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ARCHDIOCESE of ST. PAUL FORTY HOURS' DEVOTION. Sixth Sunday after Pentecost, July 16. St. Bridget, Minneapolis. St. Nicholas. Canby. St. Joseph, Montevideo. St. Ronil'ace, Stewart. St. John, Xew Canada. Seventh Sunday after Pentecost, Inly 23. St. Helena, Minneapolis. St. Pius V. Cannon Falls. St. Mary, Hopkins. St. Nicholas, Newmarket. St. John, Sibley County. Eighth Sunday after Pentecost, July 30. St. Nicholas, Carver. St. Annstasia, Hutchinson. St. Wenceslaus, New Prague. Holy Trinity, Veseli. St. John, Ortonville. Ninth Sunday after Pentecost, August 6. St. Maron, Minneapolis. St. Patrick, Cedar Lake. St. Mary, Arlington. Blessed Virgin, New Trier. SS. Cyril and Methodius, Taunton. Confirmation Dates: His Grace the Most Reverend Archbishop will con firm classes on Sunday, July 1G, at St. lionifacius at 9 A. M., and at Mound at 11 A. M. Confirmation: His Grace the Most Reverend Archbishop recently con firmed classes as follows: Graceville. The class comprised 71 boys, 71 girls, 9 men, 8 women 6 converts. An offering of $120 was made by the class. Beardsley. 42 boys, 38 girls, 5 men, 4 women 9 converts. Offering, $61.oO. Willmar. 28 boys. 24 girls, 3 men, 'J women 3 converts. Offering, $42. Litchfield. 27 boys, 2~ girls. Offer ing, $43. All offerings are devoted to the Archbishop Ireland Educational Fund. €t. PAUL. Cathedral: The ladies of the Itosary society will give an ice cream social on the lawn at Mrs. R. A. Jerue's home, 286 Nelson avenue, Wednesday evening, July 19. A group of young ladies from the sodality will assist. All are invited. Church of St. Mary: A grand par ish festival will be given on Mr. Pat rick Kelly's lawn, 619 Plum street, next Thursday evening, July 20. The maiors and captains are canvassing the parish in the interest of this so cial. They are well pleased with the enthusiasm that prevails and feel con fident that the affair will be a. huge success. A large orchestra will fur nish music during the evening. Catholic Orphanage: The children of the orphanage will enjoy an all-day outing and picnic at Wildwood on Tuesday, July 18. Any offerings or donations towards the success of the orphans' picnic will be gratefully re ceived. Persons so interested may telephone Rev. R. E. Nolan. Elkhurst 50P7, in the morning, or Mother Digna, Dale 0659, at any time during the day. Visitation Convent: Rev. Father Stritch, S. J., continued at the Visita lion convent Friday of last week his work of bringing spiritual messages to St. Paul. In his mystic interpreta tion of the Holy Grail legends, he adapted his high theme to the horizon of the individual soul with its ever widening circle of aspirations, en deavors, failures and new lofty'quests. He left his audience feeling that they had been given an outline for a spirit ual retreat, and substance for deep thought with which to fill it out. Father Stritch went for the source of his legend back' to the German Parsifal and traced it down through Sir Thomas Malory and Tennyson to modern interpretations. But through it all his keen vision was attracted and held by the charms of the real truth and beauty lying within. And in his sweet and convincing manner of telling the story, he made one realize that the task of attaining tlie Holy Grail is one's own as much as it vas that of the knight of old. Fort Snelling: A reception in honor of several young priests was given by the Homecraft club Thursday eve ning, July 13. The college men of the R. O. T. C. now in camp at the can tonment, the officers and soldiers of the post and the fathers and mothers of the Homeeroft district all joined with the children to do honor to the young men who, as seminarians, have been teaching Sunday school in the Homeeroft club during the past two years. The Reverends Eustace Fred ric, Rudolph Neudecker. James Ryan, Fred Blaschko, Peter Meyer, George Galles and Walter Coleman were tlie guests of honor. A musical and literary program was followed by a few words from each of the young priests present. All present received the sacerdotal blessing from each of those recently ordained. A little token of remembrance from the children of the Sunday school was presented to each of their former teachers. Re freshments were served by the