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RELIGION IN SCHOOLS IS U. S.
GREATEST NEED. Religion, like everything else of val ue. must be taught. It is possible to more religion in industry and business only through the develop ment of Christian education and lead ership. With the forces of evil back ed by men and money, systematically organized to destroy, we must back with men and money all campaigns for Christian education. We are willing to give our property and even our lives when our country emails in time of war. Yet the call of Ohristian education is today of even greater importance than was ever the cfetl'of the army or the navy. I say TRIBUTES r. TE5TIMONY Organization Habson's Statistical has just mailed, as part of its regular service to 16,000 executives in the 1'nited States, a letter signed by its president and noted economist and business expert. Roger W. Babson, de claring that Christian Education is the greatest need of the hour. Babson's is a purely commercial bu reau devoted to reporting fundamental business conditions to its suteti«Jers. The letter follows: Christian Education. The need of the hour is not more factories or materials, not more rail roads or steamships, not more armies or more navies, but rather more edu cation based on the plain teachings of Jesus. The prosperity of our country depends on the motives and purposes of ihe people. These motives and purposes are directed in the right course only through religion. Legis lation, bounties or force are of no avail in determining man's attitude to vard life. Harmony at home and peace with the world will only be de termined in the same way. AN ARID FIEL& 'v t&r-tthB Muilim, now in the United States promoting the interests of his mission in India, says of this particular field "The Kafiristan and Kashmir mis sion, in charge of the Mill Hill Fath ers, comprises the Northern Punjab, the northwest frontier province and the territory of Kashmir—an area ap pvoximately equal to that of New 4 York State, with a population of 26,000,000 souls) chiefly Mohamme dans. "It is safe to say tnat no part of India is, spiritually, so arid, for Mo hammedans, like Jews, are, with diffi culty, converted and their influence! on the Hindu section of the population renders the conversion of these latter*' extremely laborious. "In this section, the.Mill Hill Fath ers have been at work about forty years. The mission has nine churches, most of them built in recent years, four convent schools, and two hos pitals for natives. The Catholics of the whole section number about five thousand. Fifteen priests and thirty nuns constitute the personnel of the mission, and a band of Irish Christian Brothers is soon to be. added—a small number of laborers for this great area and vast population. "Only think of it—fifteen priests struggling to keep alive the Faith in those who possess it, and wrestling to convert' twenty-six million people In the most arid and difficult mission in India! More missionaries and more means are' needed. Humanly speaking, we must have them, if any greal^oeress is to be hoped for." LE PROTESTANT CONGRCGA gnON RECEIVED INTO CHURCH ft IN CHINA. fie waidiness ofr the i&tMffp peo pie to embrace the Catholic Faith is instanced by the recent remarkable accession to the Church of the entire Protestant Congregation of Tsai Tien in the Province of Hupeh, China Two Schools have been opened in the town by the Chinese Mission Society who •liave charge of the district. The missionary now in charge of the Tsai Tien mission, and who re ceived this large number of convert^, Rev. Michael J. McHugh, well ktaown in many parts of the United States where he spent some time pre vious to sailing for China, in making nn appeal for his new mission. He is a member of the Chinese Mission So ciety of Omaha. i Father McHugh is not fully a year in China, having sailed with a number of other missionaries from San Fran cisco in the July of last. year. He sptent the first few months at Han Yang, the mission headquarters, and '/Was later assigned the mission of Tsail TJen on the banks of the Han River some fifty miles from Han Yang. He is assisted in his mission by Father Ferguson who sailed with him last year. Th£ rematk'abte conversion occurred IB- his parish a few weeks ago when the native