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The Catholic bulletin. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1911-1995, May 20, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90060976/1922-05-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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NEW WORLD ITEMS
Priest's Golden Jubilee.—-Rev. Ed
ward F. Murray, C. S. B., celebrated
on May 3 at Toronto, Ont., the fiftieth
anniversary of lii.s ordination to the
priesthood. Father Murray is one .of
the best known priests among the
Basiliau Fatliers in the province of
Ontario.
A Nonagenarian Nun. Si-lei'
Martha, for thirty-five yetirs connect-1
efl with the Notre Dame Academy of
Alameda, Cal., died at the school re
cently at the age of 92 years. Sis
ter Martha did not take the veil until
she was 40 years of ape and for fifty
two years she had been a Sister con
nected with Notre Dame school, and
tfeirty-flve years of that time was
spent in instructing the pupils who
have passed through the school in
Alameda.
To Work Among Italians.—A meet
ing of St. Philip's Band for work
among the Italians was held last week
at Cathedral College, Fifty-first street
and Madison avenue, New York City.
The Rev. Edward U Lyng, director
of the Catholic Missionary Society of
Philadelphia, for religious, education
al and social work among Italians, ad
dressed the meeting. The society of
which Father Lyng is director, has
two settlement houses in Philadelphia
under its management, and two in
places outside the city. His talk was
instructive, informing and stimulating.
British Chaplain Dies in Oregon.—
Rev. Father Malloy, former British
army chaplain, has died at Heppner,
Ore., from the effects of shell-shock.
He was a native of Ireland, but had
resided in New Zealand for many
years. At the outbreak of the war he
went to London and offered his serv
ices as chaplain of an Irish regiment,
with which he served throughout the
war, seeing service in many of the big
battles in France and Belgium, as well
as at the Dardanelles. He was several
times wounded and gassed. He had
been traveling in this country for his
health.
College Building Destroyed'—A loss
of $o0,000 sustained by the destruction
of the auto school, pharmacy and a
dormitory of Loyola University, New
Orleans, through fire said to have
been caused by defects in the lighting
system, has had the effect of spurring
to greater efforts the committee which
is now endeavoring to raise $1,500,000
lor that, institution. The buildings
destroyed by the fire were of wooden
construction and were erected during
the war at a cost of $15,000. The most
important loss is in equipment, in
cluding automobile accessories and
machinery valued at $15,000.
Altar Boys Killed Playing in a Cave.
•—A triple funeral was held May 8,
from Holy Name church, Topeka,
Kan., when the bodies of three young
schoolmates, playmates and altar
boys, who met a tragic death, were
brought to the House of God for the
last time. The young lads, after serv
"f" leg Mass and receiving Holy Com
.. ^inunion on Thursday, were playing in
i a honey-combed cave on the banks of
|||i creek, when tons of earth fell in
And buried them in a tunnel. Five
tramps, camping near the creek, had
seen the boys playing, and attracted
hy the frantic actions of a dog, dis
covered the tragic accident.
New Missionary Seminary.—An
nouncement of plans for the founda
tion of a seminary for the education
and preparations for foreign mission
service has been made in Quebec in a
pastoral letter issued by His Emi
"*S«^Bence Cardinal Begin, and signed by
all the Bishops of the province of
Quebec. The letter declared that the
matter had been given due considera
tion by the prelates and that it had
been decided that the time was ripe
for Canada to enter the field of the
evangelization of other countries. The
seminary will be called after St. Fran
cis Xavier, Apostle of India. The
project has received the approval of
Cardinal Van Rossum, prefect of the
Congregation of the Propaganda.
Fort Wayne Catholics Organize.—
"What a Fort Wayne secular daily
newspaper described as "the greatest
gathering of its kind ever held in tlijs
city," was that at which a parochial
unit of the National Council of Cath
olic Men was organized in the Cathe
dral parish there last week. The meet
ing took place in the Library Hall.
Rev. Thomas M. Conroy, rector of the
Cathedral, congratulated the men on
their numbers and interest and em
phasized the need of a national Cath
olic organization. Maurice C. Niezer
was chairman of the meeting. Dr.
Henry O. Bruggeman was elected
president of the new parish council,
and Harry G. Hogan vice-president.
The other officers are Edward Gil
martin, secretary, and Carl J. W.eber,
treasurer. It is expected that the or
ganization of parochial units of the
Men's Council will be undertaken in
other parishes of Fort Wayne and else
where in the diocese within the next
few weeks.