mem bers of the clob at the close of the evening's program. MipNEAPojyifc Church of St. Anne: St. Anne's parish has let the contract for the building of a new auditorium to cost $30,000 at the new church site, Twen ty-sixth and Queen avenues North, to be used temporarily as a church. A picnic was given there on July 9 There was a program of games and races and a concert by the Minne apolis Working Boys' band. Seton Cleary, Guild: The Misses Mary social secretary of Seton guild Anna Banks, recreational.diitec* $25, i-"J sprci •A'---. I ior of the club, and Regina. Cantrtl of Winona, are on the arraignments committee in charge of the party to be given at Seton club at Lake Miline tonka on Saturday evening. A feature of the recreational (livi ties at the club this summer is !%e weekly Saturday evening social, Miss Margaret Sheridan of the uni versity of Minnesota was in charge of the health program conducted at the club this week. Miss Sheridan will speak to the girls on Saturday eve ning. On Thursday at the dinner hour Dr. Mabel XJlrich was the speaker. Miss Anna Banks is in charge of jthe swimming and tennis contests being conducted at the club. OUTSIDE THE CITIES. Hopkins: A new combination church and school, the latter wftli eight rooms, is being constructed here for the parish of St. Joseph, of which Rev. Charles Hovorka is pastor. Tbe new parish is composed of the former St. Margaret's and St. Mary's par ishes. Work on the new structure, which was begun in April, is progres sing rapidly, and it is expected that the building will be opened for serv ices in November. A rectory will be completed by September, and a new convent for the sisters will be finished soon afterwards. The cost of this group of buildings will be $115,000. A station where Mass is celebrated every Sunday has been opened at St. Louis Park, where about sixty families attend the services. Father Hovorka of St. Joseph's parish, Hopkins, is at tending to the spiritual wants at St. Louis Park. He is being assisted on Sundays by the Rev. C. J. Normoyle of St. Thomas college staff. Sleepy Eye: St. John's society re cently celebrated its thirty-ninth an niversary. During the afternoon the annual meeting was held in St. Mary's school and nearly 500 persons were present. Twenty-three new members were admitted to the organization, which now has a total membership of approximately 250. Addresses were delivered and the following officers were elected: John Ebenhoh, president J. P. Schmitz, vice president: Wm. Brust, secretary Alois J. Bertrand, assistant secretary J. M. Schroepfer, treasurer J. J. Schueller, marshal John G. Schim schock and Henry Rubey, standard bearers Dr. M. A. Kiefer, physician. DIOCESE OF CR00KST0N Crookston: Rev. F. J. Deschenes paid in part the assessment of his parish in Fisher toward the erection of the new academy of the Benedic tine Sisters. Father Le Floch, pastor of St. Anne's, Crookston, has paid an additional $1,000 on his assessment for the academy. The people of Crookston have presented the Sisters of St. Benedict with a beautiful auto mobile. Moorhead: The Right Reverend Bishop administered the Sacrament of Confirmation on Sunday, July 2, to a large class, including converts. Solemn high Mass was celebrated by Father Paul, O. S. B., of St. John's university, assisted by Rev. Edmund Basle, O. S B., the pastor, as deacon, and Rev. Father Ludger, O. S. B., subdeacon. Father Nicolai was master of cere monies. The responses of the chil dren to the questions put by the Bish op in the examination indicated the excellent teaching of the good Bene dictine Sisters. Father Edmund contemplates the erection of a church and school on the beautiful grounds purchased by the Very Reverend Prior Alfred. The Franciscan Sisters are erecting a large addition to their hospital at Moorhead. Ponsford: A large number of In dians from Northern Minnesota at tended the annual Indian Catholic con gress, which was held this year at Ponsford. Father Thomas, O. S. B., of Red Lake, assisted Father Felix, O. S. B., the pastor, in the confessional during the three days of the congress. All received the sacraments, and the talks at the sessions by men and women revealed the same deep faith and thorough knowledge of all things Catholic. The Bishop and