OCR Interpretation


The Catholic bulletin. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1911-1995, November 13, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90060976/1920-11-13/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

NEW WORLD ITEMS
Catholic Papers Merge.—The Inter
iuountain Catholic, published in Salt
Lake City since 1889, has been merged
with the San Francisco Monitor, ac
cording to announcement made by
Right Reverend Bishop Glass of Salt
l*ake City. The paper will be known
as The Monitor and Intermountain
Catholic, and will be published at San
Francisco.
Fine New K. C. Home.—On the
afternoon of October 17 in the pres
ence of about 2,000 people, Rev. Dean
J. P. Quinn laid the corner stone of
the new $80,000 K. of C. home which
is being erected in Ottawa, 111. A copy
of the first issue of the first Catholic
daily in the world, Daily American
Tribune, was placed in the corner
stone. The new home will be modern
in every respect. The basement will
contain a gymnasium and bowling al
leys, the first floor will have a four
table pool room, reading room, parlor
and sitting room, office, etc. The sec
ond floor will be a dance hall with
stage at one end. This hall can be
reached from the street without going
through the club rooms, and will serve
as a center for Catholic activities.
Laborers for Indian Missions.—
Some few years ago a lone American
Jesuit, Father Maurice Sullivan, sailed
tor India to add its vast fields and
mussed millions of pagan souls to the
Kingdom of Christ. But scarcely had
he reached his new home when he
was stricken down. Since then many
volunteers have offered themselves
from the Jesuits of the Missouri Prov
ince and five have been chosen to
resume the work. The passports have
been nearly a year in arriving. Of
the first five who are to go. Fathers
Anderson and Milet are at present sta
i ioned at St. Louis University, Fathers
Thomas Kelly and Troy at St. Mary's,
Kansas, and Father Eiine at Kansas
City.
Passionist Tells of Argentine.—Op
portunities for American business men
in Argentina were described to the
students of Notre Dame University by
the Rev. Constantine Birmingham,
provincial of the Passionist Order in
that country, who addressed the stu
dent body. Father Birmingham, who
is accompanied by the Rev. Dominic
Moore, was en route to Rome to attend
a general chapter of the Passionists.
The subject of American trade in
South America was also dealt with
recently,by the Rev. John F. O'Hara,
C. S. C., dean of the school of com
merce, who has just returned from a
trip to South America. Father
O'Hara. speaking before the South
Bend Chamber ,of Commerce declared
That the strained relations that exist
with our southern neighbors and the
mistrust in which they hold many
American commercial men can be
eradicated by the exchange of schol
arships such as has been begun by
Notre Dame.
Chinese Catholics Honor Bishop.—
The Chinese Catholics of Montreal and
Chinese government officials resident
in that city, gave special honors to
the Right Reverend Jules de Guebri
ant, Bishop of Canton, Apostolic Vis
itor to China. A public procession
was organized and sentiment of es
leem expressed for one who has not
only been the representative of Pope
Benedict in China, but has, by a con
secrated service of thirty-five years in
that country, won the admiration and
esteem of all classes. Bishop de Gue
briant left Montreal for Ossining, New
York, where, at the American Foreign
Missions of Maryknoll he has made
his headquarters during his Jjrief stay
in America. From Ossining, he went
with the Very Reverend Father Walsh
to San Francisco, making a stop-over
at Scranton to visit Maryknoll Pre
paratory College. The Maryknoll
priests in China are as yet, by their
own choice, under Bishop de Guebri
ant.
New Knight of St Gregory.—Joseph
F. Keany, LL. D., who recently was
created a Knight of St. Gregory by
Pope Benedict, was the guest of a
reception given in his honor by the
parishioners of St. Joseph's, Brooklyn,
a few days ago. Right Rev. Bishop
McDonnell, Right Rev. John T. Woods,
rector of Holy Cross Church^ Very
Rev. William T. McGuire, rector of
St. Joseph's Church Rev. Thomas
I^eonard, rector of 'Sacred Heart
Church, and Rev. James T. Kelty, sec
retary to the Bishop, were among
those who attended the reception.
Justice Kelly of the Appellate Court
presided. Mr. Keany is vice-president
of St. Joseph's Orphan Asylum, junior
trustee of St. Joseph's Church and for
a long time has been active in Cath
olic and civic affairs.
