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1 I. It «J Tt, YT% ARCHDIOCESE of ST. PAUL FORTY HOURS' DEVOTION. Easter Sunday, March 27. St. Casimir, St. Paul. St. Joseph, Delano. St. Mary, Waverly. Low Sunday, April 3. St. Cyril, Minneapolis. Loretto Hospital, New Ulm. Hethlehem Academy, Faribault. Second Sunday after Easter* Church of St. March 14, the St. Luke Dramatic Club held its regular meeting in the Kellet School of Expression. The busi-" Bess meeting finished, the entertain ment committee staged an interesting program with number^ by Yevette Hennig, John McGowan, Romola Gris wold, Edward Joyce and Dan O'Con nell. The program closed with a one act sketch, presented by Mary Jane Leonard, William Hawley and Vincent Flvnn. The club is a growing organization with a membership of about 50 mem bers, formed for the purpose of fur thering the dramatic and social inter ests of the young people of the par ish. The officers of the club are: William Hay, president Mary Jane Leonard, vice-president Vinceht J. Flynn, secretary Randall M. O'Rourke, treasurer. Any one desir ing to become a member is requested to present himself at the next meet ing, which will be held in the audi torium of St. Luke's School, Monday evening, March 28. College of St Catherine: The Rev erend James A. Byrnes, diocesan su perintendent of schools, conducted the annual retreat for the students, March 16 to 19. The exercises opened each day with Mass at 8:30 A. M. Four conferences were given daily. On Saturday morning, the students re ceived Holy Communion in a body. Father Byrnes' eloquent and fitting sermons made the retreat one of the most profitable in the history of St Catherine's. Mrs. Jessica De Wolfe, soprano, sang a group of American songs at the annual recital of American composi tions given at the college at 3:00 P. March 23, under the auspices of the Schubert Club. Five former students of the col lege, Miss Alice Smith, Miss Eileen Morrow, Miss Elizabeth Swoboda, Miss Louise Leisses, and Miss Ann Mc Guire, were among those who received the habit of the Sisters of St. Joseph on March 19. A sewing exhibit of work done by the students is being held at the col lege this week. The originality and trimness of the spring frocks is espe cially worthy of commendation. The excellence of execution speaks well for «he efficiency of the College De partment of Home Economics. The spring quarter opened on March 21. The Easter recess began at noon, March 23, and will close in the college on March 28, and in Der ham Hall on March 29. Church of St. Cecilia: Mr. J. F. Mc Guire of the city assessor's office spoke on, "Know Your City—Methods of Taxation," before the Men's Club of St. Cecilia's parish last Monday even ing. Mr. McGuire is one of the sea soned employees in his branch of the city's business and he had a fund of interesting information and anecdotes '.•Vr -\FR0M OUR SPECIAL t5t Q* April St. Cecilia, St. Paul. St. Mathias, Hampton. St. Peter. Eden Valley. St. Timothy, Maple Lake. St. Henry, St. Henry. cc^fj 10. Third Sunday after Easter, April 17. St. Elizabeth, Minneapolis. Sacred Heart, Murdock. St. Andrew, Fairfax. Immaculate Conception, Marysburg. St. John, St. John. ST. PAUL. Church of St. Bernard: St. Ber nard's Dramatic club will stage "Lost Paradise," April 10 and 17. This is a very excellent drama, intensely in teresting to all working men and es pecially to all Union men. All are cordially invited to attend. Visitation Convent: Thursday aft ernoon of last week Miss Genevieve Kellett, noted dramatic reader and teacher, gave a delightful program of Irish numbers in honor of Erin's pa tron Saint. Faculty and students de clared this one of the best programs i hey had ever enjoyed from the dramatic teacher of Visitation pupils. St. Clara College Alumnae: St. Clara College alumnae of the Twin Cities will give a Bridge Tea on Sat urday afternoon, April 2, at the Town and Country Club. Mrs. Robert Lu ger and Mrs. Earl Vincent are in charge of the general arrangements. Mrs. Robert Farr and Mrs. Roland Renund are in charge of prizes. Tickets may be obtained from Mrs. Peter McDonough of Minneapolis* and Miss Charlotte Joyce of St. Paul. Church of St. Mary: