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NEW WORLD ITEMS Beautiful Memorial. Archbishop (ilennon has announced that the cost ly and beautiful Bishop's throne and canopy 10 be installed in the new cathedral in St. Louis was the sift of Henry O.reve, of that city, given as a memorial to his wife, who died six months n.uo. Province Donated $10,000. -The On iario Provincial Legislature has vote.l ,lie sum of $10,000 to the reconstruc ion lound of the University of Mont t, al. Some thirty years ago, when the 1'niversity of Toronto was the un i( rtunate victim of fire, the Province (l Q,.pi„c voted the Ontario institu- ic11 a similar amount. Major-General Cabell.—Major-Oen ral He Rosev C. Cabell. F. S. A., i 1 mmandant at San Antonio and of a!l our forces along the .Mexican bor ,j, r, is a convert to the Church, ac cording to Father Otis, S. J., his broth i--in-law. lie is a member of the latnous Virginia and K»jiiMirk\ lamilj l,| [lie naiiif. Retreat for Teachers.—in August. !iiiuediatt ly following the Kdiicationiil and Social Conference, a retreat will .»• Liven at Mount St. Bernard's 1 adit-s' College for the Catholic lady i. achers in the Diocese of Antigonish. f'. nada. This is the first attempt at a special retreat of this kind, but al rcai'.v manv have signified their inten tion attending the spiritual exer ci-»'.s and special instructions. Gift from Classmates.- Kf. K*v. thur J. Drossaerts, Bishop of San Antonio. Texas, has received a hand :,,nie gift from his former classmates i the Ecclesiastical Seminary in Bois- Due. Holland. It is a hall clock, in a beautiful case seven feet in hi ight. and hears the following in scription: "1 remind you of the hap py days of yore and wish you many happy years to come." St. Zita Institute— New York has an association of Catholic girls and wom en who are engaged in domestic serv ice. called the St. Zita Association, in honor of their patron saint, Saint Zita, who was a worker like themselves. The society has lectures, spiritual con ferences as well as purely social fea tures. says "The Catholic Advance." An institution by that name for the higher learning of girls has been in existence in the city of Luxembourg lor several decades. Convent Destroyed by Fire.—Fire starting from a cinder from a New York Central train destroyed the sum mer home and convent of the Presen tation Sisters of St. Michael's Church of New York City at Beacon, N. Y„ last week. The chapel also was de stroyed. Knights to Erect Club House—The Knights of Columbus have decided to build a $."00,00 club house in East Harlem or Yorkville, according to an announcement made in Xew York on Sunday, April 18. The club house is to be built jointly by five councils of the order and is to be the center of Catholic social, athletic and educa tional activities for the district. A Unique Department.—It is gen erally know that the Society of the Di vine Word conducts a special techni cal course in addition to its mission college and seminary at Techny, 111. In order now to give also such young er boys as have no vocation to the priesthood a chance to study for them selves the life of a lay Brother, a new department will be opened this year for boys thirteen years and over who feel a desire to become lay Brothers in a missionary order. Two to three years' training will be given the boy in the trade of his choice, and there will be no charge for tuition. Gift to K. of C.—T. K. Mullen, prom inent milling man who is now serious ly ill in California, has made a gift of $r.,ooo to the Knights of Columbus in Denver. This amount has been received in a Liberty Bond, and has been turned over to the K. of C. build ing association, which owned the old K. of C. building. The instructions that came with the gift were rather indefinite about whether it was to go to the new K. of C. home or the old building association. But'no matter to which corporation it goes, the gift is equally appreciated, as it is the finest in the history of the K. of C. in 'olorado. American Laymen in China.—An Irish Vincentian, on his way to Pe king, China, tells, in the Chaplains' Aid Bulletin, of a meeting of the St. Vincent de Paul Society in Shanghai. The society has an American secre tary and several American members. Ill Peking this Irish priest, Rev. P. O'Oorman, found several American soldiers, engineers, and business men, all of whom welcomed the advent of a priest speaking their own tongue and making the opportunities and sol ace of their religion more attractive. The realization comes home to us tkat often our missioners in pagan lands have the occasion to minister, not only to their pagan flocks, but to many of our own race exiled in a strange land and among priests who do not speak their tongue. To leave the foreign mission field exclusively to non-English speaking missioners, while we content ourselves with look ing on with admiration at their re sults, is to forget that many an American may be thereby left in spiritual distress, if not actually lost to the Faith. K. of C. Start Selling Course.—The Knights of Columbjas evening school in Washington has opened a new course in "Practical Salesman ship and Its Application." The Rev. Dr. Edward A. Pace, prefect of studies at the Catholic lTnivers ty,' is to lec ture every Thursday night on the "Psychology of Salesmanship Judge De Lacy will give talks on "Con tracts" to aid in the work, and Miss Shanley, teacher of English in the Washington Business High School, will talk on "English in Selling." Fol lowing her lecture each evening, trained salermen of prominence will talk to the classes. Indications point to this new course being one of the most popular taken up by the organi zation. Guests at Clifton.