant ed in Ireland the latter half year of the war, have been brought to light bv the Sinn Fein secret service. Among other conditions, they spec ify that in certain cases no permits be granted without the following pro visions: That theFe be no marching under orders or with leaders that there be no display of seditious emblems that the police are to be admitted freely without payment, and that the pro moters are to give them every" facility as regards to noting the language of speakers, and that no disloyal anti recruting language be allowed. These instructions were published to guide members of the constabulary in enforcing an order labeled "Secret and Crime Special," which provided that the county inspector should grant all permits for public meetings, no tice of which were to be made at least seven davs in advance. GIFT Rev. Michael J. Crowley, lately re turned from service as army chap lain, has been assigned to establish a new parish and build a new church in Pontiac, Mich. His efforts have elicited from the General Motors' Cor poration a gift of a two-acre site for the Church. The company appreciates that with a thrifty Catholic priest and a "fighting pastor" in their neighbor hood their own property will be in security. EM ISMIM HISTORY SHOWS HIGH DEGREE OF CULTURE REACHED BY PEO PLE OF ANCIENT IRELAND—LIT ERATURE, ARTS, SCIENCE, ALL CULTIVATED EXTENSIVELY— MEDICINE AND KINDRED SCI ENCES HAD ATTAINED NOTA BLE ACHIEVEMENTS. The Western Freeman nas gathered together the following facts taken at random from early Irish history. The writer says: How many know That Pepin and Charlemagne had to send, in the 8th and 9th centuries, for two Irish scientists—O'Farrell and Dungal—to explain to the disturbed minds of Europe the significance of certain natural phenomena? That the "De Mensura Orbis Terrar um" of an Irishman—Dicuil—written 825 A. D., was published in French and German bepause of its scientific Value, in the 18iii century? That according to Zeuss the true his tory of the peoples of Western Europe cannot be written until the resources of early Irish literature have been fully uncovered? That astronomical scientists of world-wide repute have established the absolute accuracy of Early Irish an nalists—a fact not true of any other nation's writers?, That in Early Ireland it was a com mon custom to banquet and fete the men of learning? That wandering poets of Ireland kept alive the flame of nationality through the ages of persecution? That in ancient Ireland there were free schools, free colleges, free uni versities, both lay and ecclesiastical? That a course of twelve years' study and research was prescribed for the degree of Doctor (Ollamh) That Greek, Latin and the languages of Europe were included in the cur riculum and Latin was spoken as free ly as Irish? That the people pf the country were passionately fond of music, account ed it one of heaven's delights and a necessary of life on 6arth? That in works of art, in stone, metal, enamel, on parchment and canvas, the examples in the National Museum and the libraries of the world, are a mute testimony to excellence not elsewhere attained? That the land belonged to the tribe, the members of. which were interde pendent and free? That the aged were honored and maintained in ease and comfort by the tribe That special hospices, lay and ec clesiastical, were to be found in every part of the land, dispensing free rent and comfort to all travelers? That, further, every house was open house? That Irish physicians and surgeons —men and women—were in high re pute and constant demand through Europe? That in the early Irish language is to be found the largest collection of purely medical literature in existence in any one tongue? That devoted duty and gratuitous aid were given by Irish medical men at a time when the same was deemed im proper by other peoples? That in pagan Irelaad evesry tribe had its free hospital? That a doctor failing through prov en neglect, carelessness or lack of skill to effect a cure, had to compen sate his patient? That injury caused to another's person was punishable by adequate compensation. That Turkish and medicated baths were common td alt (cf.—Romish Irische Baden)? That the highly cTttlcaftHsTKl involved surgical operation of trephining was regularly and successfully performed? That early Irish obstetricians were familiar with and performed the Cae sarean operation? That cupping Mid stitching of wounds were not new to ancient Ire land? .•! That an$esthef^cf wereused-JProm 'Y* .. That the mysteries of milady's toilet were no mystery t6 the women of early Ireland? That pillows and feather beds to rest on, napkins, ablutions and orches tral music at meal time were all part of the daily round? That Tacitus, the great Roman historian of the 1st century, dwells upon the vast superiority of Irish harbors over British? That the celebrated Ethicus of Is tria—the Marco Polo of the 3rd cen tury—states in his '"Cosmographia Mundi" that he found in his travels the Irish to be keen students and book lovers (volumina volventes doctores) and the English to be "a perfect fright because of their ignorance" (gentem imperitissimam, horrorem nimium)? That all this was true of pagan and early Christian Ireland? And because of ignorance of these things there are countless Irishmen in America unable to refute and willing to accept shamefacedly as true the current calumnies and slanders of their race? BELGIANS PLAN TO