Great interest was shown in the photo-play, "For the Freedom of Ireland," by the large audiences that witnessed the first ex hibition of the film in the Northwest at St. Mary's school hall on St. Pat rick's Day. It is a striking presenta tion of scenes that portray the terri ble conditions existing in Ireland at the present time as a result of Eng lish oppression. "For the Freedom of Ireland" may not inaptly be called the "Uncle Tom's Cabki" of the Irish struggle for national independence. The film is controlled bv the Elliott •Film Corporation of Minneapolis, and Will be exhibited at the Regent The ater, St. Paul, during the week begin ning March 27. It should be seen by every liberty-loving American citizen who sympathizes with Ireland in her struggle for independence. for his hearers. Mr. McGuire has agreed to talk on "Fraternal Insur ance" before the Men's Club and St. Cecilia's Court of Catholic Foresters at a joint meeting of the two bodies on Monday, April 11, at 8:30 P. M. To this meeting all members of both ^organizations as well as the ladies of the parish are invited and urged to at- V MINNEAPOLIS. Church of St. Anne: A mission opened in this church last Sunday un der the direction of Rev. W. Lawler, O. P., and will close on Sunday, March 27. Large crowds have attended the various exercises during the past week. Tabernacle Society: The Annual closing of the St. Paul Tabernacle So ciety will take place with Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament at the Pro Cathedral on Wednesday, March 30, at four o'clock. There will be Mass at 9 o'clock, Father Cujlen, pastor of the church, being In charge of the various services. Kilmer Lecture: Mrs. Aline Kilmer, widow of Joyce Kilmer, will deliver a lecture on Poet Personalities, in the assembly room of the Curtis Hotel, Friday evening, April 15, at 8 o'clock. The affair will be under the direction of the Seton Guild and the Cath olic Central Bureau. Mrs. Kilmer is a distinguished poet, lecturer and writer in her own name, and this fact but enhances the interest which at taches to her relationship to the la mented Joyce Kilmer, the leading Catholic poet of America at the time of his heroic death in the service of his country while fighting abroad dur ing the late war. Mrs. Kilmer has drawn large audiences of cultured hearers throughout her tour of the United States, and she is admired and appreciated wherever refined thought, literary taste and clean, Catholic ideals are loved. OUTSIDE THE CITIES. Red Wing: St. Joseph's parish celebrated the patronal feast last Sat urday. Father Jordan of Cannon Falls sang the High Mass. Father W. E. F. Griffin of Mapleton, Minn., preached the panegyric of St. Joseph. His sermon was a masterpiece of elo quence and fervor, and produced a profound impression on his audience. The preacher, who is one of the lead ing pulpit orators of the northwest, pointed out that St. Joseph may well serve as our model not only in spirit ual things, but also in temporal af fairs that the same virtues of humil ity and fidelity that made St. Joseph so beloved of God, will make man a success in the true sense of the word in any walk of life. The St. Joseph's parish choir sang Marzo's Mass in their usual artistic manner. Sleepy Eye: On Palm Sunday' the St. Mary's Dramatic Club presented the play, "The Upper Room," by Mgr. Robert Hugh Benson. The attend ance taxed the capacity of the large Luke: On Monday, I auditorium and all maintained a de otional attitude during the play. The religious drama has always found earnest co-operation among the Cath olics of Sleepy Eye, and it is hoped to please them with several more in the near future. DIOCESE OF CR00KST0N Dfoceaan Correspondent! R*T. Jo seph Wurm. Crookaton, Minn. Crookstoi?: On St. Patrick's day a solemn High Mass coram Episcopo was celebrated in the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception at 9 o'clock. Rev. E. Grimonprez, of Dorothy, was the celebrant, Rev. Fathers Deschenes, deacon, Wurm, subdeacon, and De fault, master of ceremonies. Rev. H. Pelger, of Ada, preached ail eloquent panegyric on the Saint. The annual St. Patrick's day play of the Cathedral parish was an un qualified