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The Catholic bulletin. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1911-1995, December 09, 1922, Image 5

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St. Boniface, Hastings.
St. Boniface, St. Boniface.
Second Sunday in Advent.
i
FROM SPECIAL
ARCHDIOCESE of ST.PAUL
FORTY HOURS DEVOTION.
First Sunday fn Advent, December 3.
Pro-Cathedral, Minneapolis.
St. Augustine, So. St. Paul,
git. John, Hugo.
Immaculate Conception, St. Peter.
Third Sunday in Advent, December 17.
St. Thomas, Minneapolis.
Holy Family, St. Paul.
Holy Redeemer, Marshall.
St. Mary, Shakopee.
Fourth Sunday in Advent, December
#4.
St. Mary, Stillwater.
St.- Agatha's Conservatory, St. Paul.
Girls' Orphanage, St. Paul.
Roys' Orphanage, Minneapolis.
ST. PAUL
Co
Announcement: St. Columba's par
ish will hold a bazaar in the new
school hali, Hamline and Blair streets,
beginning December 7, and con
tinuing to its close on Dec. 9. A good ,, ,,,
time is assured to all who attend. The
occasion will afford an opportunity
to guests to see and admire the fine ^ird Place
construction and equipment pf the
new school building.
College of St. Catherine: During
the past week, Dr. Miller of the Uni
versity of California gave a course
In vocational guidance to the college
.its regular monthly meeting at the
church on
Wednesday,
that most, beautiful of virtues. He M. Bohrer, eOitor of the 19^3 Qretinite
concluded with an exhortation to those 1 Francis A. Bagan an$ Laurence A
who are so Especially under the pat-.] cole.
roiiage of St. Catherine to prize vir
ttte as highly as she did.
directly after the Mass, a reception
was held in Caecilian hall. Both col
lege and high school students were
presented to ihe Archbishop.
St. Joseph's Academy: The Acade-!
my. the high school magazine, won
first prizf- at the annual convention of
The Seventh Grade entertained
their friends, November 28. at an in
teresting Thanksgiving program. A
•ocal solo, recitations, piano numbers
and two one-act plays made up the
program. Josephine Tierney, a mem
ber of the class, charmed her audience
•With her reading of a poem of her own
Upm posit ion, entitled'"Cherry Red suW
Silver Gray."
Dr. Miller from Los Angeles, Cali
fornia, delivered a series of lectures
during the week of November 27, on
character-study and character-analysis
as a hasis for vocational guidance.
College of St. Thomas: National
Educational Week was Ushered in at
the College of St. Thomas by a solemn
Votive Mass of the Holy Ghost and a
Harmon by the Very Rev. Marshall
Sage, C. M., Rector of St. Vincent's
apostolic College of Cape Gerard, Mis
souri.
Two student teams will jneet in a
debate in the college auditorium,
Wednesday, Dec. 6, upon the sub
ject, "Shall Congress be empowered to
veto a decision of the Supreme Court
of the United States?" The affirma
tive team is Thomas B. Lang, Chester
Teich and James Ward. The negative
is taken by Leon Koelfgen, John P. U,
December 13,
1922, at 3 o'clock. Full reports of the
sale and supper will be givfn.'
The Christ Child Society: The
regular meeting of the Christ Child
Society has been changed to the after
noon of every third Sunday. The
present plan is to hold the meetings
in various parishes. If the chairman
of the different parishes wishes to ex
tend the hospitality of the parish hall
for these meetings she should com
municate with Miss Helen Lynch',
President of the Society. At the re
cent annual election the following of
ficers were installed: President, Miss
Helen Lynch First Vice President,
Miss Elanore Dowling Second Vice
President, Esther O'Halloran Third
Vice President, Ethel Nolan Cor
responding Secretary, Lucia Keller
Recording Secretary, Margaret Joyce
Treasurer, Josephine Dallman, and
Auditor, Rose Klumb. The regular
annual bazaar, of which Josephine
Dallman is chairman, will open Dec.
8 and will close the following evening,
on which night many useful and at
tractive articles will be raffled.
Cretin High School: .The Comment,
a
monthly magazine published by the
s*l.,dfnt,s
of Cretin High School, won
thS
All-American maga­
zine contest held at Madison. Wis.,
December 1 and 2, under the aus
pices of the University of Wisconsin.