OLD WORLD NEWS
A Present from the Pope.—The Fed
eration of all Catholic societies of
Barcelona offered last year to His Hol
iness a beautiful specimen of Castilian
wood-sculpture, representing "Our
Lady, Queen of Peace," in gratitude
lor the various efforts of the Holy See
on behalf of peace, which the non
Catholic ^ress has steadily ignored,
or misrepresented. The statue stood
for many months in the private writ
ing-closet of the Pope. As a token
of his paternal affection for the sorely
tried population of Vienna, His Holi
ness had recently presented this
fctatue, as a special votive-statue, to
#he Trinitarians of that city, for their
jline Jubilee-church. On Sunday, Octo
3, it was brought to this Jubilee
i*hurch in solemn public procession,
nth banners and scrolls: "Queen of
|eace, pray tor Vienna!" A vast mul
titude lined the street® Of the erst-
-i
*4 ,V
while gay and brilliant city, looking on
with calm reverence and obvknts ear
nestness.
Catholic Swiss Workers.—Important
declarations against Capitalism as
well as against Communism, were
made by the "Christian Social Work
ers' Union" of Switzerland at its first
Congress in Zurich recently. This
Union groups together all the Catholic
social organizations of Switzerland
Some 350 delegates, representing 60,
000 members of the Union, were in at
tendance. A constructive program of
Catholic social action was adopted
after prolonged deliberation. The
program repudiates both the "social
ization of the means of production as
extolled by Socialism, or by Commun
ism," and "Capitalism, whose direct
ing motto is negation of moral prin
ciples and exclusive pursuit of profit
and pleasure.'"
Abbey of Engelberg.—The 800th an
niversary of the consecration of th^
abbey church of the ancient Benedic
tine Abbey of Engelberg in Switzer
land, has recently been celebrated.
The Abbey was founded in 1082 by
Blessed Conrad, Count of Seldenbur
en. The establishment was formerly
in the diocese of Constance, but at
the present time it is in that of Chur.
It is dedicated to Our Lady of the
Angels. The first Abbot was Blessed
Adelhelm, a monk of the Abbey of St.
Blaise, in the Black Forest. It was
under him that the founder of the
abbey himself received the habit, and
died there as a monk. In 1798 the
French pillaged the library, which is
said to have contained more than 20,
000 volumes and 200 choice manu
scripts. At the present day there is
a community of about fifty and a
school of more than 100 boys.' Engel
berg has the two-fold attraction for
Catholic visitors of being a first-rate
winter-sports center with a large cen
ter of Catholic activity on the spot.
Also it is very accessible, being only
a few hours' ride from Lucerne.
English Opposed to FrUur».-^The
Greek newspapers have published a
statement to the effect that the Brit
ish authorities are opposed to Italian
friars being placed in possession of
the Cenaculum in Jerusalem, the Up
per Chamber where the Last Supper
was celebrated by Christ ai*d His
Apostles. The care of this Holy Place
was entrusted to the King of Italy,
as representative of the former King
dom of the Two Sicilies, by a decree
issued by the Turkish Sultan. Accord
ing to Italian newspapers the British
are not opposed to the Italian posses
sion, but have merely delayed giving
consent. Italy's claim, according to
the Rome "Tribuna," is supported by
the Holy See, and it is confidently ex
pected that British consent to the Ital
ian possession of the Cenaculum will
be given shortly.
To Protect Irish Survivors.—Catho
lics in Ireland are making efforts for
the protection of the thousands who
have been left destitute as a result
of the incendiary efforts of the Brit
ish military. Nearly all the victims
are Catholics. Archbishop Harty, in
speaking of the situation, declared
that the Irish Volunteers are the back
bone of the country and the mainstay
of law and order. He declared that
the present unity of priests and peo
ple will prove invincible. A Unionist
journal in North Ireland has published
an interview with a personage high
in military command, who threatens
that the present deadly campaign
will be extended and that a priest's
life will be treated the same as any
other man's. The British Chief Sec
retary for Ireland has shocked Cath
olic feeling by arguing that the so
called reprisals of murder and town
burning are justifiable,self-defense.
V
Greeks Hostile to Catholics.—Are
the Greeks worse than the Turks in
their attitude toward the Church?
