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First Sunday in Lent, February 13. St. Andrew, St. Paul. St. Mark, Shakopee. \FR0M OUR SPECIAL ARCHDIOCESE of ST. PAUL FORTY HOURS' DEVOTION. Quinquagesima Sunday, February 6. St. Anthony, Minneapolis. St. Peter, St. Peter. .Visitation Convent, St. Paul. -"Hv. House of Good Shepherd, St. Paul. Second Sunday in Lent, February 20. Ascension, Minneapolis. St. Mary, Sleepy Eye. St. John, Vermillion. St. Paul Seminary, St. Paul. Third Sunday in Lent, February 87. St. Agnes, St. Paul. Our Lady of the Lake, White Bear. Little Sisters of the Poor, St. Paul. Confirmation: On Sunday after noon, January 23, His Grace the Most Reverend Archbishop administered the sacrament of confirmation to a large class in the Church of St. Aloysius at Olivia, of which Rev. Henry Pomije is pastor. In the class there were 55 boys, 55 girls, 8 men and 10 women, including 10 converts. An offering by the class towards the Archbishop Ire land Educational Fund amounted to $106. Thirteen members of this class were from other parishes. ST. PAUL Cathedral: The Cathedral Altar and Rosary Society will have a "Social Hour" for members only, Monday eve ning, February 7, at 8 o'clock, in the School Auditorium. Church of St. Vincent: The Eighth Ward branch of the American Associa tion for Recognition of the Irish Re public was organized at a large and enthusiastic meeting held in St. Vin cent's parish hall, 651 Virginia ave nue. Mrs. George Grenville presided, and after her introductory talk, and addresses by City Commissioner Jas. Clancy, Prof. John R. Creamer and others, the Ward organization was per fected with Mrs. Grenville, Presi dent John J. McDonough, Vice Pres ident: Miss Annie Ludden, Treasurer, and Miss B. Geraghty, Secretary. The Ward was divided into ten districts, solicitors for web district being ap pointed. 8t. Joseph's Orphan Society: St. Joseph's Orphan Society has elected the following officers for the coming year: Most Rev. Archbishop Austin Dowling, president Rev. Anton Ogu lin, first vice president Geo. N. Ger lach, second vice president John Renne, secretary J. A. Willwerscheid, treasurer. Sister Juliana is superior of the Orphanage. C. O. F.: The debate on the merits of the Capital Punishment law in the State of Minnesota, which took place at All Hallows Court No. 817 on Thursday, January 27, was hotly con tested. The members of the teams were: Affirmative, H. J. Goodwin, Ed Slater and P. Morney Negative, J. W. Ryan, John Kennedy and Thomas Mc Gee. The arguments of the negative prevailed, although the vote of the Judges was divided in a two to one ra tio. The members of the affirmative team and their supporters are not en tirely satisfied with the verdict of the Judges in this matter, and have de cided to appeal the decision to a new set of Judges in a debate to be held before the St. Paul Joint Committee at an early date. The next meeting of the St. Paul Joint Committee will be held at St. Paul Court No. 89, Junior Pioneer Hall on Friday, February 18. A large attendance is urged as further plans will be taken up for the large class and initiation to be held in St. Paul this spring. The next meeting of the Joint Com mittees of both cities will be held with St. Anthony Court in Minneap olis on Sunday afternoon, February 20. All members of both Joint Com mittees are urged to attend this meet ing to further the preparations for the large class and initiation. Guild of Catholic Women: The reg ular monthly meeting will be held on Monday, February 7, at 2:30 P. M.. in the auditorium of the Wilder Char ity Building. Mrs. Daniel Coonan of Minneapolis will talk on legislative subjects. Mr. Dan E. Wiegle, General Secretary of the St. Paul Association, Will speak on "Our City." A group of •ongs will be given by Miss Ellen Donovan.- Bureau of Charities: The Bureau Ot Catholic Charities announces that any person seeking employment may apply to the office of the Bureau, call ing Cedar 7513. OUTSIDE THE CITIES Montgomery: Rev. Emil Polasek returned from Omaha, Neb., where tie attended the convention of the Catholic Workmen. On his return, ho itopped off at Chicago to visit his Ih'other, who is one of the noted Sculptors of this country. Father Po lasek was re-elected Supreme Chap lain of the order at the convention. Thomas Hovorka of New Prague was $e-elected Supreme Secretary, and J. C. Kolars of LeSueur Center was elected Legal Adviser. St. Clara Alumnae: St. Cleft- gae of St. Clara's college, Sinsinawa, V-IcVis-, will entertain at the Athletic 'Club Saturday, February 6, at Vv^'clock. Reservations