REBUILD THEIR NATIONAL SHRINE WITH ITS TWENTY-TWO CHAPELS—A MIRACULOUS STATUE. The Abbe Inglebeea of the Diocese of Bruges, who has been indefatiga ble for his compatriots in exile during the war, having established in London four schools, which housed and edu cated over a thousand Flemish chil dren, has now turned his attention to organizing a committee for the recon struction of the famous Flemish shrine of Dadizeele, laid low by the enemy. Dadizeele was the Lourdes of West ern Flanders. There was a magnifi cent Basilica, designed by Pugin, which was erected entirely from the pence contributed byx the peasants and townsfolk all over the country side, at a cost considerably over $12r, 000. Around this stately Basilica and its village was an outer ring of four teen chapels, consisting each of a sta tion of the Cross, while forming a kind of inner circle were seven beau tiful little chapels, dedicated to the seven dolors of our Blessed Lady. The Basilica itself, with its spire and two fine towers, dominated the coun tryside for miles and enshrined a miraculous statue of Our Lady, found many years ago in a field nearby. In the first week of September, 1914, there were ten thousand Com munions in the Church of Dadizeele, every one coming to pour out anxious prayers at the feet of the Virgin as the tide of war advanced. Alas, it reached and overwhelmed this beau tiful and pious work, which had been completed only a few years. The Church, which stands close to the fa mous Chateau de Montmorency, is now a mere shell, its walls riven with explosions, its towers in ruins, the chapels are destroyed, and in most cases level with the ground. Only the miraculous statue has escaped, hav ing been taken by the nuns with them in their flight and concealed in a con vent in another part of Flanders. What we think upon, what we love, we become. As we think great or noble or holy thoughts we become great or noble or holy. This is the power of the ideal. Order for Creditors to Present ClaioiN. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Ramsey—ss. Probate Court. In the Matter of the Estate of Bernard Feeney, Deceased. Letters testamentary on the estate of Bernard Feeney, Deceased, late of the County of Ramsey and State of Minnesota being granted to James M. Reardon. It Is Ordered. That six months be and the same is hereby allowed from and after the date of this Order, in which all persons having claims or demands against the said deceased, are required to file the same in the Pro bate Court of said County, for exam ination and allowance, or be forever barred. It Is Further Ordered. That the first Monday in June. 1020, at 10 o'clock A. M., at a General Term of said Pro bate Court, to be held at the Court House, in the City of St. Paul, in said County, be and the same hereby appointed as the time and place when and where the said Probate Court will examine and adjust said claims and demands. And It Is Further Ordered. That notice of such hearing be given to all creditors and persons interested in said Estate, by forthwith publishing t!iis Order once in each week for three successive weeks in The Catholic Bulle tin. a legal newspaper printed and published in said County. Dated at St. Paul this liith day of November. 1919. (Seal of Pi'obate Court.) By the Court: E. AV. BAZTLLE. •Judge of Probate. C. D. & R. D. O'BKIEN, Attys. Let your next pair of shoes be Edwin Clapps "They are the best in the land" .£0£ERT ST., ST. PAUL (RYAN MOTEL) tnern Savings 5a COMMC£IigM WITH Do You Say Impossible? 8013—For this StylNli Dress, one could hnv" faille in brown or blue. The collar is of velvet in matched shade, and soutache braid*' aus l'orms the decoration. The pockets may be omitted. Score, duvetyn, tricotiue, velvet are also appropriate for this model. The l"attern is cut in 0 sizes: :j-|, 3ii. "S. 40. 41! and 44 inches bust measure. Size MX rei|uires (i yards of 44 inch material. The dress measures about yards at the foot. A pattern of this illustration mailed to «nv address on receipt of 10c in silver or 1c and -r stamps. Waist 3025, Skirt 3008—-A simple but attractive costume is here developed from Waist Pat tern ::o2r. and Skirt Pattern iiOOS. As here shown tricotiue was used in dark brown with vest and collar trimming in brown satin In a lighter shade. Black velvet combined with black satin, and touched with a bit of jade or copper .color, would be nice for this style. The waist is cut in i sizes: 34, 38. 40, 42 and 44 inches bust measure. The skirt in 7 sizes: 22, 24, 2ti, 28, 30, .'12 and 34 inches waist measure. To make this attrac tive style for a medium size, will require yards of 44 inch material. Width of skirt at lower edge is about yard. This illustration calls for TWO separate patterns which will be mailed to any address on receipt of 10c FOR EACH pattern in silver or 1c and 2c stamps. 2660—A Dainty Frock for Mother's Girl—One could make this of voile or crepe for a best dress, or of velvet or poplin, or, the waist eonld be of soft batiste or crepe and plastron portions and skirt of contrasting material in a matched shade. The design is- line for growing girls. The sleeve may hu in wrist or elbow length. The pattern is cut in 4 siaes: S, 10, 12 and 14 years, size 12 requires 4Vs yards of 40-inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to tiny address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stumps. 