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St. Peter, Forest Lake.
St. Peter, Mendota. St. Michael, St. Michael. Fifth Sunday after Easter, May 9: \FR0M OUR SPECIAL ARCHDIOCESEofST. PAUL FORTY HOURS' DEVOTION. Fourth Sunday after Easter, May 2: St. Francis lie Sales, St. Paul. St. Mary, Arlington St. Helena. Minneapolis. Assumption, Assumption. St. Eloi, Ghent. St. Joseph, Miesville. St. Thomas, St. Thomas. Sunday within Octave of the Ascen sion, May 16: (Novena of the Holy Ghost.) Holy Redeemer, St. Paul. St. Barnabas, Barry. St. Mary, Bird Island. St. Edward, Minneota. St. Walburga, St. Walburga. Pentecost Sunday, May 23: St. Michael, St. Paul. St. Mary, Beardsley. SS. Peter and Paul, Glencoe. St. Joseph. Montevideo. St. John, Savage. ST. PAUL. Confirmation: His Grace the Arch bishop will administer Confirmation in the Pro-Cathedral in Minneapolis Sun day, May 2, at 3 P. M. Confirmation Held: The Most Rev erend Archbishop administered the sacrament of confirmation last Sunday morning in the Church of St. Agnes, St. Paul. The class comprised 119 boys. 100 girls, 14 college boys, 28 adults and 4 converts, making a total of 26.") candidates. An offering of $178 was made. In the afternoon of the same day His Grace confirmed a class of 152 children and 8 adults in the Church of St. Matthew. An offering of $115.75 was made. College of St. Catherine: On Mon day evening, April 19, Miss Dorothy Stickney entertained the faculty and students of the College with an in terpretation of the play. Peg O' My Heart. Miss Stickney is a reader of marked ability. Endowed with a mag netic personality, she wins the hearts of her listeners from the moment she appears before them. Through keen artistic insight Miss Stickney's char acters actually live before her audience and through her sympathetic portrayal of their joys and sorrows her audience is moved, in turn, from tears to outbursts of laughter. Miss Stickney's own natural charm of man ner enabled her with perfect ease to portray the character of "Peg" in the play, but each successive character was presented with equal strength and accuracy. The reading, Peg O' My Heart, was one of the most en joyable treats of the year. The first year pupils of the Derham hall high school presented "An Hour with Shakespeare at the Court of Queen Elizabeth" last Monday after noon and evening in the Jeanne d'Atc auditorium of St. Catherine's college. Scenes from "The Merchant of Ven ice," "As You Like It" and "A Mid summer Dream" were given in an out of-door setting. The costumes, set ting, color plan, songs, and interpreta tions were all planned and executed in class by the students, taking for their text the Ben Greet Shakespeare for young readers and amateur play ers. Heralds with bright banners an nounced the program. Shakespeare was crowned with laurels by Queen Elizabeth, in the opening scene. The college orchestra furnished the music. The senior class of the College of St. Catherine will present a musical comedy, "The Night of the Entertain ment," May 3 and 4, in the college auditorium. Cretin High School.—The R. O. T. C. regiment was reviewed Friday, April 23, at the State Capitol grounds, by Colonel Woolnough, the new com mander of the Sixth Minnesota. The Colonel was greatly pleased with the steadiness in rank and the military poise of the young cadets, and ex pressed himself as not surprised that Cretin should be the leading Junior It. O. T. C. unit in the Eighth Dis trict. Rehearsals are now being held in preparation for the annual play. This year's offering will be "One of the Eight," a college comedy by Norman Lee Swartout. Freshman "E" continues to lend in the Class Merit System. St. Paul Tabernacle Society: The regular monthly meeting was held Fri day, April 30, at 2 P. M., in the Royal Arcanum Halls, Lowry building. His Grace the Most Reverend Archbishop Dowling was present at the meeting and addressed the members. This was the last meeting until Thursday. September 24, when work and meet ings will be resumed. St. Agatha's Conservatory: St. Aga tha's Conservatory announces a series of six children's recitals to be given by the members of the classes in ex pression, music, and violin, the first of which was given at 4:30 P. M. last Wednesday. The series will continue at the same time on Wednesdays and at 3:30 P. M. Saturdays for the next three weeks. Father O'Sullivan's Lectures: Father O'Sullivan, of the African