for the affair ^e ma(*e IF afternoon, January 29, for members of the Alumnae association. Officers elected for the coming year are: president, Mrs. Thomas McCor mick of St. Paul vice president, Mrs. R. L. Ramund of Minneapolis, and sec retary and treasurer, Miss Grace Glea son of Minneapolis. Seton Guild: The "Lass of Limer ick Town" will be presented by Seton Guild at the Studio Recital hall on Monday evening, February 7, under the direction of J. Austin Williams and Miss Frances Walsh. A program between acts will include solos by Miss Frances McDonald and Mr. George Donovan. Miss Ruth Ander son will have charge of the orchestra. Seton Guild juniors gave songs and specialties in the Holy Rosary school hall on Thursday evening. Miss Bet ty FitzSimmons sang. The program was repeated in the Hamilton school Friday evening. A new class in dramatic art under ,the direction of Charles M. Holt is at work on a play to be given in the North High school auditorium on Feb ruary 16. Members of the swimming classes held in the Franklin Junior High school entertained the members of the basketball and gymnasium classes Thursday evening at the Junior High school. DIOCESE OF FARGO Grand Forks: An enthusiastic group of alumni and former students of St. John's University of College ville, Minn., gathered in the lower auditorium of the Sacred Heart church on Tuesday evening, January 25, where they partook of a banquet which had been prepared by members of the Ladies' Guild. The affair was called at the instance of Rev. Father Klinkhammer, who is himself a former student. After dinner, the students and alumni proceeded to elect officers for the ensuing year. The following men were named: Rev. Father Klink hammer, spiritual director John E. Nuss, president Leo Dunlevy, vice president J. K. Simmer, secretary E. W. Brady, treasurer. The local St. John's club decided at the meeting to hold an annual get-together meeting and banquet on the last Tuesday in January of each year, the day to be known as "Stand up for St. John's Day." On this occasion all the for mer students and alumni will meet and exchange greetings as well as re call some of their experiences while at the University. DIOCESE OF DULUTH Duluth: The campaign to raise $2, 000,000 for charitable and religious purposes, is in full swing. Every where most satisfactory results are being met with. Every Catholic in Duluth knows of the effort and that he is expected to contribute accord ing to his means. The Catholics of the city are making a noble response. Promises, cash payments, liberty bonds, war saving stamps—which by the way are accepted at face value— are being freely given. At the time of writing $320,000 is announced, in promises and cash payments. But one thing is evident: More can vassers are needed. It is found that in the city not one call is suffieient to find a listed man at home two, three, even four calls are necessary. The present staff of canvassers must be strengthened considerably. DIOCESE OF ST. CLOUD Breckenridge: Rt. Rev. Monsignor Dabrowski, who has been ill at the hospital at Breckenridge for some time, is improving. The financial report of the Church of The Presentation of the Blessed Virgin was read last Sunday. The pastor, Father Haupt, was happy to announce that there was nearly $15, 000 on hand for a school fund. Kent: The report read by Father Schritz last Sunday showed that the greater part of the church debt had now been paid off. This is due prin cipally to the zealous efforts of the pastor. LOWER THE CROSS ITALIANS RESENT TAKING CRUCI FIXES OUT OF SCHOOLS. Great indignation has been aroused by the decision of the Socialist admin istration of certain commuaes in the province of Novara, Italy, to remove the crucifixes from the schoolrooms Don Sturzo, political secretary of the Popular Party, sent the following tel egram to Minister Croce: "In the name of high sentiments of Christian faith and civil education, invoke your intervention to avoid in suit to religion in schools of Novara province where Socialist authorities have decided to remove the holy image of Christ crucified." At Stoppiana, as soon as the news was received that the crucifixes had been removed from the schoolrooms a large popular demonstration was held, in which even Socialist women took part. Carabinieri and police were summoned from Vercelli, and arrived in time to see the cruci fixes replaced, as the people had in formed the Mayor that they were to be put back in place immediately. In the meantime, many women and chil- fclflm-agents with Miss Grace Glea- 2617 Sixteenth avenue south. Mrs. R. E. Farr, 