The 1922 Cretinite, or senior annual,
was awarded first prize in Class Six,
which consisted of schools having an
enrollment of from three to five hun-
students. In hi3 course, Dr. Miller dvei] students.
showed the uses of psychology in .the First and second places in the All
determination of the character of an American contest were won by two
individual. Dr. Miller also held pri
vate conferences, in which he pointed
out characteristics of the entire stu-1
dent body, and offered suggestions as
to ti e vocational possibilities of each
student.
public high schools of Chicago, 111.,
having an enrollment of more than
two thousand students each. This
makes The Comment the best high
school magazine in the northwest, for
The Sophomore-Junior interclass after having secured a place in Class
basket-ball game was held at four I A, it was automatically eliminated
o'clock on Wednesday in the college from competition in the state con
gymnasium. The score was 18-14 in tests. This ruling was made by the
favor of the Sophomores. judges because the honor of securing
College of St. Catherine: On Fri-
a
day, November 24, at 11 o'clock, Dr. America was considered so great that
Miller, eminent psychologist and char-] it would be detracting from, rather
icter analyst, lectured to the students 1 than adding to, the honor of a publica
in the Jeanne ri'Arc auditorium on the tion to list it among the best in any
subject of character-building. Dr. one state.,
Miller presented his statements in a!
highly interesting way. He showed
how the thoughts and desires of the
individual stamp themselves on the
face, so that it is a simple matter for
the psychologist to determine the
character of the individual by observ
ing the set lines of the face.
Place among the best magazines in
Cjetin High Is the only school that
can boast of having won prizes with
both of its publications. Its glory is
enhanced when it is t^,ken into con
sideration that over two hundred
schools from forty-two states were
represented in the contests. It was
announced by the registration com-
On Saturday morning, the feast-day mitree that 557 students interested in
of St. Catherine, Solemn High Mass journalistic work attended the con
was celebrated at 10 o'clock. Father! vention
James Moynihan was the celebrant.] Five delegates from Cretin were
The Most Reverend Archbishop Dowl-
seu
ing addressed the students. After eu- ferences. They were: Brother Harold
logizin^ St. Catherine, His Grace faculty representative Leo N. Zen
pointed out that she symbolizes purity,
ge
thft Central Interscholastic Press As-4 cathedral. All the members are re
sociation held at Madison. Wisconsin, quested to be present.
on December 3 and 2. Magazines from
two schools in Chicago won the prizes
for the couutry at large, but St.
Joseph's magazine won .first prize in
Glass B. This ranks The Academy as
the prize magazine in Minnesota. St.
Joseph's also won first place for the
largest delegation at the convention.
Eighteen students and two Sisters
numbered the delegation.
ed to attend in a body. fences: St. Bridget's, Holy Rosary, St.
In preparation for the Feast of the Stephen's, St. Joseph's, Notre Dame de
Immaculate Conception, the student
P. Roy of S% Paul, and Rev. A. J.
to Madison to attend the con­
rie, editor of The Comment Donald
The Guild of' Catholic Women: On
Thanksgiving Day, 145 baskets of pro
visions were distributed under the aus
pices of th$ Guild. Ten women had
pi*epared them the day before at the
Cathedral school. The chairman of
the Committee was Mrs. F. G. Johnson
The annual Mass for the Guild will
be on Dec. 8, at nine o'clock at the
Lewis Shawe Recital: Seats are on
sale at Dyer's for the recital to be
given Monday, Dec. 11, at the Ply
mouth Congregational auditorium by
Lewis Shawe, baritone. Mr. Shawe'
program is one calculated to appeal
to music-lovers of many tastes, as
well as to exploit his own long-recog
nized artistry in the fields of voice
production, interpretation, and Unguis
tic attainment. Miss Mary Keegan
will be at the piano, and the event is
under the management of the Twin
City Publicity bureau.
MINNEAPOLIS
Pro-Cathedral of St. Mary: The
Right Reverend Mgr. Francis
Kelley, D. D., President of the Church
Extension Society of the United
States, who preached the sermons dur
ing the Forty Hours' Devotion which
sermon at the 11 o'clock Mass in the
Pro-Cathedral next Sunday.