success. "The Man of the Hour," a drama in four acts, was the title of this year's production, and it was under the direction of Rev. Father Merth. The cast was versa tile and each filled well his position. Archie McKinnon, in the role of Rich ard Horrigan, a political boss, was the hit of the evening. He carried much of the heavy action of the play, in a manner that could almost be classi fied as professional. John McKinnon had the leading role. His part, as well as that of the leading lady, Miss Anna Kiewel, was played in good form and without a flaw. Miss Paul ine Rauenbuehler, as Mrs. Bennett, mother of Alwyn Bennett, played by John McKinnon, was exceptionally good. Lowell Grady and Gladys Eg ley divided honors in the second leads. Their acting was good and they were in the majority of the scenes which proved mirth-provoking. Theodore Fonfara as Phelen, an alderman Hjalmer Freeberg, as Wainwright, a financier, and Daniel Carey, as Gibbs a stock broker, were also well re ceived. Others in the play were James Lowham, Allen McKinnon, Al vin McMahan, Donald McKinnon and Byron Gossman. A large crowd was present at the matinee, while the auditorium was packed for the night's presentation. During the intermis sions. solos, piano selections and duets suitable to St. Patrick's day, were 'rendered by other "members of the congregation. Ada: Rev. ,H. Pelger has been ap pointed diocesan director of the three Sisters' hospitals at Crookston, Be midji and Moorhead. DIOCESE OF DULUTH Duluth: On St. Patrick's Day at the Sacred Heart Cathedral there was High Mass at 9 A. M. Rev. W. I. Pow- now that they hav^ ers was celebrant, Rev. J. Begley, deacon, Rev. M. Soja, subdeacon. Fa ther Begley preached an eloquent panegyric of the Saint. After the banquet in the evening Judge Hughes, Hibbing, and Rev. W. I. Powers were the speakers. The young people of St. Clement's parish staged a play, "Shamrock and Rose," on Mar 16 and 17. Rev. O'Riordan was the speaker on both evenings. Roland Hinsch, assistant cashier of the Merchants National bank of St. Paul, has resigned and will become business manager of the Catholic dio cese of Duluth. Mr. Hinsch has been with the Merchants National bank since 1913 and has been identified with the Archbishop Ireland Memorial fund of St. Paul. He leaves for Du luth on April 1. The first Theological Conference for 1921 was held at the Cathedral High School on Tuesday, March 15, at 11 A. M. Rev. Francis Mockler, Mar ble, read ,a paper. Rev. E. J, Walsh, Rev. J. J. Hogan, Rev. J. Coyle, Rev. P. O'Brien, Father Powers (Virginia), and Rev. J. J. Limmer joined in the discussion. At the close of the Con ference the Right Reverend Bishop addressed the assembled clergy on diocesan matters. Duluth Heights: The Sisters from Corpus Christi have been teaching Catechism at the Heights for the last few months. The Right Reverend Bishop has promised the people that they will have Mass on Easter Sun day, the first Mass, as far as we know, ever said on the Heights. A chapel for the people of Duluth Heights and the neighborhood is in contemplation. International Falls: The St. Pat rick's Day program, given under the auspices of St. Thomas parish, was witnessed by an immense audience and proved to be a huge success, both socially and financially. The program consisted of vocal and instrumental selections of Irish melodies. Various specialties, drills and humorous sketches were rendered in a very nov el and entertaining manner by the players. Special mention is due the sketch, "Old* Sweethearts of Mine," also the playlet, "Aroused at Last," the closing number of the program, which was a fund of wit and humor. The local talent displayed in this en tertainment wps highly commended by all and a repetition of this num ber is ho'ped for in the near future. DIOCESE OF FARGO rand Forks: St. Mary's Choir and Altar Society rendered a clever pro gram for St. Patrick's day. The en tertainment had for its features a one act drama entitled, "A Pot of Broth," in which three prominent young peo ple gave vivid portrayals of the typi cal Irishman. Singing and playing were enjoyed among the numbers rendered. The entertainment was given in the Metropolitan Theater building to a packed house. Right Rev. Monsignor J. A» Le mieux, pastor of St. Mii^lael's Pro Cathedral, has returned from an ex tended trip in the south. His health is much improved. Members of the Cathdlic Students' Association continue to be guests at numerous social events given in their honor. On Sunday, March 20, Mrs. Pierce served a delightful banquet to all the members of the club. Presi dent F.