2433 Bryant avenue jouth, entertained at Saturday their fattfc UNITED STATES COMMISSIONER OF EDUCATION GIVES CATHO LICS PLEDGE OF CO-OPERATION 1 —COMMISSIONER'S ADDRESS AT OPENING OF CATHOLIC BU REAU OF EDUCATION. United States Commissioner of Ed ucation P. P. Claxton and representa tives of other national educational agencies having their headquarters in the District of Columbia, were guests of honor at the exercises held Janu ary 26 at the National Catholic Wel fare Council, Washington, D. C.. in connection with the formal installa tion of Major Arthur C. Monahan as director of tlie N.: C. W. C. Bureau of Education. The Very Rev. Edward A. Pace, of the Catholic University, attended as representative of the Most Rev. Aus tin Dowling, chairman of the Depart ment of Education of the National Catholic Welfare Council. The Rev. John J. Burke, C. S. P., general secretary of the National Catholic Welfare Council, outlined the program which the N. C. W. C. Bu reau of Education has in contempla tion and pointed out that it would be a connecting link between Catholic education activities and government education activities, as well as an ac tive organization to safeguard the in terests of Catholic education. He said the bureau would be ready to cooper ate in all desirable movements for the improvement of the public schools, provided such movements will not curtail the rights of the people to maintain private and parochial schools. Commissioner Claxton's Pledge Commissioner Claxton, in respond ing to Father Burke, declared that the United States Bureau of Educa tion would be glad to give the newly established educational agency of American Catholics all the assistance it can, and expressed his personal wish for the success of the work. "I want to congratulate the Nation al Catholic Welfare Council," said Commissioner Claxton, "on establish ing the Bureau and particularly in putting it into the hands of the man THE IRISH PARTITION ACT IRISH CATHOLICS TREATED UN FAIRLY BY PARTITION ACT DISCRIMINATIONS WHICH IT MAKES AGAINST THEM GIVEN IN DETAIL—FREEMASONS ARE PLACED ABOVE LAW An extraordinary legislative anom aly is developing in Ireland. In 1914 a measure commonly called the Home Rule Act was passed "for the better government" of the country. It nev er became operative. It has been repealed by the Act passed a few weeks ago, generally known as the Partition Act. Four fifths of the Irish people are deter mined not to work this statute. The position in which it would place Cath olics is an acute point in the situa tion. Provisions of Partition Act The Partition Act establishes two Parliaments in Ireland, one for the North and the other for the South. For this purpose the North comprises the six counties of Antrim, Armagh, Down, Fermanagh, Londonderry, and Tyrone, as well as the cities of Belfast and Derry. In the counties of Fermanagh and Tyrone Catholics are in a majority. They object to severance from the rest of Ireland and resent being forced into a Parliament where they will be dominated by Orangemen. Within the Northern part which the Partition Act creates there are almost half a million Catholics. On their behalf Cardinal Logue, Bishop Mc Hugh, Bishop MacRory and Bishop O'Donnell 'have strongly protested against the scheme which puts them under the Orange, yoke. They have also condemned the manipulation of constituencies to the detriment of Catholics. Fy instance, Derry City has a Catholic majority and at present elects a Catholic rep resentative. Under Partition it is to be electorally merged with the county so that the rural Protestant vote may outweigh the city's Catholic prepon derance. Plans for North and South s Each of the new Parliaments, North and South, is to consist of a House of Commons and a Senate. In the Northern Parliament the Senate is to be elected by the House of Commons. In the Southern Parliament a totally different arrangement is to prevail. The Southern Senate is to be made up of representatives of various classes and interests. This is designed to se cure an appreciable Protestant ele ment in its personnel. The plan for electing the Northern Senate effectively debars Catholics from enjoying a like advantage. In a word the actions of the Orange Par liament will not be subject to any Catholic check. The fact explains why the Orangemen in the North are very eager to set up their Parlia ment. In the remaining twenty-six counties of Ireland the people will not recognize or accept the Partition Act. Favors Freemasons One of the most striking provisions in the Act is a clause putting the Grand Lodge of Freemasons in Ireland above the law. It is expressly laid down that enactments relative to un lawful oaths or unlawful assembling shall not apply to "the Grand Lodge of* Free and Accepted Mafeons in Ire land." Neither of the new Parliaments can assail any privilege or exemption that Masonry possesses. Another provision of the Partition Act ensures that no law shall alter the constitution or divert the proper- dren had begun to display crucifixes on their houses as a demonstration of ty of, or in any way diminish the ex fcting fceaeSts tf»* yaiv«r- W'*' /, .