Here is the testimony of Archbishop
Michael Mirow, Bulgarian Catholic
prelate. "The Greeks by their recent
actions have demonstrated that they
are bitter ehemies of our Holy Relig
ion. Their boast is that they prefer
the turban to the tiara. Their schism
has poisoned the whole Orient and the
Bulgarians would be good Catholics
today were th^ not influenced by the
Greeks whom they fear." Mgr. Scia
now, vicar apostolic of Macedonia,
was banished by the Greeks from his
residence at Salonika, and after four
years' exile now finds himself without
a single possession. These relentless
enemies also destroyed the missions
of the Resurrectionists and Assump
tionists in Thrace, closed the Grand
Seminary of the Lazarists near Salon
ika, and imprisoned, killed or banished
all the Bulgarian Catholic priests.
British Attack Priests.—Interfer
ence with priests by British soldiers
is the latest grave development of
the Irish situation. At Dunmore,
County Galway, while Very Rev. Dean
Macken was officiating, an armed man
in uniform entered the church and
ordered the congregation to leave.
The women and children were terror
stricken, but Dean Macken continued
his services. Afterwards he found an
officer outside, telling the people that
their houses would be burned and they
themselves blown up, if the mails
were again raided. The dean, regard
less of threats, rebuked the military
for desecrating a religious service and
spreading terror among innocent peo
ple. Father O'Reilly of Feikle, Coun
ty Clare, was dragged out of bed by
soldiers, knocked down, beaten with
the butts of rifles, and struck with a
club by an officer. For ten hours his
house was under rifle fire, and bombs
were slung through the windows. At
three o'clock la the morning he
climbed over a wWl into a neighbor's
m- i..
yard, and concealed himself in an
out-house. There he waited, fearing
to expose himself, as the vicinity was
lighted up by burning houses^
he escaped in the fog.
Prague Heretics.—The followers of
the new national church of Czecho
slovakia are now concentrating their
efforts to secure the Church of the
Blessed Virgin of Tyn, in Prague, for
their services. This edifice is located
iti the old town square, where, a few
months ago, a monument bearing the
statue of the Blessed Virgin was vio
lently torn down by a mob. The fol
lowers of the new church were al
lowed by the authorities to worship
in the former Russian Church of St.
Nicholas, but the Russians now lay
claim to this edifice and the followers
of Zahradnik and Dr. Farsky, the
leaders of the new church, are looking
to other places of worship and have
cast covetous eyes on the Church of
the Blessed Virgin. Both these lead
ers of the new movement have re
ceived indefinite leaves of absence
from the department of religion in the
Ministry of Education, of which they
are members. Zahradnik, however,
still perseveres in attending to his
duties in this capacity. The govern
ment wishes to make this position an
honorary one, without pay. Under
such circumstances 'it is not likely
..that materialistic leaders of the new
religion would consider the position,
and it is probable that a Catholic will
be appointed.
Miraculous Cure of Boy in Wales.—
The miraculous cure of a Protestant
boy took place at the Holy Well of
St. Winefride a few weeks ago: The
boy, who is some ten years old, has
suffered from a spinal complaint, and
has not walked since he was eighteen
months old. He was taken to Holy
Well in an invalid carriage, and car
ried to the spring, where he was set
down in the waters. On the following
day he was again carried to the well,
and left alone, while his guardian
went to tend another sufferer. In a
few moments word was brought that
the boy said he wished to run around
the well, and on his guardian coming
up, he found the boy walking around
the edge of the well without any sup
port and apparently quite cured of his
complain. The boy is a Protestant.
On the following day a service of
thanksgiving for his cure was held in
the church of the Jesuit Fathers
which is close to the Holy Well. This
is the fourth notable cure that has
taken place at the Holy Well within
the past few months.
Order for Creditors to Present Claims,
Etc.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey, ss, Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of John
Vogtli. Deceased.
Letters of Administration on the Es
tate of John Vogtli. Deceased, late of
the County of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota being: granted to Frank J.
Vogtli.
It is Ordered, That six months be
and the same is hereby allowed fron
and after the date of this Order, in
which all persons having claims or de
mands against the said deceased, are
required to file the same in the Pro
bate Court of said County, for exami
nation and allowance, or be forever
barred.
It Is Further Ordered, That the first
Monday in May, 1921, at 10 o'clock A.
M„ at a General Term of said Probatt
Court, to be held at the Court House,
in the City of St. Paul, in said County,
be and the same hereby is 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 saic
Estate by forthwith publishing thi
Order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks in The Catholic Bulletin,
a legal newspaper printed and pub
lished in said County
Dated at St. Paul this 6th day of
October, 1920.
By the Court:
E. W. BAZIULJ3,
Judge of Probate.
(Seal of Probate Court.)
JAS. A. I„ KELEHAN, Atty.