«J. Webb has announced a se-1 ries of religious discussions that are to be given during the next few meet ings. i Elaborate preparations are being made by hie members of Grand Forks Council Knights of Columbus for the annual spring festival of the order to be staged on April 9 and 10. One of the features will be the exemplifica tion of the first three degrees of the order, indications at the present time point to a class of from sixty to seventy-five candidates for this event. On Sunday, April 10, the Knights and candidates will gather in .the lower auditorium of St. Michael's Pro-Cathe dral at 8:30 A. M. At nine o'clock a special Mass for the Knights will be celebrated in the Pro-Cathedral by the Right Rev. Monsignor Lemieux, pastor of the church. The degree work will commence at one o'clock. At the close of the third degree a ban quet will be served in the auditorium of St."Mary's Church, during the course of which the members will have an opportunity to hear speakers of na tional and state prominence. DIOCESE OF LEAD Lead: The St. Patrick's Day enter tainment given by the school children was very successful, both from the standpoint of the excellent training they had received from the Sisters and from the large audience which filled the auditorium to^overflowing. Edgemont: Rev. John F. Boyle de livered an eloquent address here on St. Patrick's Day. 4 Danton: A committee waited on the Bishop on the occasion of his visit to Clearfield to decide on the location of a church for this community. A church will be started at once, and in th& future the pastor of Clearfield will have charge of this mission. Linden: Last Week Bishop Lawler commanded the people here to begin the erection of a church as soon as possible. Clearfield: The dedication of the new church took place on/Thursday March 17. The ceremony was per formed by the Right Reverend Bish op, assisted by Fathers Guessen, Hud son, Gosselin, Virnig, Kearney, Quilli gan, and Rev. Henry Grothe, S. The pastor, Rev. Bernard Eardley sang the Mass. It was the most sol emn religious event that this commu nity ever witnessed. Locate'd as is, about thirty miles from a railroad it enjoyed but few opportunities to re ceive the blessings THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, MARCH 26, 1921 their joy is unbounded and church fa cilities are sufficient. When the Bish op two years ago ordered the people to get ready for a resident pastor, the task seemed hopeless and as a matter of fact they accomplished but little un til the arrival of Father Eardley fivtf" months ago. Since then the church has been built and the parsonage is nearing completion. The spokesman in his address to the Bishop truly said that if the lack of religious care were allowed to continue twelve years more as it lasted in the past, many mem bers of this settlement and especial ly many of the children would be lost to the faith of their fathers. After Mass a class of seventy-five children and adults was confirmed. In the evening in the town hall a very telling lecture was delivered by the pastor on Ireland's right to self government. =_ ..... KNIC iHTS Of COLU NEWS Minneapolis: An extensive drive is being conducted by Hennepin Minneapolis council, Knights of Co lumbus, for subscriptions toward the $500,000 clubhouse to be erected in Minneapolis in 1922. Plans call for a structure five to seven stories high, and with its completion and as soon as additional funds are available, from five to seven addi tional stories will be added. The structure, when complete, will cost about $1,000,000, Frank C. Murray, chairman of the committee, said. This plan, as announced last week, is the result of the enthusiastic meeting held by the council on March 15. Ground dimensions of the building are 145x155 feet. Its