Statue of St. Fidelis.—Oil a recent
Sunday, His Grace Archbishop Hayes
blessed the statue o'f St. Fidelis re
cently erected on the front of St.
John's school, New York, in com
memoration of the tercentenary of the
martyrdom of the saint. The statue
is the work of the sculptor Dr.
Kugenie De Texeira. It is made of
stone composition weighing about 1,
C00 pounds and is six and a half feet
high. St. Fidelis was born at Sig
lnaringen. in 1577, of noble parents.
In his youth he frequently visited the
Sick and the poor, approached the
Sacraments, and spent moreover many
4iours before the altar. For a time
lie followed the legal profession,-and
was remarkable for his advocacy of
the poor and his respectful language
towards his opponents. Finding it
jjjUfficult to become hotb ft rich lawyer
-1
iS
.*" v «u.) .*»
^ECHUiCH IN liTHlsf an|(3&Rlanqs
^aiis&k
,V 1
and a good Christian, Fidelis entered
the Capuchin Order and embraced a
iife pf austerity and prayer. Hair
shirts, iron-pointed girdles and dis
ciplines were penances too light for
hislervor, and being filled with a de
sire of martyrdom, he rejoiced at be
ing sent to Switzerland by the newly
founded Congregation of the Propa
ganda, and braved every peril to res
cue souls from heresy. When preach
ing at Sevis, he was fired at by a
Caivinist, but the fear of death could
not deter him from proclaiming divine
truth. After his sermon, he was way
laid by a body of Calvinists, headed
by a minister, who attacked him and
tried to force him to embrace their
so-called reform. But he refused. On
this they fell upon him with their
poignards, and the first martyr of the
Propaganda went to receive his palm
on April 24,1622. In order to obtain
the saint's powerful intercession a
splendid program for the blessing
of the statue and the celebration of
the Tercentenary of St. Fidelis was
prepared.
OLD WORLD NEWS
German Mission Schools.—There
are 7,-lGO pupils in 138 schools con
ducted by German Catholic missions
in South Africa, the missionaries hav
ing just resumed their work after the
ravages of the world war. Fifty-nine
priests, 162 Brothers and 337 Sisters
are laboring in the missions.
Patrons for All.—Every movement
in the Church has its special patron
On November 28, 1897, Pope Leo XIII
declared St. Paschal Baylon the spe
cial heavenly Protector of all Eucha
ristic congresses and societies. His
feast is observed on May 17, just
a week before the Eucharistic con
gress opens in Rome.
Nuncios Appointed.—Monsignor Vi
centini, formerly inter-nuncio to Hol
land. has been appointed nuncio to
Colombia. Monsignor Pelligrinetti
former auditor of the Nunciature to
Poland, has been transferred to Jugo
slavia as nuncio. The Pope is con
sidering the new position of Dantzig
where he has appointed Monsignor
Edward O'Rourke as Apostolic Admin
istrator.
Praise New Bishop of Trier.—On
the occasion of the appointment of
Mgr. Bornewasser, Auxiliary Bishop
of Aix-la-Chapelle to the See of Trier
the Depeche Beige and the Echo du
Rhin, organs of the Belgian and
French authorities in the occupied
Rhin area, both published articles
containing terms of praise for the new
Bishop, stressing the courteous rela
tions which have always existed with
the hierarchy. The Echo du Rhin
says: "It is a duty for us to state that
Mgr. Bornewasser, in his relations
with the authorities of the territory of
occupation, has always given proof of
the most perfect urbanity and tact."
The First Solemn Decree.—The
reading of the decree of the heroic
virtues of the Venerable Servant of
God, Teresa Eustochio Verzeri, Foun
dress of the Institute of the Daugh
ters of the Sacred Heart of Jesus,
which took place recently in Rome,
was a significant event. It was the
first solemn reading of a decree in the
present Pontificate. His Holiness,
Pope Pius XI, who presided, declared
with characteristic earnestness that
such an event at the beginning of his
Pontificate was a signal mark of God's
blessing, for its general significance
and for the special features connected
with the person and process of the
Venerable Teresa.
Catholio Players Receive Commen
dation.—That Catholics are beginning
to make their influence felt again in
English theatrical circles is evident
from the comttients made in the last
number of the English Review, in
which "The New Amateur Movement
in Manchester" is discussed. The
Lancashire Catholic Players are
among the groups discussed, and high
praise is given to their work. Al
though it is pointed out that the group
has definite limitation in its choice of
plays, the critic, Mr. A. E. Garrett, de
clares that "this, far, from being a
source of weakness, has been a source
of strength, giving to their work a
character of its own, while the ad
vantage of having a band of players
deeply inbued with the Catholic tra
dition is shown in the exquisite sin
cerity of their religious productions."