Missions, spoke in Cathedral Hall last Monday night, and received donations in the sum of $555. On Sunday night he spoke in St. John's parish and re ceived $170. The lecture in Cathedral Hall was the end of the work which Father O'Sullivan initiated in the dio cese of St. Paul for the African Mis sions. Father O'Sullivan expressed his deepest gratitude to the Most llev ws erend Archbishop, as well as to the priests and people of the Archdiocese for their kindness and hospitality to ljimself and their generous charity towards the missions which he repre sents. He also expressed most grate ful appreciation of the valued services rendered to his mission by The Cath olic Bulletin. On Friday of this week Father O'Sullivan left for Dubuque, la where he will continue his work of collecting funds for the needs of his beloved missions. His address while in Dubuque will be Columbia College. C. O. F.: The April meeting of the St. Paul Joint Committee was held with St. Martinus Court at St. Ber nard's Hall on Wednesday evening, April 21. The Minneapolis Joint Com mittee also attended. Reports of the big joint installation on April 18 were received and the business fea tures of that event cleared up. The State Court has offered to fi nance Degree Teams from the Twin Cities if members will take an inter est therein and do their part. It was also agreed that a joint Twin City class initiation be held on Sun day, May 23, in St. Paul for the ben efit of any left over candidates and all new ones. This affair will also constitute a celebration of the 25th anniversary of the Minnesota State Court. The next regular meeting of the St. Paul Joint Committee will be held on Wednesday, May 26, in St. Louis Court, corner of Cedar and 10th Sts. All members are invited. The new Court of St. Cecilia was installed in the parish hall on Fri day evening, April 23. Officers of state and city courts conducted the ceremonies. St. Cecilia Court starts with a good membership, and with the excellent field to work in, it should rival the best of the new Courts in a short time. W. A. Murray of St. Cecilia's parish was chosen Chief Ranger. The C. O. F. bowling season closed Friday, April 23. The standing of teams, however, will not be known until all deferred games are played off. An all-Court. St. Paul team defeated an all-Court Minneapolis team in a post series of three games last Mon day evening in St. Paul. The final games of this post .season series will be played at an early date in Minne apolis. Arts and Letters: The Arts and Letters department, Guild of Catholic Women, held its annual election of officers last Monday afternoon in the auditorium of the Public Library, Mrs, John M. Byrnes, chairman, presiding. The result of the election follows: Chairman, Mrs. E. H. Slater vice chairman, Mrs. M. E. Fleming record ing secretary, Mrs. E. ,T. Wall treas urer, Miss Edna C. Miller. The work of the department will be resumed in the early fall with a continuation of Church history of the thirteenth cen tury. Guild of Catholic Women: The regular meeting of the executive board of the Guild of Catholic Women was held last Thursday at 10:30 A. M. in the Guild rooms. Wilder building. The relief department of the Guild, Mrs. Thomas Kerker, chairman, held its annual meeting and election of officers for the coming year at 9:30 A. M. Thursday in the Wilder build ing. Last Monday afternoon at the regu lar weekly meeting of the sewing de partment in the Wilder building tlie annual election of officers for this de partment took place. Mrs Katherine Bowe, chairman, presided. The annual meeting of the Guild will be held Monday, May 3, at 2:30, in the auditorium of the Wilder build ing. The installation of thfe newly elected officers will take place. The final meeting in the member ship drive will be held Friday, May 7, at 2:30 P. M., in the Wilder building. Church of St. Luke: The Young Ladies' Sodality of St. Luke's parish will hold its next regular meeting on Monday evening, May 3, at 8 o'clock in the school hall. Reverend C. F. McGinnis will be the speaker of the evening. Church of St. Michael: The young women of St. Michael's entertained at a get-together social last Wednesday evening. The committee in charge in cluded Florence Cunningham, Mar cella Kreger, Catherine Johnson, Marie Ryan and Marie Callahan. Church of St. John: The Ferghil lian Club of St. John's parish pre senled vaudeville entertainment on