*- li w, -i "t.y ,TIIE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, FEBRUARY 3, 1921 Dr. Claxton On Catholic Education who has been selected as its Director, Mr. Arthur C. Monahan. I know from his work in the United States Bureau, of Education for seven years that he will do a very fine kind of work here and, with his larger experience and greater maturity, he cannot, I am sure, fail to do his work very successfully, as he did in the Bureau of Education. "I take it for granted always that all Americans are interested in edu cation, that they are all advocates of the idea of education for all people, for individual development, for the duties of making a living and for American citizenship, which is always more and more difficult. I always as sume that every man and woman, and every good American Is willing to bear his part of the burden of support of public education,, and each one wants the public schools to be made as good as they can be made. Then I assume that good Americans remember the American principles of freedom, and that those parents who, for one rea son or another, prefer to have their children educated anywhere else are privileged to do so. I assume also, and I think it is a good thing, that there shall always be schools that can do certain things that the repre sentative people on the Public School Boards of Education may for a time hesitate to do. "When a large body of people, as the twenty million Catholics of the United States, unite in an agency of this kind, they do so in order that they themselves may be informed about what their schools are doing. Schools of the Church, like schools of the State, will not always be of the same degree of efficiency and an agen cy like this can help as no other agency can. It can find the good things being done and let them be known so that others may imitate them. It will let the country know what the educational activities of the Church are what the Parochial schools are doing. I shall always be very glad to give/ the Bureau, and Mr. Monahan. any help that the Unit ed States Bureau of Education may be able to give, and I can only wish for this new enterprise the very great est success." sity of Dublin (Trinity College) or the Queen's University of Belfast unless these bodies consent. The institutions in question are Protestant. No such safeguard is extended to the National University, which is Catholic. It is the intention that Catholics shall be eligible for the office of Lord Lieutenant from which they are un der existing law debarred. But even in the high posts at present nominally open to them, Catholics have never obtained anything like the proportion that their numbers deserve. At pres ent less than half the Irish High Court Judges are Catholics, although the Catholic population of Ireland com prises 75 per cent [of the whole. Provision on Marriage For decorative purposes the Act contains clauses proclaiming religious equality, prohibiting interference with free worship, and so forth. There is also a prohibition against "making any religious belief or religious cere mony a condition of the validity of any marriage." The new order of things is intend ed to be made operative at an early date. TO HELP PART OF K. C. WAR FUND TO BE USED FOR IRISH RELIEF. (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Announcement is made by the Knights of Columbus that the Order has given its consent to the proposal that the European Relief Council take over the balance of the United War Fund of about $4,500,000, and that assurances had been receive'd from the six other organizations which partici pated in the joint drive during the war that they would concur in the suggestion. James A. Flaherty, Supreme Knight of the Order, stated that he had been assured by Herbert Hoover, chairman of the Relief Council, that a part of the fund of $33,000,000 in control of the Council would be expended in re lieving distress in Ireland. The formal statement issued by Supreme Knight Flaherty is as fol lows: N "The Knights of