Fathers Thomas and Felix also delivered sev eral addresses at the sessions. During the congress the sacrament of Confirmation was administered to a large class of children and converts some of them being over 80 years old On his return home, in the company of Fathers Dufault and Funk, the Bishop visited the parishes of Two In lets. Park Rapids and Frazee. DIOCESE OF DULUTH West Duluth: Division No. 2, L. A A. O. H., had the distinction of win ning the prize for their representation in the biggest Independence day par ade ever staged in West Duluth. The division was represented by an im mense float artistically covered with bunting and flags in the national col ors. On a raised dais in the center the Goddess of Liberty was represent ed by Miss Gladys Nickolson, and "'Queen Erin," by Agnes Reagan Around, them were grouped young girls daintily attired in white and na tional colors and carrying flags. Fol lowing the float were cars also beau tifully decorated with flags and bunt ing and bearing officers and members of the division. The first car carried Mrs. Nellie Brotherton, county presi dent Mrs. Jennie Holmes, president of the division, and her staff of offi cers. The committee in charge com prised Mrs. Jennie Holmes, Anna Methord, Margaret Adams and Lu cille Sullivan. The prize received was Ordinations: Rev. I.eo Zitzman, Rev. Joseph McGranaghan, Rev. Paul Rearden, who became deacons on Sat urday, were ordained priests on Sun day, July 9, at the Sacred Heart Cathedral, Duluth, at the 11 o'clock Mass. Monsignor Boland was arch priest. Rev. C. V. Gamache and Rev. Omer Robillard, O. M. I., assisted the Right Rev. Bishop. Rev. Aegidius Al lais was master of ceremonies, and Rev. A. Knoff was assistant master of ceremonies. The following priests were in the sanctuary: Revs. D. Gleeson, W. J. Powers, M. Sengir. Raymond Basel, O. S. B., W. Guilfoyle and T. McCarthy. Clerical Changes: Rev. Henry Spain goes from the Church of the Blessed Sacrament, Hibbing, to Pine River, with Backus, Hackensack, Walker and the State Sanitarium as missions at tached. Rev. Bernard Weakland goes from St. James', Duluth, to the Church of the Blessed Sacrament, Hibbing. Rev. William Hennebry goes from the Monsignor Buh mission house to St. James', West Duluth. Clerical Retreat: The annual re treat at the Villa Scholaatica was giv fcn by Rev. Wilfrid Partika, O. S. B.p Of Minneapolis. It ended on Friday, July 7. On the same day at 3 p. m. Mon signor Boland gave the habit, to the following young ladies at the Villa: Julia Hughes, Hibbing, in religion Sister Martina Esther Brisbane. ISrainerd, Sister Marietta Rose, Fried North Dakota, Sister Otto Anna Achin, Biwabik, Sister Methodius Mkrie Thiel, Duluth, Sister Benigna Matilda Freund, Ayzetta, Sister Caro line. Miss Hughes is the daughter of Judge Hughes, Hibbing, who is well known to many of our readers as a leading Catholic, a favorite speaker at public gatherings, and a prominent Knight of Columbus. The Right Rev. Bishop gave the an nual retreat to the clergy of the Dio cese tf Superior. The retreat began on Monday and ended on Friday, July 14. DIOCESE OF ST. CLOUD St. J.oseph: Tuesday, July 11, the Feast $f, the solemn commemoration of St. Benedict was celebrated at St. Renediot's convent by the impressive eremony of Religious Profession. During a Pontifical High Mass, cel ebrated by Right Reverend Joseph F. Busch, 6. D., thirty-eight Sisters by perpetual vows bound themselves tc the service of God, and thirty novices pronounced the triennial vows. A very impressive sermon on the sig nificance and dignity of the ceremony was delivered by the Right Reverend Bishop. i Forty clergymen honored the occa sion by.ihttfr presence, some of them assisting in ,the sanctuary and the oth ers occupying seats reserved for them. The spacious cliapel was filled to its utmost capacity by relatives and friends of thp Sisters. AT ENGLISH.