Friday evening, April 30, at the I. O. O. F. Hall, Forest and Reaney streets The program consisted of the follow ing: Selection by Cretin Orchestra Vo cal Solo by Alice McCabe Comic Reading by Mrs. Conrad solo num ber by Lucille McGuire violin solo by Lenora Denning vocal solo by Florence O'Reilly A wee bit of Scotch, by Leo Cunningham specialty by Jack Fenlon Raconteur, by Joseph Conrad sleight of hand performance by Al. Schneeman two-act comedy "Georgiana's Wedding Gown." The cast was as follows: Margaret Iiaverly Margaret Steelsmith, Rose Sliney, Eu nice Backer, Margaret Collopy, Alice Curry, all members of the Ferghillian club. Christ Child Society: Great need of religious instruction, and eagerness on the part of parents to have their cliil dven receive such instructions was the reason why catechism classes were opened at Homecroft on Easter Sunday morning, April 4. The classes have been well attended, and five girls have charge of the children The classes at Riverside had been dismissed for a time but were re opened on Sunday morning, April 11. Three girls teach in this district every Sunday at 10:30. Friday morning, April 23, Rev. Father Casey said Mass at the Chil dren's Preventorium at eight o'clock. Of the 14 children who attended Mass, eight received Holy Communion. Cat echism will be taught here every Thursday morning at ten o'clock, be ginning April 29. Four girls assist the Sisters of St. Joseph in teaching the Italian chil dren at St. Ambrose Church, on Sun day morning at nine o'clock. Aside from teaching catechism din ing the past, year, a number oT Cath olic patients at the City Hospital were visited and supplied with reading or read to, once or twice a week. At present there are fourteen reg ular teachers and three substitutes, all of whom work under the super vision of the city missionary, Rev. Ed ward Casey. Following is the list of young ladies who generously devoto their time to teaching catechism in the various centers: The Misses Lucille Quinlan, Eleanor Dowling, Marcella Armstrong, Ger trude Lusson, Mary Tozier, May Crou nin. May Barry, Gladys Cardinal, Frances Lynch, Helen Lynch, Helen Smith, Esther O'Halloran, Marie Mc Guire, Margaret Sexton, Margaret Gal vin, Miss Kelly, and Miss Lethert. MINNEAPOLIS. Knights of Columbus: Tribute to the poetry of Joyce Kilmer, American poet killed in action in France in July, 1918, was paid by Dr. Anna Helmholtz Phelan of the college of science, liter ature and the arts of the University of Minnesota at. a dinner given for members of the Hennepin-Minneapolis council, Knights of Columbus, by Nic ollet assembly at Donaldson's tea rooms" the evening of April 21. Dr. Phelan told the story of Kilmer's life, and read a number of his poems, writ ten after 1913, including two written just prior to his death in France. An address on "The Drama" was given by Dr. George Benson Hewetson, au thor and playwright, in which he urged the Knights of Columbus to concentrate their efforts in bringing the Christian drama into popularity. Rev. T. E. Cullen, pastor of the Pro cathedral of St. Mary, presided. More than 200 members of the Hennepin Minneapolis council and their wives attended. A musical program was given by Leo McCormick, boy soprano, St. Paul, and W. J. Jones, baritone. Seton Guild: The members of the Dramatic class of Seton Guild will stage two plays, eutilled "Who's to Win Him?" and "The Kleptomaniac." The story of "Who's to Win Him?" is portrayed in a contest of five beautiful young women, each using her own indi vidual tactics to win the hero of the play. In the cast are the Misses Lor etta Shea. Agnes Iloy, Cecelia Galdnik, Ajlargaret McXulty and Helen Somers and Messrs. Leonard Johnson, William Gagnon and Glen Morrison. In the cast of "The Kleptomaniac" are the Misses Ellen Darilake, Bertha Witte, Emma Anderson, Mabel Sabo, Diana Brown, Margaret Redlin and Mabel Uhey. League of Catholic Women: At the annual meeting and election of officers of the League, which was held last week at the headquarters, 720 Mar quette avenue, tlie reports for the year were read by the chairmen of the various departments and wei^: most gratifying in the progress shown. The following officers were elected: President, Mrs. John McGee first vice president, Mrs. R. P. O'Brien second vice president, Mrs. M. Breslauer third, Mrs. J. W. Brown fourth, Mrs. M. C. Slenker fifth, Mrs. P. W. Wirth sixth, Mrs. E. P. Burns record