Columbus, in lead ing the movement to give the United War Fund balance to the Hoover Re lief Council, of which the Knights are a component part, realize that there is need for relief work at home, with unemployment rife, but there is a vast degree of difference between the needs at home and those abroad, where millions of children actually face starvation. "We have been assured by Mr. Hoover that starving children in Ire land will be cared for by his council, and we urge our members everywhere to support the newly formed Amer ican Committee for Irish Relief, so that maximum succor may be renr dered the suffering .of Ireland." K. OF C. (1,000,000 HOKE The Knights of Columbus of Phila delphia have finally selected a site for their new $1,000,000 home, and plans are now being prepared for the erection of the building, which it is expected the members will take pos session of before the end of the pres ent year. The edifice will be located on the west side of Broad street, south of Master street, and extends through two hundred feet to Carlisle street. The selection of a site came after 'a survey that lasted a year. The -1 V y w W v V W '-A SECRETARY BAKER HEAD OF WAR DEPARTMENT VIEWS CATHOLIC WAR PICTURES Secretary of War Newton D. Baker, was an interested spectator January 27 at a private showing of the Na tional Catholic Welfare Council's mo tion picture review, "American Cath olics in War and Reconstruction.". The picture, which is in six reels, is an animated visualization of the patriotic and humanitarian services rendered by the Catholics of America under the direction of the administra tive Bishops of the National Catholic War Council. The chief activities of the Council's two main operating com mittees, the Committee on Special War Activities and the Knights of Columbus Committee on War Activi ties, were shown in a series of unique and inspiring scenes, taken both in the devastated countries of Europe and in the United States. These pictures have both an edu cational and spiritual value," said Secretary Baker, after having view ed the film. "They contain a great amount of information regarding the contribution of Catholics during and after the war and are calculated to fill the people of the United States with pride in what these agencies have done. I hope they will be shown throughout the country. While I know that the pictures cannot attempt to represent all the work that these agencies have done in France or the United States, they illustrate vividly the character and the extent of this work. I am glad to know that the reconstruction and welfare activities are being carried on in times of peace." BELGIAN PARENTS FAVOR RE LIGIOUS TRAINING IN SCHOOLS —MERE HANDFUL CLAIM EX CEPTIONS. The subject of religious and moral instruction in the public schools is an acute one in Belgium at present. The Board of Public Schools Instruc tion has ruled that a petition of a group of Belgian politicians for the establishment of an obligatory course in neutral moral training to supersede the present course in religion and morals is uncalled for. A poll has determined that the overwhelming proportion of the parents of children are in favor of religious and moral training. An inquiry was instituted as to the number of children exempted from any religious instruction and it show ed that while they aggregated 105,695 out of 960,819, only 33,000 were ex empted by direct wish of their pa rents, the balance, 72,695, being ex empted only by the fact that they at tend classes where no religious cours es have been established. Article 1? of the present school law declares: "Primary instruction will necessari ly include a course in religion and morals and the reading of the Holy Scriptures. "The ministers of the various cults are requested to give the above course of religion and morals. "Children whose parents have ex pressly so asked will be exempt from this instruction." Not even for children exempted does M. Destree, the Minister of Arts and Sciences, approve of the estab lishment of any special course in morals, as he declares it would un avoidably open a new way to those quarrels which everybody wished were long ago ended. It would, in hia estimation, be placing the religious moral teaching against the anti-re ligious moral teaching, and probably would create new conflicts and con troversies between the clergy and the school teachers. MMIJrtDICTl The Rev. Patrick Cummins, O. S. B. of the Benedictine Fathers of Con cepcion, Mo., has left for New York, whence he will sail on February 8 for Rome to take up his new duties as rector of the College