3030—A New Frock for Mother's Girl—This style has smart trimming features, very appro priate for combinations of material. Tile waist closes under the plastron, which may be omitted. Serge and plaid or striped woolen could be here combined, wool challie and satin, or serge and taffeta. The pattern is cut in 4 sizes: 8. 10 and )2 years. Size 10 requires yards of 40 inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to anv address on receipt of 10c in silver or fc and 2e stamps. 3010—A Good Comfortable Apron Model—This style is nice for percale, lawn, gingham, chambray, drill or khaki. The apron is in one piece, with added straps that cross over the back and are buttoned at the waistline. The pattern is cut in 4 sizes: Small, :S2-34 medium, large. 40-42, and extra large, 44-4(5 inches bust measure. Size medium requires 3'4 yards of inch material. A. pattern of this illustration mailed to Any address on receipt of 10c in silver or lc and 2c stamps. 2675—A Good Home Service Uniform—This is a very practical set, comprising an apron dress that is neat and simple, and will be found comfortable to work in, and easy to develop. It lias roomy pockets and a sleeve that may be finished in wrist or elbow length. The cap is a good protector for tlie head, against dust and grime. Gingham, khaki, seersucker, drill and lawn are gooil materials for this style. The pattern is cut in 7 sizes: :!4. Ti!, us. 40, 42, 44 and 46 inches bust measure. Size 38 requires 0% yards of 3(5 inch material. Width at lower edge is about 2'/i yards. A pattern of tills illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. #026—A Serviceable Model—Girls' Gymnasium Suit—Comprising a .smart .Middy Ttlouse, which niiiy lie finished to the waistline only, and a pair of comfortable, neyt bloomers, 'cut with ample fulness. For the blouse, one could use madras, linene, linen, serge or flannel. For the bloomers, serge, cashmere, brilliantlne or sateen is desirable. The pattern is cut in 5 sizes: S, 10. 12. 14 and 10 years. It requires yards of 27 inch material for the blouse and .'!% yards for the bloomers, for a 12 year size. A pattern of tills illus tration mailed to any address on receipt of 10c in silver or lc and 2c stamps. 3028—A Stylish Coat for the Growing Girl— This model could be developed in cheviot, broad cloth, sergr. two t'incd wrnlm or rui\- MAILING INSTRUCTIONS The patterns illustrated on this page will be mailed 'o any address on receipt of 10 cents, in silver or stamps, for each pattern. In these patterns allowance is made for seams. Order by number and size and send money with order. Write plainly. Fill out attached coupon and send to this office. A A O N O I E Send 10c in silver or stamps for onr TTp-fo Date FAI & WINTKIt, i i!9-H)20 CATALOG, containing ."0 designs of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Patterns, a CONClSi AXI) COM- I'UKUKXSIVI: ARTICLE ON DRESSMAKING, ALSO SOME POINTS FOR THE .NEEDLE (il lustrating .'!0 of the various, simple stitches) all v iiii:iili' Wins i!l• limn'- !r-x.Miittkcr. A certain man earning $60 a month, having 5 mouths to fill, can save part of his earnings—think of it!—and how much do you save? Start a sav ings account now with $1 or more, then save regularly for some big purpose. LET US SERVE YOU. American National Bank Northmen Savings Bank UiMter Sams Management Seventh at Robert, Bremer Arcade Saint Paul ORDER PATTERNS BY NUMBER V tures, velvet and corduroy. The collar in muffler style, and may be fur lined, or en tirely of fnr, plush or other pile fabrics. The pattern is cut in sizes: H». 12 and It years. Size 14 requires :i 'j yards of 4-1 inch material. A pattern of tills illustration mailed to any address on receipt of, 10c in send to my address the following patterns: No Size No. Site No Size Name Address THE PAULIST FATHERS ANNOUNCE THE ANNUAL BAZAAR FOR THE BENEFIT OF ST. LAWRENCE CHURCH DECEMBER 1ST, 2ND WANTED—Middle-aged woman as housekeeper for priest. Address A. S., care of The Catholic Bulletin. POSITION WANTED—By middle aged woman, as priest's housekeeper or elderly people. Address M. C., care of The Catholic Bulletin. POSITION WANTED— By middle aged woman, as priest's housekeeper or elderly people. Address M. C., care of The Catholic Bulletin. WANTED—A Steady, reliable girl for general housework in a family of three. Wages good. House modern. Good references required. Address S. D., care of The Catholic Bulletin. WANTED— A Steady, reliable girl for general housework in a family of three. Wages good. House modern. Good references required. Address S. D., care of The Catholic Bulletin. JU. AND 3RD HALfcy 315—14th AVE., S. E. MJIf^EAPpLIS. SUPPER SERVED EACH NIGHT, 6 TO 7:30 1 PATTERN COUPON Date ..... .., The Catholic Bulletin, St. Paul, Minn. Eind enclosed cents for whleli please Note: at least 10 days must he allowed for sending patterns. WANTED—Young men to travel with crew managers. Expenses paid. Call 3 to 6, The Catholic Bulletin, 212 Globe Bldg., St Paul. WANTED—Young men to travel with crew managers. Expenses paid. Call 3 to 6, The Catholic Bulletin, 212 Globe Bldg., St Paul. WANTED—Position as priest's housekeeper. Nine year's experience. Best of references. Address T. H. Care of The Catholic Bulletin. WANTED —Position as priest 's housekeeper. Nine year's experience. Best of references. Address T. H. Care of The Catholic Bulletin. All pleasure must be bought at th* price of pain. For the true, the price is paid before you enjoy it for the false, after you enjoy it.—John roster.