ing secretary, Mrs. E. E. Myers cor responding secretary, Miss Anna M. Leary treasurer, Mrs. .T. Tuttle Moore auditor, Mrs. 1). Mcl^ean. The following chairmen of depart ments were elected: St. Mary's Hall, Mrs. Grace Gunn settlement depart ment, Mrs. G. C. Barry cafeteria, Mrs. C. J. O'Malley infant home, Mrs. H. 13. Sweetser relief. Mrs. J. W. Yelland Lakeview Heights, Mrs. J. M. Jacobson Junior Catholic League, Mrs. H." M. Pratt press, Mrs. J. C. Hazlett membership, Miss L. H. Barrett social, Mrs. C. C. O'Brien. The social secretary is Miss Vera Warren. The Junior League is preparing various activities for .the season. The kitten ball team is being formed, and registration is now open for the mil linery class. The board of the Junior League will meet in the club rooms at 720 Marquette avenue, Monday evening, May 3. OUTSIDE THE CITIES. Faribault: Miss Loraine Endres, soprano, gave a vocal recital Monday evening, April 19, at Bethlehem Acad emy. Miss Endres has a bright and successful future before her. She was assisted by Miss Valerie Haskell, pian iste, who is a skilled musician. The program included numbers from AVie gahd, Grieg, San Souci, Liszt and oth ers. Hutchinson: Hutchinson Council, K. of C., 1841, will hold its annual initia tion June 6. At the last meeting held April 20 Hon. Judge Gillen of Still water spoke to a large audience of Knights and Ladies. A musical pro gram followed with a social time. The talk given by Judge Gillen was greatly enjoyed by some 300 that were pres ent. Hutchinson Council is now three years old, and it has a membership of 250 members. Graceville: On Thursday evening, April 22, the Misses Mary Harvey and Glory Myron were presented in pianoforte recital at St. Mary's Acad emy. They were assisted by Miss Beatrice Tozier, reader. Miss Myron played selections from Mendelssohn, Rachmaninoff, Gluck, Neupert and Brahms. Miss Harvey's program in cluded numbers from MacDowell, Seeling, Chopin and Mozart, Miss THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, MAY 1,1920 readings from Guest, Andrews and! Tarkington. The three young ladies evidenced a high degree of talent that had been carefully trained by the Sisters of St. Joseph of St. Mary's Academy. DIOCESE OF CR00KST0N Diocesan Comatondenti R«T. Jo seph Wurm, Crookston. Minn. Crookston: A solemn reception of postulants into the Sisterhood of St. Joseph at Crookston took place at St. Joseph's Academy last week. The Bishop performed the ceremony, as sisted by Fathers Hufnagel and Wurm. Monsignor Guillot of St. Paul celebrated the Solemn High Mass, as sisted by Father Lefloch as deacon. Father Grimonprez as subdeacon and Father Dufault as master of cere monies. Father Trudeau, the chap lain, and Father Merth were present in the sanctuary. Monsignor Guillot con ducted the retreat prior to the re ception. The addition to St. Vincent's Hospi tal is completed. The Sisters occupy the first floor of the new and old building while the entire second floor is designated for patients. White Earth: Father Aloysius, the Vicar General, is making extensive repairs in and about his church, which was erected in the year 1881. The industrial school for girls is over crowded. The government has con sented to make a contract for 100 pupils the coming year. Guthrie: Father Philippe is mak ing plans for the erection of a new church at this place. The town is lo cated some 15 miles from Bemidji on the Soo. The surrounding land is considered very fertile. Dorothy: Father Lamy lias in stalled a beautiful new altar, pews and statues in the church. The peo ple of Louisville are joining the new parish of Dorothy, so that Dorothy and Louisville will form but one par ish. Beaulieu: The oldest Indian Chip pewa chief in Northern Minnesota has passed away. Prior to his death he demanded to be received into the church. His name was Mesliogege sheg. DIOCESE OF DULUTH Duluth: Sister Katharine, Dean of the College of Saint Scholastica, is on leave of absence for purposes of re search at Columbia University, New York. She will resume her college duties with the opening of the fall ses sion. DIOCESE OF FARGO Episcopal Appointments: Father McGee, who was recently ordained, has been appointed to assist Rev. J. J. McDonald at Michigan City. Father Ward, also recently ordained, will temporarily assist Rev. M. Fletcher, pastor of St. Mary's Church, Grand Forks. Jamestown: The Right Rev. Bishop will administer