France Presents Works on Theolo
gy.—'The School of Theology of the
University Charles IV, at Prague, has
just received from the French govern
ment a valuable collection of French
theological and philosophical works
by the best French authors. This col
lection will be of the greatest value
to the clergy and laity of Czecho-Slo
vakia. This gift was inspired by a
French Jesuit, Rev. Father D'Harbig
ny, who, while in Prague last summer,
submitted the proposal to the French
minister, M. Couget. The latter warm
ly approved the plan, and recommend
ed it to. the French Minister of Pub
lic Instruction. The director of the
French institute drew up the list of
works and made it possible to collect
them with the least possible delay.
The theological faculty at Olomouc is
soon to receive a similar gift from the
French government.
Catholic Orphanage at Constantino
ple.—Five Armenian Catholic Fathers
of the Mekhitarists of Venice, a
branch of the Benedictines, are in
charge of the orphanage and school at
Kadi Keuy which has an enrollment
of 100 orphan boys and 120 day pupils.
The school is beautifully located on
the Marmora. The buildings, which
are given rent free to the Fathers by
the Capuchins of France, consist ol a
large central school and administra
O® building, a good dormitory
"THE SOUTAllRB'
All diamonds sold by u* arc guar'
anteed perfect in quality, color and
catting.
Write for the beautiful "Geist" illustrated
Diamond Ring and Wedding Brochure. Gratis
for the asking.
WEDDING
RINGS
ItSei&t
COLD AND SILVERSMITH.
28 East Sixth Street
ST. PAUL, MINN.
gymnasium and a small hospital build
ing. The boys in the orphanage have
an unusual opportunity for good aca
demic training under specialized
teachers. In return for the privilege
of conducting a clinic in the hospital
building, the Armenian Red Cross at
Kadi Keuy gives the daily services of
a Red Cross doctor to the orphanage
free of charge and also provides free
medicines.
Two Famous iDublin Priests Dead.—
Two of the best-known clergymen in
Dublin have passed away, each at the
age of 75 years. Rev. W. Sutton was
a distinguished member of the Jesuit
Order. In the world of literature he
had attained a high and wide reputa
tion. He was the author of "Mind and
Instinct." As a Shakesperean scholar,
he was unequaled. For years he was
a contributor of essays on "The
Shakesperean Enigma." He was a
strong advocate of the theory that Ba
con wrote the plays attributed to
Shakespeare. Rev. Joseph Geoghegan,
C. M., was for many years superior of
the Vincentians in tfcteir principal
house in Dublin. In the colleges of
the Order, he devoted a great part of
his life to teaching. He taught the
classics, sacred scripture and theolo
gy. He also acted for some time as
president of Castleknock college, a fa
mous secondary school managed by
the Order. During the last half doz
en years of his life he was spiritual
director of the students of All Hal
lows college.
CITATION FOR HEARING OX PETI
TION FOR AIIMINISTRATION
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey, ss. In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of John
Sauro, Decedent.
The State of Minnesota to All Whom It
May Concern:
The petition of Maria Sauro Vuoto
having- been filed in this Court, repre
senting that John Sauro, then a resi
dent of the County of Ramsey. State of
Minnesota, died intestate on the 19th
day of April. 1909. and praying that
letters of administration of said estate
be granted to Harriet A. Duerr,
IT IS ORDERED, That said petition
be heard and that all persons interest
ed in said matter be and hereby are
cited and required to appear before
this Court on Tuesday, the 13th day of
June, 1922, at ten o'clock in the fore
noon or as soon thereafter as said mat
ter can be heard, at the Probate Court
Room, in the Court House in the City
of St. Paul, in said County, and show
cause, if any tftey have, why said pe
tition should not be granted 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 14 days
before said day of hearing to each of
the heirs of said decedent whose
names and addresses are known and
appear from the flies of this Court.
Witness the Judge of said Court,
this 11th day of May, A. D. 1922.
HOWARD WHEELER,
/cj -r. Judge of Probate.
(Seal of Probate Court)
Attest:
F. W. GOSEWISCH,
Clerk of Probate.
JOHN W. WILLIS and MICHAfiHb T.