of St. Anselm. Father Cummins is the first American ever to be elected to the post he is to assume and will hold office for a term of three years. He made his theo logical studies abroad and was ordain ed in the Greek College at Rieti in 1904. orlit oflBnoks Brief Reviews and Notices The Story Ever New. By Rev. James Higgins. Published by Mac Millan Co., New York. The author of this work has utilized the story-method of presenting the life of our Lord to children. He takes tho youthful reader through the Gos pel narrative in such way that the child is enabled to not only read, but to understand what is placed before Tiim. The words of the Gospel—with the substitution of you for thou and the elimination of the archaic th as a verb-ending—are retained, but they are enlarged upon in a manner to render them easily intelligible to pu pils of the lower grades. The plain and simple style used by the author is a pleasing innovation, and it should' recommend this book as highly val uable in teaching the young. Exotic phrases, difficult words and tiresome sentences are avoided, so that the child is able to center his attention on the actual meaning, of the narra tive without the necessity of consult ing the dictionary, or, as is usually the case, skipping over the "hard" words and sentences. The book is well illustrated, and it contains interesting questions and Mttw end fa cbapter. 'v Accounting Advertising Architectural Drawing Auto Mechanics Auto Painting Business English Character Analysis Commercial Art Commercial Law Elementary Grades HUTU'S LONG HIT NOVEL FEATURE TO RELAY BASE BALL TO SAN FRANCISCO Babe Ruth this summer ,will bat a baseball from Baltimore to San Fran cisco, clear across the continent, if the learned staff of scientists volun teering to make calculations for the Knights of Columbus, pronounces the plan feasible. Babe Ruth, who him self is a Knight, desires to follow up the recent appeal of Cardinal Gibbons for K. of C. support for his alma ma ter—St. Mary's Industrial School, Baltimore. He wishes to appear be fore the supreme council of the K. of C. but he will be unable to do so personally, as the council meets in San Francisco the first week in Au gust, at which time Babe is scheduled to be puncturing the right-field fence at the Polo Grounds. So a plan has been hit upon where by Babe can do the next best thing— bat a ball right into the K. of C. su preme convention from the grounds of his old school in Baltimore. The ball, if the plan proves practicable, will be specially constructed, to con tain in its center the brief speech, written in Ruth's handwriting, that he would like to make to the Knights. Babe will hit the ball, and it will be relayed across the continent by thou sands of Knights of Columbus to be organized for the stunt. It is esti mated that 150,000 men and boys could relay the ball over the entire three thousand miles, and in desert and mountain country obliging locomotive crewmen could catch and carry the ball through difficulties. The ball will probably make stops at different cities to be relayed on its, long trip by the mayors. As soon as the dope sters calculate the time required for the stunt and the type of ball needed to stand the strain, organization for the carrying out of the longeat Mt in creation will begin. FOR CLEAN FILMS ISSUE TAKEN UP BY HOLY NAME IN CHICAGO—SOCIETY RALLIES TO SUPPORT OF ORDINANCE FOR STRICTER CENSORSHIP A determined fight for clean films has been Started in Chicago by some 70,000 members of the Holy Name So ciety who have rallied to the support of an ordinance proposed by the Mo tion Picture Commission, of which Former Judge T. D. Hurley, head of the Big Brother movement of the Holy Name Society, is chairman. The ordinance is being fought by strong interests who insist that the present ordinance, censoring and reg ulating moving pictures by police power with the chief of police in con trol, is sufficient to keep the pictures in check. Paid Board of Censors Provided The proposed ordinance provides for the establishment of "an executive department of the municipal govern ment of the City of Chicago, which shall be known as the Department of Motion Pictures, and which shall be in charge and under the supervision of three members, to be appointed by the mayor, by and with the consent of the city council one of which shall have been engaged in social service work one in educational work, and one in professional or business life. Both sexes shall be represented on the board." These board members shall draw a salary of $5,000 a year, thus assuring, the proponents