—"Clifton," the National Service School for Women, Washington, D. C., had the honor of entertaining Mrs. Michael Gavin, of New York City, newly elected presi dent of the National Council of Cath olic Women, and Mrs. Henry M. Ben zinger, of Baltimore, secretary of the same organization, at dinner on Sun day. April 11. Mrs. Gavin and Mrs. Penzinger were accompanied to the school by the Rev. John J. Burke, C. S. P., founder and president of the National Service School for Women. The guests were welcomed to "Clif ton" by Defn Cavanagh and other members of the faculty. OLD WORLD NEWS Why Not, Indeed?—We read in a paper contributed to a Catholic maga zine for South America bv the Right Rev. Bishop Simon: "Why should these natives not become, first, good Christians, and later on good priests. We are one and the same human fam ily. I was delighted to meet a black bishop at th* last Eucharistic Con gress of Lourdes and to see how he was revered by all." University Honors Priest.—Rev. T. J. Walslie, long chaplain of the Con vent of Notre Dame, Liverpool, Eng land, who recently left for California in search of health, has been honored by the University of Liverpool with the honorary degree of M. A. Father Walshe has attained eminence in sci ence, and he has done much work for Christian apologetics, in which field a work of his was published on the eve of his departure. Catholics in Madras.—Catholics are well represented in the public service in the Madras presidency, according to news from Bombay. The chief justice of the hieh court is a Catholic: there is a Catholic chief engineer in one of the services, and in the postoffice the Postmaster General is a Catholic. In the municipal, educational and oth er services there are a number of Catholics. One of the reasons as cribed for the success of Catholics in these directions is the number and efficiency of the Catholic schools. Sacrilegious Th:eves in Italy.—A very serious sacrilegious theft is re ported from the district of San Remo, in Italy. Thieves broke into the Church of the Santa Trinita at Tag gia and carried off jewels and votive offerings valued at 100,000 lire. Among the numerous sacred objects taken are a golden monstrance and chalice, most beautifully wrought,! which were given to the sanctuary by Cardinal Nicolo Maria Lercari in! 1675. The statue of the Madonna was despoiled of all its jewels and votive offerings, many of which were also of great value and beauty. So far no trace of the thieves has been discov ered. Countess Condemns Immodest Dances.—The Marquise de Moustien, who was recently delegated by Cardi nal Amette of Paris to prepare a re port on modern dances, has been re quested to submit the result of her investigations to a diocesan congress. The Marquise condemned the tango, the fox-trot as immodest, and spoke in favor of a return to the minuet, pavane and mazurka. The hesitation waltz,, "which combines grace with elegance," was made an exception to the condemnation of modern dances. Church Built by Newspaper Fund.— A Church built entirely by newspaper subscriptions has just been opened at Ribescourt, France, where the Bishop. Mgr. Le Senne, blessed the tempo rary wooden Church provided by read ers of the Paris "Figaro" to- replace that destroyed by the war. The edi fice is entirely of wood, but elegantly fitted for the services of the Church, and capable of accommodating four hundred persons. It has a fine bell also which calls the people to the sacred offices. This is the first of these temporary Churches, but it will not be the last given by subscription to those parishes which have lost their old and beautiful Churches in the general ruin. Seek Union with Germany.—llie German Catholics of the Free City of Danzig have made a request to be al lowed to come under the jurisdiction of the Diocese of Ermland. The re quest appears to be in effect a protest against Polish influences. The Pan Germans have shown a certain amount of favor to the request, which is re sented by the Catholics, who state they have a much better chance of getting what they want If political meddlers leave them alone. Reconstruct French Catholle lnsti tute.—The difficulties of restoring the ordered life of Catholic education In France after the havoc wrought by the war were illustrated recently SBanaaMBMHKBH it RLANOS, jr In nection with activity at the Catholic University of Paris, of which Rt. Rev. Mgr. Baudrlllart is the Rector. The thstitut Catholiqtte was a heavy suf-j ferer through the War. It requires' the activity and authority of its rec- tor to reorganize branches of the in stitution after its years of hardship. Reconstruction has been found to be a rather difficult task. Many of the professors fell at the front, and the mobilization of younger men made a big gap in their intellectual training. The financial difficulties of the time make it hard to carry out urgent im provements. Saved Many from Scotch Reforma tion.