exterior will be of brick and cut stone or terra cotta. On the main floor an auditorium of 1,200 capacity wil be constructed op posite a lobby. Above that a mezza nine, floor, containing offices and quar ters for the Catholic fraternities in the city will be added. Each floor above will contain 60 sleeping rooms. On the committee besides Mr. Mur ray are F. A. Gross and Arthur Nor ris. Other workers are John C. Shee han, chairman of finance Edward J. Prondjinski, chairman of construc tion, and Joseph L. Murphy, chairman of publicity. Edward J. Loring is grand knight of Hennepin-Minneapolis council. s Mankato: The Knights of Colum bus here plan upbn holding an indoor carnival at the Loyola club rooms on April 4, 5 and 6. The Mankato coun cil is belns assisted by the St. Peter Knights. Shakopee: Plans have been launch ed for another season of good baseball for Shakopee the coming summer. The Knights of Columbus, who put Shakopee on the baseball map of the state in red letters last year, will again back the team and have elected the board to manage same. Leo Be rens was chosen manager, Joseph R. Witt secretary, Carl P. Hartmann treasurer and W. *F. Duffy and Harry Berens members of the board of man agers. The "Caseys" will have a strong lineup again this year. The baseball association will give away a Ford touring car to raise funds to finance the team. SUES 0F JHM1S An increase of *!he stipends of all Catholic chaplains engaged in govern ment service in India is announced in the London gazette. Chaplains at civil ian centers are to receive an increase of 25 per cent, while all Catholic chap lains engaged at railway centers are to receive a stipend of not less than $96 a month. Stipends of military chaplains are also to be raised, but under a different regulation to that of civilian chaplains. FOUR THOUSAND AUTHORS FORMER SERVICE MEN WRITE BOOK FOR K. OF C., NEGRO HAS "SWELL. JOB" WITH UN DERTAKER. The archives of the Knights of Co lumbus at national headquarters, New Haven, Conn., have just been en riched by a book written by four thousand authors—the greatest num ber of collaborators on a single book in the history of literature. The book is made up of letters from men for merly of the American army and navy service who have received vocational training from the K. 'at' C. Since quit ting the service. Training in a score of different trades, each well paid, is attributed by these men as being their economic salvation after they were honorably rp. x- «r CATHOLICS 8F SUPE HARDING'S REPLY TO BISHOP'S GREETING ON INAUGURA TION DAY. The Right Rev. J1. M. Kondelka, Bishop of Superior, has received a re ply to a telegram sent to President Warren G. Harding In the name of 56,000 Catholics in the diocese.' The President's reply follo\ys: "My Dear Bishop Koudelka: "The President was deeply touched by the generous expression of your telegram of March 4, and he very heartily appreciates congratulations and good wishes." The bishop had sent this message: "Catholics of the Diocese of Su perior join me in extending to you very sincere congratulations on the occasion of your entrance upon your high office and beg leave to assure you of our earnest prayers to the God of all nations, for wisdom and courage on t)ie difficult paths which this aus picious day opens before you." Enrollment of the first community of religious women to affiliate with the National Council of Catholic Women was announced last week, when the Ursuline Community of Wil mington, Del., became a member of that organization. A communication has been1 sent from the N. C. W. C. headquarters de claring that the organization "will be greatly honored by the membership of religious communities desiring' to affiliate." »PBTiKllSir CANTERBURY PRELATE CALLS FOR PAPERS ON EVENTS IN IRELAND. (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) From his place^ in the' House of Lords the Protestant Archbishop of Canterbury, who ranks as the first spiritual peer of the realm, has called for papers which may shed a little light on certain recent events in Ire land. The Anglican prelate has put down a motion in his own name "to call at tention to the absence of detailed in formation about important