the sacrament of Con firmation on Sunday, May 2, in the Church of St. James. Holy Trinity hospital of this city lias purchased a large house which in the future will be the nurses' home. This building will be a decided ac quisition to this fast-growing hospital, and it was much needed. Pembina: Judge Conmy, who for many years made his home in Pem bina, died at his residence, Thursday, April 22. The judge, as he was fa miliarly called, was the life of the little congregation of the Assumption, and amidst his many successes he never forgot that he was a Catholic, and? all that he could do he did to build up the church in his parish. Three of his daughters entered the religious life, which is a clear indica tion of the pure atmosphere that pre vailed in the home of Edward William Conmy. May he rest in peace. Tozier delighted the audience with her beneath Christ's noble standard." Grafton: Rev. C. M. Turcotte, who on account of impaired health has been absent from his parish since last December, is expected home next Monday. II LEARNED PREIAIE FATHER GENOCCHI IS NOTED LIN GUIST—THE HOLY SEE AND' UKRANIA. Very Rev. Giovanni Genocchi, su perior of the Missionaries of the Sa cred Heart, has been appointed Apos tolic visitor to the Republic of Ukra nia by Pope Benedict XV. He is a remarkable polygot and an Orientalist of fame, being commonly known as the Mezzofanti of today. Our Holy Father, Pius sent him as Apostolic visitor to South America, to study the conditions of those mis sions. His appointment to Ukrania was made on account of his knowl edge of the oriental languages. Being a man of exceptional learn ing. he is held in high esteem by all, independent of creed, race or nation ality. Harnack and Sabatier consid ered it a great honor to have had the opportunity of meeting him when they went to Rome. It. is said that the late ex-President. Roosevelt postponed his return to America in order to meet his old friend again. He has also many friends in America. Among them is Bishop liarkins of Rhode Island. "The world's selfish voice pro claims: 'Every one for himself.' But Christ has written on the banner of Christian charity the adage of His law: 'God for all, and all for God, and all for one another.' Stand firm Rosaries, 10 THE CATHOLIC ART AND BOOK SHOP 10 HOWJHEL SOCIETY IS REPRODUCING RAPHAEL'S PICTURES IN VATICAN. On April 7 Pope Benedict XV re ceived in private audience Mr. No gara and Mr. Marucchi, president and secretary of the Pontifical Academy of Archaeology. They offered to His Holiness the fourteenth volume of the Acts of the Society. They presented at the same time a large album of photographs, among them one in col ors of Raphael's frescoes in the Stanza of the Signatura. The acaderiiy is reproducing Raphael's pictures in the Vatican as their contribution to the celebration of the fourth centen ary of his death. His Holiness con gratulated his visitors on the excel lence of the work and asked them to send a copy of the publication when completed as a present from him to the City of Urbino, the great painter's birthplace. CANON 01EARY DEAD FAMOUS GAELIC SCHOLAR AND AUTHOR WAS NOTED AUTHOR ITY ON IRISH LANGUAGE. Very Rev. Canon Peter O'Leary, LL. D., P. P., Castleyon, Ireland, a famous Gaelic scholar and author, is dead. He was born in 1839 at Clu aindroicliid, the most western parish of the diocese of Cloyne. There is no student of the Irish language who is not intimately ac quainted with his invaluable works. As examples of modern Irish litera ture they were incomparable, and as an inspiration and help to the lan guage revival their value can hardly be overestimated. Among his works may be men tioned "Seadna," "Niamh," "Elsirt," and "Sgoth Bhuajadh." He was also the author of Irish plays, and trans lated the New Testament, the "Imi tation of Christ," and "Aesop's Fables." In recognition of his services to the Irish raco and the language, he re ceived, together with the late Profes sor Kuno Meyer, the freedom of Dub lin. on Jnue 26, 1911, and in Septem ber of the following year, Cork Cor poration conferred a similar high honor on them. The National Univer sity granted the Canon the degree of LL. D. VINCENTIAN FUND FOR GERMANS AND AUSTRIANS. During the past week the following amounts have been received by Mr. James C. Nolan towards the St. Vin cent de Paul fund for the relief of suffering in Austria and Germany: Cathedral Conference $100.00 