Protestant minister of the town expressed his wish to become a' Catholic, and was immediately fol iowed by his whole congregation, numbering tljree hundred souls. Pre IrtouBiy there liad been no Catholic (5hureh or school in the town, and a 9rietft only viBitftd It VBty rarely. WITHOUT v those fundamental religious qualities of integrity, faith and service, which make for true prosperity. I, repeat, the need of the hour is—not more fac-l tories or materials, not more railroads or steamships, not' more armies orl navies—but rather more Christian ed-|p ucation. This is not the time to r«- duce investments in schools and col-| °nar*es leges at home, or in similar work inl^r j*ave China, Japan, Russia or South Amer- ica. This is the time of all tiines to1 increase such subscriptions. ROGER W. BABSON. MISSION FIELDS Notice* Offerings for the Missions will be forwarded immediately if sent to Rev. James A. Byrnes, Diocesan Mission Btxreaa, 239 Selby Ave.,' St. Paul, Minn. .. 1 11 v jji.l'li'"'iii. NEW SEMINARY. sorts GOOD NEWS. !ffM grain But this year all will be snug arid safe for the Indians and Eskimos in their skin tents Or ice igloos, and let Old Boreas do his very worst, he can- not make them shiver with feat for i f^n' „n.^ there is "plenty of bread for the next seven months." ADOPT SOMEBODY. Atfopt Bomebody in the far off light. I i J•.-!Jj '-I. -1,, v v -r- ?-•. .i[- ... j. •, v-. v-. 1. -•?. .,• .••' \v ... v.? -... ^KITEP IIsr MOTHER fcKtfflCH. Father Robert B. Clark and Father Clifford King are members of the So ciety of the Divine Word in Shantung, China. A letter from the former will be read with interest as these young men are pioneers in th^ experience of being ordained to the Church to a mission land. Father Clark's letter: "It this because we Vnay at any time see I the holy priesthood on October 10, -our best institutions attacked from 1920. Three Chinese classmates were within. ordained at the same time. It was an I am not offering Christian educa- object lesson of the Catholicity of the tion as a protector of property be- Church for in the sanctuary were cause nearly all the great progressive I represented France, Germany, Aus and liberal movements of history hav^Jtria, Alsace, Holland, China and been born in *he hearts of Christian America—all united in one and the educators. 1 do, however, insist that same cult to the one and only true the safety" of our sons and daughters, God as they go out on the streets this "On October T2 I had the Missa very night, is due to the influence of I Solemtfis,' the Right Rey. tiishop pre preachrt-s, rather than to the influence siding at the throne. Two of my Chi of policemen and law makers. Yes, nese classmates were deacon and sub the safety of our nation, including all deacon. t)eacon and subdeacon to groups, depends on Christian educa- Bishop Henninghaus were Father King tion. Furthermore, at no time in our and our other Chinese classmate. The history has It been more greatly need-'l preacher for the occasion was Father ed. I Is with reat joy that I announce to friends the United States the ordination bf Father Clifford Kinfc and myself to Buis, a Hollander. Truly, it was the We insure our houses and factories, happiest day of our lives! our automobiles and our businesses I "Father King and I have the honor through mutual and stock companies, to be the first Americans of the So but the same amount of money in-1 ciety of the Divine Word to be raised vested in Christian edcation would to the holy priesthood incidentally give far greater results. Besides, being the first Americans to .be or Christian education can insure what- dained in China. no corporation can insure—namely, "In a few days we will set out for prosperity. I Chucheng (hear Kiao-chan), where As the great insurande torn- we will begin our missionary life un panies are spendtn'g hilge suttvs on lder the guidance of Father Froewis, a doctors, scientific investigations and I veteran missionary of our Societv. district nurses to improve the health I "We commend ourselves to the of the nation, «o we business men pray^ra of the faithful." should spend huge sums to develop POOR CHINA. The cry from China is urgent. cry I prov,^ce^ m' from China is urgent. Five starving. Father wri,es: are c°me The poor peo- giving up to