of the ordinance argue, the selection of qual ified persons who can afford to give their entire time to the work. Knights of Columbus Evening Schools Free to Ex-Service Men To this board is given complete power to pass or reject films. PERILS JL CHINA CHINESE BRIGANDS LOOT CHURCHES—CHRISTIANS MURDERED A seriotis attack was made recently on a district in China, which is un der the direction, of Bishop Pozzoni of Hong Kong. In this district the Civil War has been raging between the Canton and Kwang Si troops and the unfortunate missioners and chapels of the district just alluded to, (Weichow) have been in the thick of the fight, with appal ling results. Six churches and chapels have been looted and burned, and some thirty] nhrlfctianfi. inr*! tiding thi*. 1 Minimum Tuition for Others Enroll Now for Second Term Ignition Income Tax Mechanical Drawing Penmanship and Spelling Public Speaking Salesmanship Shorthand Show Card Writiag Spanish Traffic VX Typewriting Tf- ENROLL NOW AT 166 WEST SIXTH STREET #t' and a school teacher, have been shot dead. This Is the sort of thing to which the poor people of China, particularly in the interior, are subject, without warning, at almost any time. Never exaggerate anything but sim ply deliver your opinion and advice with great moderation.—St. Teresa. Citation for Hearing Will. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF Ramsey, ss. In Probate Court In the Matter of Proving the Alleged u ill and Testament of Nellie Burns Decedent. The state of Minnesota to All Whom It May Concern: Whereas. Sarah Walsh, of the City of St. Paul and State of Minnesota has delivered to the Probate Court of the County of Ramsey, an instrument in writing1 purporting to he the I^ast Will and Testament and codicils of Nellie I-.urns, late of Ramsey County, Minne sota. decedent and filed therewith her petition to said Probate Court, pray ing- that the said instrument may Im proved and admitted to probate ami that letters Testamentary be granted thereon to Sarah Walsh. It Is Ordered, That said petition he heard and that all persons interested in said matter be cited and required to appear before this Court on Mundav. the 14th day of February. 1921, at 1 it 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 9f St. Paul, in said County, and show cause, if any tliey have, why said petition should not be granted and said Will admitted to probate and that this citation be served by the publica tion thereof in The Catholic Bulletin, according to law. and by mailing a copy of this citation at least days before said day of hearing, to each "of the heirs, devisees, legatees of said de cedent whose names and addresses are known and appear from the flies of this Court. Witness the Judge of said Court, this 18th day of January, A. D. 1921. E. W. RAZILLE. Judge of Probate. 8eal of Probate Court.) Attest: F. W. Gosewisch. Clerk of Probate. T. J. DOYLE, Atty. WANTED—Housekeeper for priest in modern home good references re quired. Address P. P., care of The Catholic Bulletin. POSITION WANTED—Housekeeper in refined gentleman's home. Cap able of taking full charge. Catholic preferred. Address Box 212, 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, 2J2 Globe Bldg., St. Paul. OPENING FOR GARAGE—Have an A1 location for a responsible party with some means wishing to engage in the garage and automobile business. Address D. A. Chisholm, Gilby, N. D. Buy a Billiard Table and provide amusement for the boys and girls at home. Schaaf Billiard Table Manufacturing Co. Home Size Table— Dept. D°SOME Billiard Tab es, Will Please Your Boy A Girl. Bowi ng Alley* and Supplies. Cigar St re Fixtures. Xew and useO tables at bar a i n e s :inr1 C:rh. All Size*. 320-322 Fourth Street South A Minneapolis, Minn. LIST YOUR FARMS For a Square deal with FITZGERALD and O'REILLY 1814 Brand St. Tel. Tower 5029 St. Paul YOU WANT s EXTRA MONEY Women and girls here Is an excef lent opportunity to make real "pin money" in your spare time at home making all kinds of beaded novelties such as fobs, chains, bags, etc. There is great demand for these novelties. We tell you how, and where to sell them at a profit to your advantage. Just send us your name and address and we will ship by parcel post pre paid one "simplex" beadwork loom, beads and needles for trial work and beautiful designs with instructions for your approval. If you like it pay us 50c, if not send it back. Don't delay! Send your order at once. NOVELTY MFG. CO., Room 18, 8outhern Bldg., Dept. 844, Tampa, Fla. SLYMYER^ wunoTHnwa sT5rm,imm asle, lows* ma. CJ3 CHURCH fSXS CATAL0IU3 I2LLSWHT.