St. Louis Conference, St. Paul 25.00 Sisters of St. Benedict, Eden Valley, Meeker County, Minn 50.00 John White, Madison Lake, Minn Miss N. B. Miss Josephine McGehan Mrs. Catherine Graham, Free port, Minn Miss Marie Graham, Freeport, Minn Previously acknowledged 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 414.00 Total $614.00 Since the need is most urgent, the above amotint was sent at once through the Metropolitan Central Council. Other contributions will be forwarded as soon as received. FATHER NOLAN DEAD WAS FORMERLY VICE-PRESIDENT OF COLUMBIA COLLEGE. Rev. John Nolan, of the Columbia (formerly Dubuque) College faculty, died in Philadelphia Sunday, April 18. He had been ill a long time. Father Nolan was born in Mason ville, Iowa, in 1872, and was a gradu ate of Columbia College. He studied at the Grand Seminary in Montreal and was ordained in 1899. After a course at the Catholic University he was appointed vice-president and pro fessor of philosophy at Columbia Col lege. He was one of the most popular and, at the same time, efficient mem bers of the faculty in tbefciBtory-e# the college. V DR. KINSMAN'S POST Dr. Frederick Joseph Kinsman, for merly bishop of the diocese of Dela ware in the Protestant Episcopal Church, who was recently received in to the Catholic Church, has accepted an offer of a professorship in the Catholic University of America. Dr. Kinsman will probably be identified with the history department EIIU NEWS it FIRST COMMUNION GOODS! PRAYERBOOKS in white and in black bindings. Choictf celluloid books, tinted color covers, also assorted styles in black leathers, with and without the cross on inside of cover. Genuine mother-of-pearl. Prices to suit all. Roman pearl, Agate Pearl Rosaries in black and in many other colors. Small silver and gold Rosaries in cases to match. Scapulars. Medals. Veiling. Pictures. Souvenirs. Many handsome designs of First Communion Certificates. Special attention given to orders for wholesale quantities. Address orders always to •••. VI1IIIVLIV ftm (Mil nvvn vlivr This Shop locatel between SI. No-is 10 Horlh nf looka Brief Reviews and Notices Dieu Mi Suffit: By Rev. Arsene Krebs, C. SS. R. Published by Pierre Tequi, Paris. Price 50 cents. This little work by Father Krebs is especially dedicated to persons who are devoted in a particular manner to the Sacred Heart of Jesus in th^ Blessed Sacrament. It is a book re plete with deep and genuine piety and of signal fervor towards our Euchai istic Lord. It consists of a number of brief considerations on the perfection of God and on the love which we ow to Him. The various means of attain ing perfection are traced by the pious author and are shown to originate in the devotion to Our Lord in tb Blessed Sacrament. The translation of this little work would no doubt make it available for a great many Re ligious, as well as for devout soulo living in the world CATHOLIC SCHOOLS IN GREAT BRITAIN ARE THREATENED MINISTER FISHER'S PRO NOUNCEMENT CAUSES ALARM. Schorl crisis in England is approach ing. The Minister for Education, Mr Fisher, being unable to deliver an ad dress he was to have given to a meet ing of teachers, because the teachers objected to the presence of a boari member who would not raise their salaries, has published this address. In it he says that the appointment, control and promotion of teachers must pass out of the hands of the school managers into that of the local authority, and also that school build ings must be at the disposal of the same local authorities for such pur poses, outside school hours, as they require. This, of course, means that Catholic schools cannot be sure of having Cath olic teachers and that a school built by the sacrifices and pence of the people, after a long struggle with debt, may be used for a Socialistic meeting if the local authority so chooses to permit, or for eugenics to poison the minds of the young, or for divorcees to advocate the abolition of marriage. As a quid pro quo for this annexa tion all that is offered is an obligation on the local authorities to provide religious teaching during school hours by duly qualified teachers, and to ob serve, as far as possible, that the ten ets of the various denominations be followed. Of course this promise means nothing. There is a fight be fore British Catholics if they are to retain a remnant of their freedom to be Catholics. GIRL GIVES PRIZE Maribeth Gerbel, who won the Army