despair. They ™th fended hands to the mis- as^inB And help, hut the mission- no means to relieve them. »Jen dreadful bowlings and yell- mgs* frightful shrieks and groans, la mentable cries fill the air. To add to t.hi% misery murder, suicide and rob bery are going on everywhere through put the country. The missionaries ask themselves: liHow or where shall we get food for these millions of Chi nese? No solution offers itself. Only America can save us." EARLY HISTORY OF LIBERIA ON JHE WEST COAST OF AFRICA. The Catholic Church haft always had a hard struggle in the Negro Free State of Liberia, but the hope of the missionaries there is not ex tinguished. Attention is drawn to ... them by the fact that the one hun- Actrag UpOn instructions, received I dredth anniversary of the sending of from Rome,-a seminary for the educa-1 the first colony to Africa in connection tion of native clergy has been opened I with the settlements of Liberia is to in Ajmer, India, by the Capuchins, be celebrated in 1921. Rut it will be a long time before any Some of the first. American colon priests can be ordained there as the istR were work is progressing so slowly. India land and adjoining states. The atten is desperately poor as far as church tion of the propaganda was directed revenue goes and the missionaries de-jto their spiritual needs. The second pend wholly on outside help. Father provincial Council of Baltimore, in Augustin, stationed at Parbatpura, 1333, planned to meet the difficulties who asks help for the seminarians, I of the situation. Very Rev. Edward begs also for aid in educating cate-l Barron, who was Vicar-General of Phil chists. It is upon them that the mis-J adelphia, Rev. John Kelly of New York sion must rely until a few priests can and Denis Pindar, a lav catechist be placed before the altar. Catholic negroes from Mary- from Baltimore, volunteered their Services for this mission. They sailed for Africa from Balti more in 1841. Father B&mirt cele brated the first Mass at Cape Palmas .. i| on February 10, 1842. Not enough The autumn fishing in the Mac-1 missionaries were available to achieve kenzie River mission district has been practical results at that time, so Fath satisfactory. There will also be plen- er ty of brew seven states. He went to Rome, and was months. made Vicar Apostolic of the Guineas This information did not come by He returned to Liberia with seven way of the news bureau it was sent priests Of the Congregation of ,the in a letter written by the blind Oblate Holy Ghost. Sickness soon made its missionary, Father LecOrre. Let no inroads into the work of the brave one think that it is not of vital im- missionaries, however, and five of the portance, in fact the news was so I priests died on the mission of fever good the Father could not resist shar-l The climate forced the Fathers of the ing it with us of the southlands. Manyl Holy Ghost to give up the work. The and many times during- his twenty I permanent mission lapsed in this re years in the frozen North has this de-j gion until 1884 voted apostle seen the nets empty The present laborers in Liberia are after the October fishing and the Barron returned to the United members of the Lyons Society of Af- bins at low ebb. Then came the longjrican Missions, the Prefect Apostolic months of stark winter famine and'a being Mgr. Oge. spring that showed many graves near the mission enclosures. FIUPINOS WHO ARE MOHAMME DANS. „„lo, M°ros occupy southern, west a. picentral sion lands. The deed will repay you medans, the Moros have a deep hatred in human interest as well as spirit ually: You will learn something inti-l mate about places that have hitherto been just vague spots on the map to you, and you will also get in touch with personalities that have all the charm of novelty. hr Mindanao the Sulu Archipelago, and the south era part of Palawan. They are in eight different tribes, numbering about three hundred thousand souls As the name indicates, the Moros are followers of Mohammed Both slavery and polygamy are still practiced by them. Like alt Moham of Christians and all that is Christian 1 '•'fn W ERINv, (Written by Nina.) Sweet «lBger. 