Citation Ex. or Final Account.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey, ss, Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Bernard
Feeney, Decedent.
The State of Minnesota to All Whom It
May Concern:
On reading and filing the petition of
the representative of said estate, pray
ing that the Court fix a time and place
for examining, adjusting and allowing
his Final Account, and for the assign
ment of the residue of said estate to
the persons thereto entitled.
It Is Ordered, That said petition be
heard and that all persons interested
in said matter be cited and required to
appear before this Court, on Monday,
the 29th day of November, 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
said petition should not be granted and
that this citation be served by publica
tion 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 ad
dresses appear from the files of this
Court.
Witness the Judge of said Court this
29th day of October, A. D, 1920.
(Seal of Probate Court.)
E. W. BAZIL.LE,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: F. W. Gosewiseh,
Clerk of Probate.
C. D. A R. D. O'BRIEN,
Attorneys for Executor.
Q'Meara Insurance Co.
205 Exchange Bank Bldg.
INSURANCE AND
MORTGAGE LOANS.
ST. PAUL. MINN.
JUST SAYING
"I must see about
my
ncttenough.
eyes'
k
Keep that promise and make an
appointment today with your
oculist. Then bring your
pre­
scription to us for careful filling.
Do this before the Fall ruslv
commences.
(toWREWlLUAPO
Tbp
Optical Shop
57 B. 5th Street Near Frederic Betel
ST. PAUL, M1NM.
i
V
v
'"I-
5*"
¥HE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, NOVEMBER If, 1Q2S"
45 Years in St. Paul
Our collection of pearl
necklaces are famous
for their beauty and
our synthetic pearl
beads resemble Ihe
deep sea specimens
perfectly.
THE HEW SIZE
DUKE of PARMA
CIGAR
MONEY MATTERS
Not everyone Is qualified either by deposition or training
to attend to money matters. Yet mon»y matters are
essential to everyone's happiness. Answer Let this bank
attend to your Money Matters. That is our business.
WE PAY
4err
They are priced
from $5.00 upwards
Diamond Importer
Maker of Art Jewelry.
28 Bust Sixth St., St. Paul, Minn.
VBRY 'OLD_HAVAN«muata
A, Smote You'll RemtmSfef*
MWEBT AS A NUT
UK OtH! |V
3art & Murpfegr
of Good Smoke* Sutea iSff1
•unt PmO. U S. A.
Ords'r for Creditors tn 1'resent ('liiimx,
Kl c.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey, ss, Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Ellen
Hunting, Deceased.
Letters of Administration on the Es
tate of Ellen Hunting*, deceased, late
of the County of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, being granted to Ruth Far
rell.
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 de
mands against the said deceased, are
required to tile the same in the Probate
Court of said County, for examination
and allowance, or be forever barred.
It is Further Ordered, That the first
Monday in May. 1921, at 10 o'clock A.
M., at a General Term of said Probate
Court, to be held at the Court House
in the City of St. Paul, in said County,
be and the same hereby is'appointed as
the time and place when and where the
said Probate Court will examine and
adjust claims ahd demands.
And It Is Further Ordered, Tha^ no
tice of such hearing be given to all
creditors and persons interested in said
Estate, by forthwith publishing this
Order once in each week for three suc
cessive weeks in The Catholic Bulle
tin, a legal newspaper printed and pub
lished in said County.
Dated at St. Paul thffc 19th,day of
October, 1920.
By the Court:
"VT.
Judge of Probate.
(Seal of Probate Court.)
H. J. GOODWIN, Atty.
r\OCTORS agree that the
careful selection of pure
rich milk for infants is the urgent
duty of parents. The utmost
care is exercised in the produc
tion, pasteurization and bottling
of PURITAN MILK and
CREAM.
St. Pail Milk Co.
Producers and Distributors
Win GROCERY CO.
WHOLESALE
Mall Orders Filled Promptly. Write for Catalogue
215 Washington Ave. No., Minneapolis, Minn.
The Bowen Engraving Co.
DESIGNING and
ENGRAVING
316 Minnesota Street St. Paul, Minn.
IHE JMU SUPPLY CO.
(I ncor pora toJ)
375 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn
JOBBERS OP
Plumbers'
Steam and
Engineers
Supplies
Norn Boiler Minnesota Radltto*
Pfcone#, C*d*r t23», T. S. SIM
P' CAMITSCH. Pres. and Trial*
Drake Marble and Tile
Company'
ST. PAUL
607 ind
ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
/o
NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK
SIXTH AND MINNESOTA STREETS.