° PILGRIMS TELL CA$ES? AT SHRINE. OF A number ot interesting experiences were related iij connection with the return to Loawkm of members of the national pilgrimage to the Shrine of Our Lady of liourdes, which was led by the Archbishop of Birmingham and the Bishop of Brentwood. Several cases--rtf great improvement were reported,* though careful study is made before any cure is officially listed as miraouTous, and this may take considerablej time. Before the party left Lourde9 a case from Rheims was referred to, in which a French woman was reported to have recov ered from a tuberculous hip. That case was still under consideration by the medical referees. iJL The Rfev. William |2. Cashin, Cath olic chaplain of Sin$ Sing prison, N. Y., has been awarded' a decoration by King Emanuel of Italy because of his efforts to aid poor Italian prisoners and their relatives. Father Cashin will be decorated with the Cross of Chevalier of the Ordef of the Crown of Italy. Slum ClAM WE The Dominican Siste^ of Sinsina wa, Wis., will transfer- 8t. Clara col lege, under title of Rosary college, to River Forest, 111., a suburb of Chicago, in September of this yeiir. Located in an exclusive village ten miles west of "the loop/'fthe business center of Chicago, Rosortf college will enjoy the privacy and flufet so essen tial to fine and serious scholarship, while at the same time it can avail itself of the best cultural and scien tific opportunities of a great city. A group of buildings of the noblest Goth ic type will afford msidential and academic accommodations to Catholic young women desirous of pursuing a college course under the jtiispices of their Catholic faith. PRESIDENT VIEWa WE President Irigoyen of Argentina re centlv inspected the parade of the pu pils of the Daughters of Mary, Help of Christians, commonly known as the Salesian Sisters, on theuoccasion of the celebration of their golden jubilee Six thousand girls took part in the procession round the Plaza Mayo, in cluding two thousand former pupils A squadron of mounted police and a police band accompanied :ttie march ers. Religious services were held at the Cathedral where a sermon was preached by Monsignor Nagt^ II THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, JULY 15, 1922 FATHERHORANSJUBILEE PASTOR AT 8T. CHARLES, MINN., COMPLETES FIFTY YEARS IN PRIESTHOOD RECIPIENT OF MANY FELICITATIONS. The fiftieth anniversary of the or dination of the Rev. John Horan to the priesthood was celebrated last week at St Charles, Minn., with ap propriate ceremonies, the people of St. Charles assisting in paying honor to the priest who for more than thirty of the fifty years of his ministry has seen service among them. In observance of the day solemn high Mass was celebrated at 10 a. m. by the reverend jubilarian. A number of the priests of the Winona diocese were present at this service. Father Horan was ordained to the priesthood fifty years ago at All Hal lows' college at Dublin, Ireland. Fol lowing his ordination Father Horan spent some time in work in Australia, but more than thirty years ago came to Winona and was assigned to work at St. Charles. He has held this ap pointment continuously ever since. Up to five years ago he also attended the missions of Lewiston and Hort. Father Horan is said not only to have devoted himself to his work in the church under his charge, but to have been active in promotion of the municipal good in the community in which he resides and to have been a patriotic citizen. A reception and banquet was tendered him in the city hall at St. Charles at noon as a tes timonial of appreciation of his serv ices. FATHER CLEARY'S JUBILEE (Continued from Page 1.) The Rev. Thomas E. Cullen of St. Thomas college was called upon to speak in place of the Rev. Roy L. Smith, pastor of Simpson M. E. church, who was prevented from attending the banquet by illness in his family. "This minute I see Minneapolis faithful to her traditions," Father Cul len declared. "Your presence here to night is eloquent of your regard for Father Cleary as a priest and as a citizen. It is because Father Cleary sees in this gathering a recommenda tion for the Church that he rejoices. It is for what he stands that you wish to honor him." "We come here to honor Father Cleary because he stands so signifi cantly for the best in American citi zenship,"' Dr. Prosser, toastmaster, said in stating the purpose of the pro gram. J|S "Most significant are t*he things for which he stands—a firm hold upon the eternal verities, faith in man. compas sion for all, an earnest desire to serve, obedience to the law, and finest and greatest of all, an unflinching courage for