8on of Erin, He sings of Irish life, There are all sorts of persons avail-1 Of how that isle has suffered able for adoption. First come the Through years of blood and strife, little cast-away Chinese babies, whose history is familiar to readers of mis-1There's a quiver fn the singer's voice, sion periodicals. Then there are A murmiir of anguish low young black girls in Africa needing to For the singer's heart is bleeding be saved from sorcerers, slave dealers With the thought of Erin's woe. and polygamous marriages also maid ens in India desirous to become nuns, Suffering, downtrodden firin. but unable to because they have no! Ever hopeful of happier years dowry. Boys in all the missions may I For the Irish heart—like an April sky, be adopted and sent to school and! Must smile through a mist of tears college. Cathechists would like to be adopted so that they may be permitted] Now peace «nd joy have come again, to go forth among their countrymen! other lands styell-torn. and preach the Gospel. And lastly Must. Erin still be fettered? comes the great work of adopting a| Must still her chains be woftft 1 Are floatjng 0'er the WOPii The cost of these various adoptions I May Erin's flag, long folded. ranges from five dollars to about one! jjg last—at last—"-unfurled! thousand dollars. Personal letters, photographs and various bits of news! May holy angels defend her, will be sent you frequently* and you| And/from bondage set her free, will And ^h&rge constant 4* Freedom. Oh Erin, forever^ 0ear ®croiw ,t&e 6^ i THEeXTHOtlC BULLETIN, MAY 14,1921 THE LITTLEST LADY. Mrs. Zettler smiled at the picture her children made grouped around the little old lady on the lawn of the Old Ladies' Home. As they spied their mother they flew to greet her. "Who is your new frfend?" the mother asked as, surrounded in her turn, she made her way along the street toward home. The childrerl answered in hasty chorus: "Isn't she sweet? *They. c»U her the 'Littlest Lady.*" "She's a corker," James asserted. "She used to live in the West—" "And can't she tell the istofies though!" from small Anne. "She seems to have captured you all," Mrs. Zettler smiled, pleased at their enthusiasm. The Zettlers were newcomers in Centerville and so far the children had not many ihterests. "Yes, we 11 We jher," Anne stated conclusively. "I hope yoin don't mind, mother," Marion began diffidently, "but we in vited her to go down with us to May devotions some night—" "Oh, is she a Catholic?" "Yes. And she has no way of get ting to church in the evenings, though on Sundays the Home sends her down in its own car. When I mentioned something about. May devotions she said what a trea£. it would tie to get to go once again. So I thought, you would be glad if I asked her to go with us." "Indeed I am glad, dear,!' the moth er returned gently. "It was very thoughtful in my small daughter and we will take her with us every night if she wishes to go." Mrs. Zettler's husband, Major Zet tler, was stationed at a training camp tobout twenty miles distant from Cen terville, and the family had settled here to be near him and becai se of the educational facilities afforded by the city. The major was extremely busy at the "training camp and would have few furloughs but his family's nearness would enable him to see them frequently for a day or so at, a time. The house Mrs. Zettler secured was in a quiet residential district not far from a Home devoted to the care of old ladies, and it was in their early exploration of the neighborhood that the children made the acquaintance of Mrs. Stewart who, because of her size, and general air of fragility, had come to be known as the Littlest Lady. She was the only Catholic in the Home, and alone in the world, with no. near relatives and no acquaintances in the town to which she was a stranger. She was a very cheerful little lady though, and if she was eVer lonely no one found it out.' All during May Mrs. Stewart went down to St. James' Church every evening to May devotions in the Zet tler car. Mrs. Zettler soon became as deeply interested as the children in the gentle little old lady, so quiet, so refined, so agreeable, but around Whom there appeared cling a veil of im penetrable re?e*ve, not to say sad ness. "If anyone wit'h. such tremendous, strong faith could be sad," Mrs. Zet tler reflected one evening after they had left, the pttlest Lady at the Home. "I don't believe I ever met any one with such a powerful and con vincing belief iri the providence of God. It has really been a blessing to me to know her.'