incidents in Ireland and to move for papers." There is no hint as to the nature of these incidents, but the Anglican prelate, as a peer of the realm, has the right to demand that the papers shall be laid before the House of Lords, and it is quite on the cards that some piquant revelations will be forthcoming, not unconnected with re cent government activity in Ireland. HAS CATHOLIC MEIERS TWO CATHOLICS ADDED TO BOY SCOUTS' EXECUTIVE COM MITTEE. Two additional Catholics were added to the executive committee of the Boy Scouts of America at the annual con vention of the organization. There are now three Catholics on the exec utive committee. They are Michael J. Slattery, LL. D., executive secretary of the National Catholic Welfare Council Richmond Dean, of Chicago, chairman of the executive committee of the National Council of Catholic M^n, and James J. Phelan, of Boston. Every speaker at the gathering paid tribute to the work of the Catholic Boy Scouts. Rev. Dr. Charles S. Mac farland, general secretary of the Fed eral Council of (Protestant) Churches of Christ in America, was particularly commendatory in his references to the organization and work of the Cath olic Boy Scouts. The Catholic Church, which did everything it undertook, when it de cided to organize the Scout movement among Catholic boys, had accomplish ed the task with its customary suc cess and efficiency, Dr. Mad&rland said. ANONYMOUS GIVERS DONATE $172,000 TO ST. LOUIS UNI VERSITY. The largest single gift so far re ceived by the St. Louis University Centennial Endowment Fund was an nounced through the delivery of 500 shares of stock of a large corporation, of the approximate value of $75,000. It is a woman, whose identity is for the present concealed, who, by this discharged"from Vncle Sam's"service, subscription takes the place of honor The four thousand are typical of 150,-1at *-he head of the list of donors. 000 who have been educated by the -^8 *n the Knights. Perhaps the most curious-letter of all comes from a negro boy who took a course in embalming at the K. of C. school in Memphis, Tenn. "You sure have taught me to be useful," he writes "Before the war I was just a plain, common drummer in a cabaret jazz band now I work in the swell est undertaker's parlor for colored folks in town. Thanks to the K. of C." The businesslike character of the K. of C. schools is illustrated by a let ter from New Orleans signed by four veterans: "We retire with sincere thanks from the K. of C. school be cause we received today certificates as radio operators from the United States government." The K. of C., Mr. McGinley announc es, will maintain these schools, now 128 in number, and in the fall it is probable that the K. of C. will intro duce the largest correspondence school system in the country for the benefit of veterans in out-of-the-way places. The educational "boost work" will be placed in the archives beside case of Donator Igno- tus," whose gift of cash and bonds to a total of $65,000 thus far had been the most substantial sum received from one source, the gift has been entered under a classical wording, ap pearing upon the index card as "Pa trona Indigena.'' The total of gifts to the desired $3,000,000 fund so far ascribed to "unknown" givers who are registered under various Latin terms for future identification now has reached $172,000, being a substantial portion of the donations to the-fund to date. HAL HSU'S ipll PW Hal Reid, whose sensational play "For the Freedom of Ireland," will be the attraction in this city at the Re gent theater, beginning Easter Sun day, is regarded as one of the greatest dramatic authors of our time. No au thor has so great a number of screen successes to his credit as has Mr. Reid. "The Confession," is Mr. Reid's latest and greatest stage offering and Qf rejU&ipn, but the book of Jettprs &om the front, Jto it is now being played in almost every Cox, Circulation Manager, ZIZ Qlqbe tbeSr owo pastpr the K. of C. ?