the things in which all through the years he has so sipcerely be lieved. "It might be well to point out to the American youth, with his life in mind, that perhaps the largest dis tinction lies in good, straight, honest, serviceable living. "As a faithful servant of the Church, Father Cleary was honored by its members yesterday. As a faithful and honest citizen we honor hipi tonight." Father Cleary. Father Cleary declared in his re sponse: "It has been my privilege to work with the best citizens in Minne apolis for nearly 30 years. Whether our efforts were, directed against the saloon or against other crying evils, what prompted us was the spirit of religion in its best and highest form, religion that would benefit manhood and reflect credit on God its author. 'Together we have labored here, men of all classes and of all creeds, and I wish to pay respect to the clergy of Minneapolis for the faithful friend ship, high mindedness and readiness at all times to lend co-operation for everything that was good. I feel that this moment will renew our pledges to work more harmoniously than ever before for the welfare of Minneapolis. "I thank you for your presence here tonight, for this is an occasion that will linger with me, I appreciate the kindness and gratitude of my fellow citizens for whatever effort. I may have put forth in the line of my duty." Telegrams and letters of congratula tion to Father Cleary, sent by Minne apolis clergymen and business men who were unable to attend the ban quet because of absence from the city, were read. Included were messages from Dr. Charles H. Mayo of Roches ter, Joseph Chapman, Charles E. Vas aly of the St. Cloud reformatory, W. P. Kenney, Judge Edward F. Waite, Dr. John E. Bushnell, pastor of West minster Presbyterian church, and Dr. Harry P. Dewey, pastor of Plymouth Congregational church. Fearless, Kindly, Gracious. "I hold Father Cleary in warm es teem and high honor for his outstand ing Christian character, bis fine ex ample of devotion to every public good and his whole-hearted consecration to the ministry which he has adorned so conspicuously and with such large fruitage for the last. 50 years," the message from Dr. Bushnell stated. "He has been a fearless champion of his principles, yet ever most gra cious and kindly in his relation to us all. May I extend to him my heartfelt good wishes for many more years of unimpaired strength as a great re Hgious and moral force in the city which he already has served so well? A refined, middle-aged lady would like position keeping house for man with children, or Bachelors' Club, or would consider caring for an invalid. Address "A," The Catholic Bulletin. WANTED.—Experienced Catholic teacher for country school, 2 miles from large village and railroad. Good salary, good boarding place. Give ref erences. Apply F, care Catholic Bui Id till. J" v Three clastic* on Third Order The Great Reform An English translation of the encyclicals of Leo XIII and Benedict XV with marginal notes. The encyclical of Leo XIII embodies thefulltextof the Third Order Rule and the privileges of the Order. 36 pages—Price 15 cento A NATIONAL CATHOLIC AU'A/IM, 1439 West 51st St. Chicago, III. CONCRETE FOR PERMANENCE Washed Sand, Gravel and J. L. Shiely Go. I N O O A E 305-306-307 DAKOTA BLDG. ST. PAUL, MINN. CLEMENT F. SCULLEY EQUIPMENT CO. Excavating and Grading CONTRACTORS Our Modern Eiiuiionent, Always Ready to go. 213 Dakota Bldjr., St. Paul. Phone Cedar 1125 300 Builders' Exchange Minneapolis Phone Main 1268 Strive to recommend religion by the courtesy, civility and condescending character of thy conduct. FOR SALE—Am about to retire from farming and offer my 80-acre farm for sale. For information write Louis Krenlen, R. R. No. 6, Buffalo, Minn. WANTED—Salesmen with cars to extend the circulation of The Cath olic Bulletin in the R. F. D. districts For particulars call or write Mr. Cox. Circulation Manager, 212 Globe Bldg.. St. Paul. Minn. FOR SALE 'or exchange for a small chapel set, Stations of the Cross, gravure print, mounted in walnut gothic frames, 25 by 37 inches. Would make good statues for a good size church—at your price or exchange if you have a set too small for your church. The Church of St. Anne, Min neapolis, Minn. FOR SALE—100 acres of land !n a