* It was Friday ^yening, toward the close of May. Jijfts. Stewart was sit ting on the front porch with her wraps on, waiting for the Zettlers to call for her. It had been a dark day, one of clouds and drizzle, and the Littlest Lady confessed to an unusual feeling of weariness and despondency. Clouds had prevailed yi the Home also, and a drizzle of tears from sundry of the inmates who were susceptible to at mospheric changes. All day the Lit tlest Lady had done her best to cheer, and comfort, and sustain. She had soothed the querulous, poured oil on the troubled waters of acrimonious discussion, and by her tender minis trations beguiled tedious hours for lonely and impatient—and, alas, often ungrateful—sufferers. The one gleam of brightness in the day had been the thought of May devotions in the even ing the restful quiet of the big church the dear familiar strains of the Bene diction hymns, ahd then the Blessing at the end. How could she consider any day hard that brought her so close to Christ at the close, Himself lifted high in the priest's hands, bless ing the kneeling throng? And the ride down and back in the machine with the dear Zettler children and thetr kind mother—-she did enjoy that thor oughly. Why, then, should she com plain of the darkness of a day that was to end so brightly? Thus chid ing herself for her momentary sad ness, the Littlest Lady waited as the shadows grew longer and the soft lights turned to gray in the western sky. And still they did not come. Twice she stepped into the front hall to look at the clock, ahd the second time its hands Indicated 7:30. "They are not coming," she whis pered to herself, a chill settling around her heart. "I suppose—they forgot." "Didn't your friends come tonight?" asked one of the old ladies, peering curiously into the cornel* of the porch where Mrs. Stewart had withdrawn. "No, they didn't come," she answer ed with forced cheerfulness. "Per haps they were riot able to' go to night—" "Yes, they went," the other volun teered abruptly. "I saw them all passing before 7 o'clOcW. They seem ed in a big hurry." The Littlest Lady murmured some thing indistinct in reply. They had forgotten her, then! Well, why should they remember her all the time—a dull, forsaken old woman with nothing to recommend her to any one? They had been most kind to remember her as they did. She couldn't expect such consideration always. But her heart sank at the very thought. They had brought so much brightness into her lonely life, these new, kind friends', and if It were withdrawn, how more than bleak would he ..the interminable K :«.. v i i gossipy days," the dull "evenings, the futile, idle chatter? Ah, Well, there was one .Friend Who had never de serted her. As she turned to go into the house there was the sound of a car stopping, followed by the rush of light feet up the walk and a clatter of eager voices. "Is Mrs. Stewart there? Qh, here you .are!" "O Mrs. Stewart, fathet* Js home! He came unexpectedly and we had to do down to meet him and that's the reason we're so late,"'Mariori was saying breathlessly. "And mother says if we go now we'll be in time for Benediction, and that .will be better than missing it altogether—" "So come on, let's linrry," Anne said, taking the old lady's hand. Then in a mysterious whisper as they went out to the car, "And you're to come over to our house for a little while after Benediction, 'cause we're going to have—guess what?" "I'm sure I don't know," the Lit tlest Lady replied rather tremulously. "Ice cream!" Anne announced tri umphantly. "Father brought a friend," Marion told her as they seated themselves in the car. "At least he came up with him on the train and is coming out later. They can stay till 'Monday. Isn't that fine?" "Yes, indeed," Mrs. Stewart mur mured. "How happy your dear moth er must be!" And all the time she was in a flutter of happiness herself that these dear people bad not forgot ten her. Her prayers at Benediction rose more fervently than ever. God had been good to her, had blessed her more than she deserved for had He not through long and desolate years kept alive in her heart the clear spark of hope which made the only gleam df brightness in her so lonely