—A story of notable work on the part of Jesuits at the time of the Reformation in Scotland, which saved many souls to the Church at that time, was related recently by Rev. J. Hungerford Pollen, S. J., in Scotland. Father Pollen showed how the Jesuits worked against the new doctrines of Henry VIII and Elizabeth. They ac tually succeeded, he declared, in ef fecting a counter-reformation, so that thousands who had seemed lost to the Church returned. An Irish Bishop who passed through the North of Scotland declared that he had given confirmation to 10,000 persons. The powerful nobles tinder whose protec tion this had been made possible, how ever, the lecturer said, themselves fell away, and the strength of Cathol icism, which had come to promise great things, gradually declined in the region. Based on Christian Principles.—The Swiss Catholic daily, "Neue Zuercher Nachrichten," reports on a meeting of the Hungarian Culture Society of St. Stephan. Cardinal Csernoch presided. His Eminence discussed the relation of Christian principles to the prob lems resulting from the war and rev olution. He referred to the so-called new ideas of justice and humanity championed by President Wilson dur ing the war, and added that these were in reality merely a revival of Catholic principles. The Cardinal ex plained that the idea of a league of nations and of an international court, in fact, the entire Wilson theory of the duties of the States, is identical with the basis of Christianity. If the Allies take these ideas seriously, they will find a powerful assistant in Chris tian Hungary. Roman Foreign Seminary.—The news of the establishment of a sem inary for foreign missions in Rome is of happy augury. It is to be built alongside a new church in the Piazza d'Armi, a big open space which, as the name implies, was the open training ground for recruits, being close to the long range of barracks on the other side of the Tiber. In 1911 the houses were built on it in connection with the Exposition of that year, and oth ers have followed. As the population of the city increases, it must be entire ly built over soon and the Congrega tion of the Priests of the Sacred Heart of St. Quentin have secured from the municipality ground for a church to be erected to serve the in habitants that are and are to be, and they propose, too, to build, in connec tion with the church, a seminary for foreign missions. They have received an encouraging letter from Cardinal Gasparri in behalf of the Holy Father. Monks Perform Play.—During Holy Week the Benedictine monks of Cal dey Island off the coast of Wales, gave the''last of four performances of o mystery play in honor of the Sacred Passion. This community, which was formerly Anglican, abjured Anglican ism in March, lftl.T, and was received into the Catholic Church by the Bishop of Menevia. The Island of Caldev has an ancient monastic tradition, which goes back to Celtic times when a monastery flourished there founded by the great grandson of St. Patrick's sister. The whole island is the prop erty of the "abbey, and its population, which is entirely Catholic, consists of fewer than 100 persons, including monks and villagers. The mystery play, which has now been presented for two years, is not performed as an entertainment, but as an act of devo tion, and all the characters are taken by the monks and bey. novices of the ab Film of Pilgrimage.—A moving pic ture film that has been shown pri vately at the New Gallery in London, appears to be the beginning of a new Catholic educational enterprise. The film describes the recent pilgrimage to Lourdes, in which the Cardinal Archbishop of Westminster, several of the English bishops, and large num bers of soldiers, sailors and civilians took part. This film showed the cele bration of Pontifical Mass by Cardinal Bourne in the Rosary Chapel, and de scribes the history of the famous shrine as well as the religious edi fices at Lourdes. Among the captions thrown on the screen is a quotation from the "National Zeitung" of July 30, 1914, in which that journal de clared: "The Holy Mother of God, of Lourdes, will have much to do if she, the worker of miracles, is to mend all the bones which our soldiers will break on the other side of the Vosges. Poor Farnce!" It is hoped to show Poor France!" It is hoped to shtfw the film in every moving picture the ater in the country. The profits will be devoted to building a permanent hospital at Lourdes for all English speaking pilgrims to the shrine. rHE MEW SIZE DUKE PARMA of con CIGAR WRY MILD HAVANA PILL** A Smoke You'll Rtmtm&mp BWitt AS A NUT aw mu lirl & Marphp IKMn of Oee* Smokes 9mm o U A THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, MAY 1, 1926 KNOW YOUR OWN WEAKNESS The clever man is the man who knows his own weak ness. It is the privilege of this Bank to assist you to save your money, and thus overcome your weakness. We pay 4% on Savings Accounts. 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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 plat e for examining, adjusting and allowing her final account, and for the assign ni nt of the residue of said estate to the persons thereto entitled: It Is Ordered, That said petition be heard and that all persoxis interested in said matter be cited and required to appear before this Court, on Mon day, the 17th day of May, 1920, 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 eatd petition should not be granted and that this citation be served by publi cation 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 files of this Court. Witness the Judge of said Court this 13th day of April, A. D. 1920. (.Seal oi Probate Court E. W. BAZtLLE, Judge of Probate. Attest: F. W. QoseWisch, Clerk of Probate. J. H. i. KELEMAN, Atty. SPRING FEVER will be followed shortly by that longing for the out-of-doors which generally culminate^ in a vacation. 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