^onntrf ta the worW. la order to so- Bldf. St **V SEE NEW cure the true local coloring for his story, "For the Freedom of Ireland," Mr. Reid in the character of an Amer ican tourist made an extensive tour of Ireland, visiting many of the scenes of the present uprising, and quietly studying the people and conditions at first hand. IRELAND JR REVOLT THE The motion pictures of "Ireland in Revolt," which are to be shown at the New Palace Theater, St. Paul, for the week beginning Easter Sunday, are the only complete fact pictures in ex istence showing the situation in the Emerald Isle today. The Chicago Tri bune sent out Capt. Edwin F. Weigle, the famous war photographer who took the first war pictures shown in this country, to get first hand infor mation and secured for him passes from both the British government and the leaders of the revolution in Ire land. They instructed him to get the facts for their readers. That he suc ceeded well everyone who witnesses these, remarkable pictures will admit Christian patience is a disposition that keeps us calm and composed in our frame, and steady in the practice of our duty -under the sense of our afflictions, or in the delay of our hopes. —Evans. WANTED—Salesmen to extend the circulation of The Catholic Bulletin City and road work. Call or write Mr CATHOLIC ART AND BOOK SHOE. 10 WEST FIFTH STREET, SAINT PAUL, MIN*. Has Now on Sale Stock of the New Missale Romanum Benziger's Authorized Vatican Edition, published in tlie U. S. Size 9% 12% inches— In Black Morocco Bindings at $10.00, $12.00, $15.00 and $!7i)0. In Red Morocco Bindings at-$17.50 and $25.00, Turonibus (imported) Edition, size 8x11 inches— In Black Morocco Bindings at $18.00. In Red Morocco Bindings at $23.00 and $33.00. Ratisbone (imported) Edition, size 10 14 inches— In Black Morocco Binding at $17.00. CATHOLIC BOOKS, PRAYERBOOKS, ROSARIES, PICTURES, Etc. Please remember the place, 10 West 5th St., near Wabasha St. MONEY TO LOAN ON Church property We have money to loan in amounts from $5,000.00 up on Catholic churches, schools and other institutions at prevailing rates, CORRESPONDENCE INVITED Mercantile Security Company 526 Merchants Bank Bldg. ST. PAUL MINNESOTA M. CROCKER & CO. We invite you to come and see our line of Bibles, Prayer Books, Gold, Silver and Stone Rosaries, Lockets, Medals, Pictured, Easter Cards and Stationery, Alb, Surplice and Gold Altar Laces. Paschal, Triple, Wax and Steric Candles*. The very best attention given to Mission Orders 43 South Eighth St. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. IRELANDIREVOLT Sensational FACT Motion Pictures Showing Scenes of Raids, Riots, Reprisals, Sinn Feiners, Black and Tans Filmed by CAPT. EDWIN F. WEIGLE The Photographer Who Made the Famous War Films of the Belgian, German and Austrian Armies in Action. s FLAME-RUINED CORK! THE RIOTS IN DUBLIN! THE RAIDS IN BELFAST! Now you can SEE recent events of the Irish Revolution—exactly as they occurred! You can SEE how the torch was applied to Cork, Dublin, Belfast, Trim, Mallow and other cities. You can see how the raids were made—how the riots occurred—how the Sinn Feiners and Black and Tans met in armed attack and defense. Capt. Weigle, famous war photographer of the Chicago Tribune, has just returned from Ireland after three months of thrilling experiences. Come and SEE what his camera caught—the first complete FACT pictures of the Irish Revolution. Irish History in the making! You must not miss it! INITIAL SHOWING EASTER WEE& PALACE ASK YOUR THEATRE MANAGER WHEN IT WILL BE SHOWN IN YOUR CITY The results of his four months' stay in Ireland are embodied in his screen drama, "For the Freedom of Ireland." This master delineation of Ireland's struggle to be free is Hal Jteid's con tribution to the cause of national self determination, and his powerful pen has produced startling pictures of the Ireland of today. theatre ST. PAUL WANTED—Reliable single man for general farm work, 8 mo. $35 to $40 per month. Good home for right par ty. German preferred. No cigarette smoker need apply. H«pry Dauk, Eagle Lake, Minn. WANTED—To borrow $100 on note, by reliable party, for one year. Will pay good interest. Address BOk 50 care The Catholic Bulletin. When viewed in the light of faith, sacrifices, often more than consola tions, help us to advance in the path of holy love.—MothertM. of the Savrcd Heart. 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