HOIMEIER, Atty*.,
314 Globe Bids.
Order to Present Claims Within Three
Months.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF
Ramsey, ss. Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of James
Maroney, Deceased.
Letters of administration on the Es
tate of James Maroney, deceased, late
of the City of St. Paul, in the County
of Ramsey, and State of Minnesota, be
ing granted to Patrick O'Halloran.
It Appearing on proper proof by affi
davit made and filed herein, as pro
vided by law, that there are no debts
against the estate of said deceased:
It Is Ordered, That three months be
and the same is hereby allowed from
and after the date of this Order, in
which all persons having claims or de
mands against the said deceased, if
any there be, are required to file the
same in Probate Court of said County,
for examination and allowance, or be
forever barred.
It Is Further Ordered, That the first
Monday in August. 1922. 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 Cpurt will
examine and adjust said claims and
demands.
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
Order once in each week for three
successive weeks in the Catholic Bulle
tin. a legal newspaper printed and pub
lished in said County.
Dated at St. Paul this 2nd day of
May. 1922.
By the Court:
HOWARD WHEELER,
.. Judge of Probate.
CSeal of Probate Court.)
DAMF.L \V. LAWLER and JOHN W.
MoCONNELOUG, Attys.
Order tor Creditors to Present Claims,
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUttTY OF
Ramsey.—ss. Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Phil
Miller. Deceased.
Letters Testamentary on the Estate
of Phil Miller, Deceased, late of the
County of Kootenai and State of Idaho,
being granted to- Wm. Lobmiller.
It Ts 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 December, 1922, 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 herebv is
appointed as the time and place when
and where the said Probate Court will
examine and adjust said claims and
demands.
And It Is Further Ordered, That
notice of such hearing be given to all
creditors and persons Interested in said
Estate, by forthwith publishing this
Order once in each week for three
successive weeks in The Catholic
Bulletin, a legal newspaper printed and
published in said County.
Dated at St. Paul thia 5th day of
May. 1922.
By the .Court:
HOWARD WHEELER.
(Seal of Probate CourO
ODW!*, Attr.
iii
OFFICERS'.
Chas. Patterson,
President.
F. A. Nienhauser,
Vice President.
A. L. Roth,
Vice President.
C. S. Diet her,
Cashier.
Deposit your savings
with the
NORTHERN
SAVINGS
BANK
L. H. Ickler, President
Otto Bremer, Vice President
H. B. Hu mason. Cashier
A. M. DuBord, Asst. Cashier
Seventh at Robert
In the Heart of the Retail
District
Suits and
Topcoats
Tailored to Your Measure
Order Now! Take When Wanted
BE TAILORED
For LESS Than Price of
"Ready Mades"
Suit or Topcoat
Tailored to Your Measure far.
$35
$40
$45
Friedman Bros. Have Set a
New Low Price Standard
Friedman Bros. Tailored
Clothes are Guaranteed
We Invite Your Inspection
ALL-YEAR ROUND WEIGHTS
345 ROBERT
Clotbins, Tailprin?, Furnishing* and Hat*
St. Paul, Minn.
24 Years of Best Values in Tailored Clothes
WILLIAMS GROCERY CO.
WHOLESALE
Mall Orders Filled Prompt! Write for Catalogue
215 Washington Ave. No.. Minneapolis, Mian.
Dr. D. J. MURPHY, Pres.
Dr. I. J. MURPHY, Sec.
Murphy RADIUM Sernlci
S12 Besae Bldg. Minneapolis
Connelly & McDevitt
Funeral Directors and Embaimers
189-191 West Seventh Street
Near Seven Comers St. Paul, Minn.
THE GAS AND ELECTRIC
•npply i« reliable be*
cease yon ere serred by.
St.
Paul's
tTHE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, MAY 20, 1922 vT15!T?-
ROBLEMS of impor
tance arise constantly
in the affairs of all men
and women whether in
active business life or not.
The officers of this bank
are ready at all times to
confer with its customers
whenever they can be of
Any service or assistance.
We Pay 4% on Savings.
National Exchange Bank
of St. Paul
Sixth St. and Minnesota
In the springtime of
life plant your dollars
for the fall
ICE CREAM
i
Our Special for Sunday
fresh Strawberry
60c PER BRICK
2 Bricks $1.10
Tell Your Dealer Saturday to
Deliver Yours for Stinday
M. J. Gill & Sons Co.
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
THE NEW SIZE
DUKE OF PARMA
CIGAR
VERY MILD HAVANA FILLER
A Smoke You'll Remember
SWEET AS A NUT
Hade only by
Hart & Murphy
St. Paul
Commonwealth Electric
Company
Soceesnor* to
•leetrie Conatrnctioa Cm,
CCleetrlcal Contractor* ant Retail
Dealer*. Finest Electrical
Store In the State.