life—the hope once again to see her youngest son who had gone away in his youth and had never returned? Not in twenty years had she had a line from him. When her other children were alive she was happily and prosperous ly situated. But changes had come. Death, financial troubles, and again and yet again death, until she was alone in the world and found herself at seventy the inmate of an Old La dies' Home. All'these years she had hoped and prayed for Hugh's return with a faith that never faltered and a firm belief that in God's own good time she would see her son again. And her belief had been strengthened all during May with the happy opportunity of attend ing May devotions, when her petitions went up passionately to the terider Mother whose heart beats in sympa-1 thy with all mothers' hearts. The1 prayer, "Send Hughie back to me!"j was tever on her lips and she mur-1 mured it tonight with her eyes on the Tabernacle. She was repeating it as,! the services over, she followed the children down the aisle, when some-' thing in the turn of a man's head at the rear of the church set her old heart to beating quickly. He had arisen, a broad, sturdy figure in khaki, but in an instant was hidden from her by the crowd. •, "Ah, well," she reminded herself with a patient sigh, "I don't suppose it could be Hughie!" But she was shaken by the vague resemblance and was very quiet on the way home, a quiet unnoticed by the children in their excitement over father's arrival. They were, in a fevei: to get back to him. "Here we are!" James exclaimed, jumping 'tfut before the car came to a stop. "Now for the treat! Hurray!" rushing toward the house. Proper Marion was disgusted. "You'd think he'd never had ice cream before!" "Never mind, dear," soothed the Littlest. Lady. "All youngsters are the same way. Don't you know little boys are hollow from their heels up?" Father's friend had evidently ar rived, and Major and Mrs. Zettler were chatting with him in the living room. They stood up as the children came in with Mrs. Stewart. "Here she comes, father,* James was saying, "the Littlest Lady, you know—" "I'm so glad to see you, Mrs. Stew art." Mrs. Zettler came forward cor dially. "I want you to jpeet my sol dier husband." "I'm happy to know Major Zettler," Mrs. Stewart said with her gentle smile. Then she turned, as her hos tess did, to the stranger at the ma jor's left. The man was staring at the Littlest Lady in ghastly, stupefied amazement. As her eyes met his she gasped and began to tremble. "Hughie!" she cried. "Mother! Is it mother?" the man uttered hoarsely. "I—I thought you were dead!" The Zettlers stole quietly from the room, tears frankly running down Mrs. Zettler's cheeks, while the children stared at each other, round-eyed, and whispered their amazement. Here was in truth a thrilling development.! The Littlest Lady's son come back, and they never knew she had a son! "I wonder how it happened, father," Marion said softly. "That he thought she was dead, I mean." Mr. Zettler shook his head. "I don't know, dear," he replied. "He's been a great wanderer. He has told me about his travels all over the world, and I dare say he became careless about writing and a little forgetful, maybe, of those he left behind. That I won't ever forget my mother," James announced importantly. "Say, moth er," in a wheedling tone, "don't you think, unless we eat it pretty soon, the ice cream will be all melted?" "And haven't you one word of re proach for me, mother?" Hugh Stew art was saying brokenly. might be one explanation,"- smiling gravely. "When I grow up and go away off "Oh, no, HugTiie!" she answered quickly. "We have no time for re proaches, you,and I—only thanksgiv ing to God and His Blessed Mother for sending you back to me." And Mrs. Stewart, never again to be known as the Littlest Lady of the Old People's Home, smiled up sunnily at her reeovqred. aon. ... -j STATE Ramsey, ss. In"l»i'ibate Court i V a e o e E s a e o Hurley, Decedent. The State of Minnesota to All Whom It May Concern: The petition of .Tames Hurley, hav ing been tiled iri this Court, represent ing- that Jerry Hurley, then a residi nt of the County of Ramsey, State of Min nesota, died intestate on the 16th day of December, 1H20, and praying that letters of administration of said estate be