prize for the best essay written in the Seattle district on "The Benefits of Enlistment," was the first contrib utor to the campaign for the Cathe dral Debt and Diocesan Needs. Her contribution was $25, the prize money she won in the essay contest. w-5th st" PRAISES K. C. MASSACHUSETTS CALLS THEM EXECUTIVE BULWARK. Governor Calvin C. Coolidge of Mas sachusetts in a public statement to the Massachusetts state council of the Knights of Columbus, said last week: "The Knights of Columbus by their welfare service have endeared them selves to the hearts of the American public. They are part of the back bone of the nation—a bulwark for law and order. I think their educational work is a most useful activity for the benefit of our war veterans—for whom the nation cannot do too much." Supreme Director William P. Larkin of New York, who received the gover nor's statement, added that in the last six months ten thousand ex-serv ice men of Massachusetts had joined tlie K. of C. SIR PHIUJP GIBBS CATHOLIC WRITER IS KNIGHTED BY ENGLAND. Sir Phillip Gibbs, the Catholic cor respondent who made his name dur ing the war, is being congratulated with a number of other journalists on having received a knighthood from the King of England. Sir Phillip was at tached to the daring Hector Munro ambulance. He began to write pictur esquely of what he saw, with the re sult. that he was soon accredited cor respondent to a Loudon daily with all the privileges of a war correspond ent. As such he completed the cam paign. Word has been received in London*tied down by the politicians. His wife that Cardinal Bourne's condition is has taken an active part in Catholic much improved. charities and Catholic social move- The British Embassy at the Vatican, ments, for which she has been decided, will be continued, once Sir Phillip has written two books, "The Soul of the War," and a later] book which gloomily reviews all the! horrors and sacrifices in the light of ^the results which have been so whit- has mord given her than house. st-Paul'Minn-Streets.WabashaandPelar POPE THANKS DUBLIN The Pope has sent thanks to tho Archbishop of Dublin for a donation of 71,000 lire to Peter's Pence and a donation of 210,000 lire for the benefit of Europe's starving children. SPIRITUAL READING AND SPECIAL BOOKS FOR 1 MAY DfVtMS 1 MAY READING *••.HER ,=A Price THE MOST BELOVED I WOMAN (Hy Rev.E.Garrt\Mihe, S.J =j Price $1.25 GOLDEN WREATHS FOR THE I MONTH OF MART I Price $0.75 i BEHOLD THY MOTHER (Hy Rev. I'. Koli, S. .1.) Price 15c TEACHING CHILDREN THE MASS (Rev. K. A. (jiill'ney. O. P.) Price 1" STATUARY FOR HOME USE Decora i li I and Ivory St:itu:iry or Blessed Mother, sizes 14. 16, SI and I ineh. Mother of Grace. Yirsiinti 'l Child. Our tjHd.v of Lourdes, Sacr Heart and other subjects. 1 IhBE. M. Lohmann Co. i 385 St. Peter St., St. Paul, Minn. "il WANTED -Elderly couple ua liuust^ keeper and sexton, by priest in coun try, fifty miles south of St. Paul good home, good wages, light work. Ad dress J, care The Catholic Bulletin. DRUGGIST WANTED—An excep tionally good location for a Catholic druggist in one of the best towns in North Dakota. Population Good church and school accommoda tions. Write "J. M. G.," care The Catholic Bulletin. PRIEST' S O U S E K E E E WANTED—Intelligent Irish born woman, must be a good cook. Modern home. Give age, state wages, clerical references. Address Rev. care The Catholic Bulletin. WANTED—Salesmen to extend the circulation of The Catholic Bulletin. City and road work. Call or write Mr. Cox, Circulation Manager, 212 Globo Bldg., St. Paul. Auto 45 :oi N V I a n O.'.C i FRED. W. HEINRICNS Puneral Director and lumbalmcr New Location at 1629 Wash. Ave. N. Minneapolis ELLA LOUISE KELLER Atlantic 7780 447 Loeb Arcade Minneapolis Superfluous Hair Removed by multiple electrolysis. GUARANTEED PERMANENT DETECTIVE BUREAU John llnnnon'i Kxpert Detective Service Licensed and Bonded under th* State Law 30 Years Experlenc® 530 First National Soo Bldg* Minneapolis. Minn. r\OCTORS agree that careful selection of the pure rich milk for infants is th« urgent duty of parents. The utmost care is exercised in the produc tion, pasteurization and bottling of PURITAN MILK and CREAM. St. Paul Milk Co. Producers and Distributors t/lfumyA' ANMESEN RTAN orr i_- o. OULUTW WE KNOW OF NO OTHER COF FEE THAT IS SHIPPED TO THE GROCER AS QUICKLY AFTER IT LEAVES THE ROASTER THAN ARCO. FRESH COFFEE IS VERY IMPORTANT.