good Catholic community two miles from a town with a Catholic church and 4-year Catholic high school. This farm is one mile off federal highway, has good buildings, a very fine eight room house. Farm will be sold cheap and with good terms. Write to Lock Box 395, Mankato, Minn. First National The Coffield WASHER "Carry Your Hotel With You' The Weikert Jr, Auto Tent Water Proof, Mildew Proof, Mosquito and Vermin Proof All equipment for automobile tourist. We carry camp stoves, "Gold Medal" cots, tables, stools, water bags, water pails, luggage carriers, camp fire grids, electric lanterns, ponchoes, Bovco service units, toilet outfits, motor visors, etc. Visit Onr Display Room* The St. Paul Tent and Awning Co. 268 East Sixth St., St. Paul, Minnesota "The Home of Auto Tourist Equipment" 531 Crushed Rock for Concrete 'hP* Sieve T. Hurley Our Special Summer Sale of High Grade Jewelry Silverware, etc. IS STILL IN PROGRESS Now is the time to buy your gifts for future use. A small deposit will secure any article for delivery at a later, date. It will pay you to inspect these remarkable values. Hurley Jewelry Co. 391 Robert, Near 6th St. Paul Minn. (.Succeeding Jesse Foot Jewelry Co.) RRFIGSFMMMIMNMNISNINIFNFSSSMHINAIAINIAINIMMNIBIIA^: Minneapolis Capital and Surplus $10,000,00052 Organized 1864 Important Facts that Commend the Coffield Wanted to Buy 50 Used School Desks Nos. 1 and 2 St. Ann's ScKool Humboldt, S. D. J. A. WELCH CO General Job' PRINTING 4th Floor Peoples Bank Bldtf. SIXTH AND WABASHA ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED WE PRINT EVERYTHING Neatly Promptly Economically Bank ^L/AKTK KiiORSE MOTOR— More tlian enough power to trash Ud wring at once. OSCILLATING COPPER TUB— Rust-proof and leakiest no awkward parts to lift and clean. PATENTED CLUTCH— Operates tub srooo hly and without jar. All Coffield bearings are oilless and entirely enclosed, SWINGING WRINGER— Locks in any positioti, tohrtantly re versible, because of 'touch o' thumb' water shutter and patented station ary drain boards. The Coffield is approved by "Good House keeping Magazine" and has been making Housewives bappy since 1904. TERMS $5.00 initial payment, balance over 15 months. Cheerfully demonstrated without obligation. Walter J. Brown 383 Minnesota Street ST. PAUL Cedar 4300 U Duluth Diocesan Directory G. A. WHITMAN, President It. .M. CORN WiOi-L.. Cashier THE FUST NtTQVL UK (IFPJELETH KVELKTir, MINN. Capital and Surplus, $1 o*,fi00.00 Your UuMinosM liiviH*«l DeWitt-Seitz Co. Manufacturers^ Mattresses and Springs and Wholesale Furniture SUPERIOR, WISCON3IN DULUTH, I N N E S O A St. Germain Bros., MANFPAC'rI.RKItS AMI JOIUSEUS Glass and Paints Get Our Prices Covering Your Requirements. Glass and Paints. Art Glass Memorials. EtttahliKhetl JN!)1 DULUTH, MINX. Attention! Trappers and rarmers Highest prices paid for hides and fur*. Returns mailed same day ai goods re ceived. Write or phone ua for priee» and t.agi. Duluth Hide & Fur Co. 1924-1928 West .Michigan St. Duluth, .Minn. Call Melrose 2G9IS or 2699. Melrose 78 Grantl Duluth Ice & yei Co» 12 EAST SUPERIOR STREET Fine Interior Finish Lumber, Sash, Doors and Mouldings Scoti-Graff Lumber Co. ii I,I i n, Ml N. ..SMOKE... Elcora Cigars MADE IN DULUTH USE DIAMOND Calks & Shoes Manufactured by Diamond Gait Horseshoa Co Duluth. Minn. 232 W. First St. Lm Both Phones 1940 Ml TRAflSFER 8 STORAGE E3 Moving Packing Storage Office i 17 North Fifth Ave. AV. lIUMJTlf, 311XX. BEYOND DOUBT OR QUESTION Tha Glass Bisck Is The Shopping Center Of DulutK C0MS0LIU4Itil MATir ANSI PRINTING COMPANY JOB PRINTING Job Printing, Sleel Die Embossed Stationery, Card and Wedding En graving, Rubber Stamps. 14 Fourth Ave. West, DULUTH A. J. LINDGREN DULUTH, MINN. VICTROLAS F. A. mmm & co. Wholesale Dry Goods and Manufacturers IIH TH Maker* of the Karaona Patrlf'U-Iluhith Wool Products Write for Catalogue. Z E N I miAis PURIi LARD ELLIOTT & COMPANY DIXl'TH, MINN. St. Paul's Favorite Shop tor Men Here you will find carefully selected merchandise of superlative quality and re»* sonably priced comprising Complete Lines of Distinctive Custom Tailoring, Men's Furnishings, Hats and Caps. Norlin-Flanagan, Wagner Inc. 43 Cast 5th Street, St. Pattl Frederic Hotel Bldg. "The store where you CANNOT be dissatisfied"