granted to James Hurley. COR. 1 Citation -1w^ ll«*nrltiK on Petition for "Tfie "Christian "idFal tes not be«tt Jefry It Is Ordered, That said petition be heard and that all persons interested in said matter be and hereby are cited and required 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 demands against the said deceased, are required to file 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 November, 1921, at 10 o'clock A. M„ at a General Term of said Pro bate Court, to be held at the Court House, In the City of St. Paul, in said County, be and the same hereby is ap pointed as the time and place when and where the said Probate Court will ex amine and adjust said claims and de mands. And It Is Further Ordered, That no tice of such hearing be given to all creditors and persons interested in said estate, by forthwith publishing this Or der 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 29th day of April, 1921. By the Court: J. to appear before this Court on Tuesday, the 31st day of May, at ten «VUek in the forenoon or as soon thereafter as said matter can be heard, at the Probate Court Room, in t^e 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 lie served by the publication thereof in The Catholic Bulletin, according to law, and by mailing a copy of this citation at least days before said day of hear rig to each of the heira of said deced nt whose names and addresses are known and appear from the Hies yf this Court. Witness, the Judge of said Courts tbis 2Stli day of April A. D., J»21. E. W. BAZILLK. Judge of Probate. (Seal of Probate Court.) Attest: F. W. Gosewisch, Clerk of Probata. TEMPI.R, MOHIAHTV «fc DIEFLFC, 307-12 Commerce Bldgr., St, I'aiil, Minnesota, AttyM. far Petitioner. Order for Creditors! to PreMent Claim*, Ete. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OP Ramsey, ss. Probate Court. In the Matter of the Estate of James J. Conry, Deceased. betters of Administration on the Es-, tate of James .T. Conry, deceased, late of the County of Ramsey, and State of Minnesota, being granted to Stock yards Mortgage and Trust ,Co., So. St. Paul, Minn. E. VT. BAZTLLE, Judge of Probata. (Seal of Probate Court.) D. I« GRANNIS, Atty., So. St. I'll ill, Minn. MUSIC THE best of everything P. I S U E N S 8698—A Simple Frock for the Liftlft Kiss. For this st.vle I'nttern .'ITiltH was iiseil. It is cut in 3 Mizes: 2. 4 and years. A 4-year size will require yards of 27-iiu'li material. Crepe, jterealc, linen. (Kingee, poplin, voile, lawn, also glnnluim. ehambrey and pifine could lie used for this style. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any atklresK on receipt of Jde in silver or stamps. 3$01—A Suit for Small Boys. I'at em Mil is Illustrated in tliis attractive model. It is cut in 4 sizest '2, :i, 4 and ." years. A 4-.vear size will require 1 yards of 24-ineli material for tile blouse and yards for the trousers. I.ineii, drill, ffinjiliatn, seersucker, madras and percale are srood for blouse and trousers, serjfe, velvet, khaki and corduroy are also suitable for the trousers. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address oil receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 3616—A Dainty, Charming Frock. Pattern 301 is illustrated here. It is cut in 7 sizes: :!4, JWi, ::s, 40, 42, 44 and 4i inches bust measure. A ."..S inch will require "1% yards of Organdv, vo'le. dimity, lawn, dotted Swiss, silk, crepe de chine, crepe, linen, embroideries, taffeta and |*ongee are attractive for this style. A pattern of this illnstrntion mailed to any address 011 receint of 10c in silver stamps. 3595—A Comfortable "Dress" for Play er School. Pattern is shown in this model. It is cut in 4 Sizes: 4. f. S and Ift years. An fryear size will require yards of 32-inch material for the dress in bloomer style: with plain skirt it will require 2** yards. The skirt may be finished in ••bloomer" or "Turkish" stvle. or. with lower edge nnconfined. Cinghum. poplin, repp, pongee, seersneker. pfr cale. serge, plaid and check suiting are attrac tive for tliis design. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address 011 receipt of HIc in silver or stamps. 3617—A "Trim" and Bimnle House or Work Dress. Pattern .'i!17 Is here attractively illus trated. It Is cut in 7 Sizes: 34, 3i. 3N, 40, 42. 