MINNEAPOLIS
ELLA LOUISE KELLER
Atlantic 7780
343 Loeb Arcade Minneapolis
Superfluous Hair Removed
by multiple electrolysis.
GUARANTEED PERMANENT
ICE CREAM
Our Special for Sunday
Orange Fruit and
White House
IN TWO-LAYER BRICKS
75c PER BRICK
2 Bricks $1.25
Tall Your DaaUr Saturday la
Deliver Youra for Sunday
PRENDERGAST BROS.
PLUMBIN6, HEATIftt
AND T1NNIN6
20 EAST SIXTH STREET
United
Farm Dairies
INCORPORATED
Thomas and Oxford Sts.
Wholesale and Retail
Dairy Products
,""
Phone, Dale 2002 and 2063
ST. PAUL
ELECTRIC CONSTRUCTION CO.
Electric Wiring Contractors
We maintain a special department
for small orders and give quick
and economical service,
rhone: T. S. 26441 N. W. Cedar 525
174 E. (ith St. ST. PAUL, MINN.
DESIGNERS
412 CCOAR ST.
BAZrLLE,
Y E A N I N
AND
Y E I N
All kinds of fancy Clean*
Ins and Dyeing done at
moderate price* in the
largest and inoxt modern
factory in St. Paul
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO OUT-OF
TOWN CUSTOMERS
NEW YORK DYE WORKS
Oflieet 167 W. Summit Ave.
St. Paul
Phones
Office Gar. §750 Factory Gar. 3115
REDING & NEWMASTER,
Proprietors
M. J. Cill & Sons Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
THE GAS AND ELECTRIC
supply is reliable be
cause you are served by
St. Paul's Gas & Electric Co.
J. A. WelcV Printing Co.
416 PEOPLES BANK BLDI.
Sixth and Wabasha, St Paul
Print Erarything Neatly and Promptly
YOUR.
4. fl. CUSHINC
3
ENGRAVERS
I
i
DElCOUGltT-*
GLASSES
FITTED
SCKNTlFIGAuy
N. W. C*dar68l TrlHSUta SUlf
THE ELITE LAUNDRY CO.
Lmritriri, Djin ft Fraud DrjOlmiri
For Prompt Sorrioa Try Til
IU AamaifMM, COT* Woo llraM
:n t'I
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.
Bring Pass Book and Bonds.
The State Savings Bank
Mutual
93 East Fourth Street, Saint.Paul
I BIS CAPITAL BANK BUILDING
CUSHING AND DRISCOLL
REAL ESTATE BROKERS, MORTGAGE LOANS
GENERAL INSURANCE
Car* and Management of Property
We This is a good bank
U |. to choose as YOUR
Believe
Its work has not been without reward.
You will find this bank a satisfactory
bank in which to keep an account.
The
First National Bank
Of St. Paul
"The Big Bank for the Small Depositor."
Baldwin, Sohmer, Emerson, Gabler,
Hamilton, Hazelton, Davenport & Treacy
PIANOS
Columbia Grafonolas
and Records
Musical Instruments
Sheet Music
Everything pertaining to Music
HURLEY-MOREN-FRANK CO.,
49 SO. EIGHTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
DELCO LIGHT
Electricity For1Every Farm
At last
a
complete electric plant that is so simple, reli
able and economical, that electric light and power
are now available anywhere and for any purpose.
Now you may have the comfort and convenience of electric light
in your home and out-buildings—brilliant, cool, safe.
Delco-Light will do most of your ,-chores because it provides
,r power for the smaller machines.
Let us show you how it will payjfor itself in time and tabor
saved.
G. F. SCHONEK, Inc.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA
ASHELIV1AN BROTHERS, Inc.
FARGO, NORTH DAKOTA
Distributors for Minnesota and North
pwipf wa
%yK Z
Dakota
Metal Beds and Sanitary Bedding i
FOR HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS
AND SCHOOL DORMITORIES
We make a specialty of
INSTITUTION FURNISHINGS
nioatraUd Oatalog mailed oa naaasft
SALISBURY & SATTERLEE CO.!
MINNEAPOLIS MINN&SOTA
scnocn
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
t*.
it
"K .. ,«
•4
W. J. DRISCOLL
ST. PACT* KIN II.
bank It has been here
for over fifty years.
Its purpose and effort are to add to the
prosperity of the community and of its
citizens.
S.

xml | txt