GARFIELD 1836.
18S-1M E. «th St., ST. PAUL* MnVlV.
IKE AMERICAK SUPPLY CO.
(Incorporated)
445 Jackson Street, St. Paul, Minn.
JOBBERS OF
Plumbers'
Steam and
Engineers
Supplies
Novut Boiler Minnesota Radlatw
Phone Cedar 9238
F. J. CAMITSCH, Pres. and Treas.
ST.
Gas & Electric Ct.
r\OCTORS
DESIGNERS
I
agree that the
careful selection of pure
rich milk
for
infants is the urgent
duty of parents. The utmost
care
is
exercised
in
the produc­
tion, pasteurization and bottling
of PURITAN MILK
and
CREAM.
St Pail Milk Co.
Producers and Distributors
"•wrr
YOUR
ENGRAVERS
4tS CEDAR StPAUUHWN..
»,
i«r
w, -, ...
Why Do People Save
Savings accounts are the means to a thousand ends:
homes, home furnishings, labor saving equipment
•—bonds that will yield a good income, emergency
funds of $500 or $1,000, etc.
Thirty million people have saving^ accounts.
If you haven't, open one at
The State Savings Bank
93 East Fourth Street, St. Paul
Interest Compounded Quarterly.
ST. PAUL
INSURANCE AGENCY
Incorporated
CUSHING, DUNN & DRISCOLL
$2.00
Cleaned
Gent's Suits $1.50
Gent's Overcoats-$1.50
NEW YORK DYE WORKS
Dry Cleaners and Launderers
55-57 West Indiana Ave.
Factory Phone Riv.0701 Office Qa.8750
0'Meara Insurance
•U*:
S O
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
Metal Beds and*
Sanitary Bedding
PREHDERGAST BROS.
PLUMBING,
FOR HOSPITALS, INSTITUTIONS
AND SCHOOL DORMITORIES
We make a specialty of
INSTITUTION FURNISHINGS
Illaitrated OaUlog mailed on request
SALISBURY & SATTERLEE GO. I
MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA
John M. Gleason
Jmtpral Sirrrtor attd iEmbalmer
111 South Ninth Street
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
HEATIN6
AND
TINNIN6
20 EAST SIXTH STREET
it
Reduced Prices on
Ladies' and Gentlemen's
Suits
Ladies' Suits
Co.
205 Exchange Bank BIdg.
I N S U A N E AND
MORTGAGE LOANS.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
GLASSES
FITTED
SuEKTlRCAUY
T'S EASIER TO WIN WHEN
YOU'RE IN THE LEAD than to
catch up when
you.
are always in the lead if you have a sub
stantial Savings Account. The HABIT of
success means starting right and sticking to
your purpose until it becomes easier to stick
than give up. The habit of consistent, steady
saving has been the corner stone of many
successful careers. You can open an ac
count with One Dollar in our Savings De
partment. The First National Bank of Saint
Paul, "The Big Bank for the Small Depositor"
^ypj .JJ||I,.JL,..I-I, Ijg^asg
v.n—t
/~\UR automobile con
tract will cover your
car and all equipment.
No deduction is made.
A call will convince you.
Telephone Garfield 1806
315 Capital Bank Building
St. Paul, Minn.
''I
MR. GLEASON'S NEW
ROOMS ARE THE MOST
COMPLETE AND COMMO
DIOUS IN THE CITY.
Tri-State and Northwestern
Telephones.
Drake Marble and Tile
Company
f2-TS Plato Ava.
ST.
£07 2r»«l Avis, So.
MINNEAPOLIS
PAUL
How's Baby?
We safeguard OUR Milk
and Baby's Health by
pasteurization
and
every
known precaution.
Phona Tower 0395
SANITARY FARM DAIRIES
7th and Minnehaha Sts.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
COLWELL COMPOSITION
COMPANY
Linotype—Monotype—Maktup
Garfield IMl
Manhattan Building ST. PAUL
Established 1899
Wilfred Lalonde & Son
1790 Grand Ave. St. Paul. Minn.
Church Decorator
and Designer
Sketches and Specifications upon Truest.
get behind. You

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