44 and 41! inches bust measure. A 3K-ineh size will require yards of 27-Inch niaterl.il. Figured percale with banding, piping or folds of a plain contrasting color would be pleasing for this. Cingham. ehambrey, lawn, sateen, mohair, repp and poplin are serviceable ami appropriate. The width of the pklrt at the foot is about '2' yards. A pattern of thlR illustration mailed to any address on receipt, of 10c in silver or stamps. 3110—A Good Outfit for the Housekeeper—Pat tern .'1110 Is here shown. It is cut ill 4 Sizes: Small. 32-34: Medium. 3ti-3H I.arge. 40-42: Kxtra Large. 44-4t! inches bust measure. The apron :ind cap may he made of one material, percale, seersucker, gingham, sateen, khaki «r alpaca. The apron is not cumbersome, for it is cut so as to avoid any surplus material. Size Medium requires 3'4 yards for the apron and 'yard for the cap, of 3il-inch material. A pattern of this Illustration mailed to any address on receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. w* W FOR CHURCH, HOME OR CONCERT USE v 44-inch ma terial. The width of the skirt at the foot is yards. The yoke band and cascades may be omitted. Kmbroidered crepe or dnvetyn, printed georgette or crepe, taffeta, linen, voile, pongee, gingham, organdie, etamine and crepe de chine are attractive for this style. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any address 011 receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 3606—A Smart Costume for Sports or Gen* oral Wear. Blouse ar.Oft anil Skirt are com bined In this model. The Blouse is cut in 7 sizes: :4. :W. 3*. 40. 42, 44 and 4« inches bust measure. It requires :t yards of .'ifi-inch ma terial for a "S-inch size. The Skirt is cut in rt sizes: 24. 2»l. 2S. .'iO, .'!2 and 34 inches waist measure. A 28-inch size will require yards of 44-inch material if cut croswise and 2'i yards if cut lengthwise of the goods. Sports satin, serge, linen, gingham, cre tonne and chintz could be nsed for,-this style, combinations of material are attractive f»- it.. The waist mav be finished with long or short sleeves. The width of the gkirt at the foot is about yards. This illustration calls for TWO separate pat terns. which will be mailed to address an re ceipt of 10 cents FOB EACH pattern in silrer or stamps. 3594—A Pretty Frock for "Party" or "Best Wear." Pattern .Vi04 is here charmingly illus trated. It is cut in 4 Sizes: 8. 10, 12 and 14 rears. A lO-.vear size will require S'-j yards of 40-inch material. MAILING INSTRUCTIONS PATTERN COUPON The patterns Illustrated on this pa*e will be mailed to any address on rccelpt of 10 cents, ttw OUtholfo Bnlletla, n silver or stamps, for each pattern. In tbase St. Paul, Mian. patterns allowance i* made for seams. Oraer by number sod size sad send Booty with order. Write plainly. fill out attacked eoapon asd and to A A O U E N O I E Send l.V In silver or stamps for our TP TO DATK SPHINO AND SUMMER 1B21 CATA LOGUE, containing over .100 designs of Ladies', Misses' and Children's ""Patterns, n COVCi^R AM) COMPRKHKNSIVE ARTICLE ON UREHH MA K1 NO, ALSO SOME POI NTS FOR THE NKftDLE (Illustrating 30 of the various, simple stitches) all valuable tu the home dressmaker. 3* JS "25 tried, found Tod difficult, and alone.-—O. K. ChI'Mi'tton. left A. WELCH CO. Oenera! .fob PRINTING 4th Floor Peopks Hank Itldg. •IXTH AND WABASHA «T, PAUL. MINNESOTA MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED WE PRINT EVERYTHING neatly Promptly Economically Connelly & McDevitt Funeral Directors and Embalmers 189-191 W. S*v«nth Str*#t NmiShu Corner* Bath PkoaM ST. PAUL# MIMN. M. J. Gill & Sons Co. FUNERAL DIRECTORS MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. fHE HEW SHE DUKE o/ PARMA CIGAR VERY MILD -H AV IN Violins, Mandolin*, Guitarg and oth«r String Inatrumcnt* Cornets, Flutes, Clarinets and other Wind Instrument* Music Stand*, Music Rolls and Bags at Lowest Price* Consistent with Quality PAUL A, SCHMITT, Music Dealer NICOLLET AVE.<p></p>SCHOCH AND 8th ST. MINNEAPOLIS, M1NN._ GOOD THINGS TO EAT ORDER PATTERNS BY NUMBER 1 ANirygLLEft. A. You'll Rtmsm^os" :&wtrr AS A NV» +am sm.f BarI & Mnrpte Suae- iOfl? fesssjft? 'J I- music rind enclosed eents far which send to my addrsss the following patterns *0.... •lit* m• ••«i«a« Note: at least days leading pattern*. y .- •vj» moat aHowaft