Announcement wis made at all the
Masses in the Pro-Cathedral last Sun
day that the main altar would be
erected during the coming year and
that it would be the gift of the peo
ple of the parish.. The names-of the
contributors will be inscribed on a
Roll of Honor sesftNF beneath the
table of the new altar when it is in
stalled.
enc
jed on December -9, will preach the
St. -Vincent de Paul Society: The
annual 'meeting of the Paftie'ttlar
Council of St. Vincent de Paul Socie
ty for the city of Minneapolis was
held on Sunday afternoon, December
a
Crowley and Harold P. McPhee. The IgcJujo] hall. There was represented at
Faculty-Parents' association is expect-
the
4 o'clock in the Pro-Cathedral
meeting the following confer-
Ii0Ur(ie8 and
body will attend, a series of religious js expected that during the com
exercises beginning Tuesday, Dec. 5|ing year Conferences will be reinstat
and closing Friday,'December 8, with incarnation parish and in
general communion and Solemn Higlfc
st
iMass. Noon day addresses will be Conferences formed in several pf the
made during this period by Reverend
0
were made up and given' to needy I ciety, and the personal good done to
families of the Twin Citieg on Thanks-
niving Day by the students of the
Pro-Cathedral.
Anthony of Padua parish,, and new
th€
rs
of the
Munch, Ph. D. of Milwaukee, Wis. I meeting and urged upon its inembers
Twenty-five Thanksgiving baskets
the
them
Father Reardon, the pastor
Pro-Cathedral, addressed the
importance of building up the so-
by reason of their direct con­
tact with
echool. s I sized the importance of the observance
St. Luke's Parish: St. Luke's! Fort-j of the feasts of the Society upon which
nightly Club will meet at Mrs. C. M. 1 the members should receive Holy Com
Ingebrand, 97$ Laurel Ave., Monday, i munion. It was decided to send out
^December 11 at 2:15 p. m. the usual annual letter of appeal ask
6t. Luke'S'Parlsh Council will holcH tog for funds tor the coining year.
v i j, ,Sjp -a
the poor. He also empha-
St. Margaret's Academy: For the
benefit of the Austrian sufferers, a
ery delightful program was given at
St. Margaret's Academy, Nov. 22,1922.
His Grace, the Archbishop, gave a
profoundly interesting address on
Austria and the Hapsburgs. The Solo
Quartette, Frances Vincent Coveny^
soprano, Mrs. Emerson Harris, con
lalto, George Krieger, tenor, Charles
Land, bass, gave the "Morning of
the Year," by Caedman. The accom
panist was Mrs. Frank Collins.
College and Academy Alumnae:
The Rev. Thomas E. Cullen, president
of St. Thomas College, and Mrs.
Thomas G. Winter, leader of the 2,
000,000 club women of America, will
be the principal speakers at a rally of
all Catholic college and academy
alumnae residing in the Twin Cities
which will be held tomorrow evening
at 8 o'clock at St. Margaret's Acade-,
my, 1301 Linden avenue, Minneapolis.
At the meeting, being arranged un
der the auspices of St. Margaret's and
Holy Angels' Alumnae with the hope
of stimulating interest in the 1923
program of the International Federa
tion of Catholic Alumnae, guests will
include alumnae of St. Catherine's col
lege, St. Joseph's Academy, Visitation
Academy, St. Paul St. Benedict's
Academy, St. Joseph, Minn. St. Clara
College, Sinsinawa, Wis. St. Mary's,
Prairie Du Cliiln, Wis. Trinity Col
lege, Washington, D. C., and Villa
Marie Academy, Frontenac, Minn.
Miss Mary Coveny, governor for
Minnesota of the International Federa
tion, who recently returned from
Louisville, Ky., where she attended the
annual convention of the International
Federation, will present a report.
"International Relations" will be the
subject of an address to be given by
Mrs. Winter, one of the four women
chosen by President Harding to serve
on the advisory committee of the
arms conference. Father Cullen's
talk will cover opportunities and obli
gations for service by Catholic young
women. Miss Lillian Taaffe, president
of St. Margaret's Alumnae, is general
chairman of the committee in charge
of the arrangements and she will pre
side at the meeting.
Following the program an informal
reception in honor of Miss Coveny will
beheld. Receiving with Miss Coveny
and Miss Taaff^ will be the officers of
the Minnesota chapter of the Inter
national Federation and the presidents
of the various alumnae' associations
The group includes Miss Mary Ellen
Butler, president of Visitation
Alumnae Mrs. P. V. Mabry, president
of St. Joseph's Miss Anna Culligan,
prestdent Trinity alumnae Mrs. U.
Herberger, St. Benedict's Miss D.
O'Connell, St. Catherine's Mrs
Struble, St. Clara Mrs. Mary Watski,
vice president of St. Mary's, who will
represent Miss Margaret Lynch, pres
ident Mrs. Henry. Cunningtoh, .Villa
Marie Academy alumnae Miss Jane
Larkin, vice governor of the Minne
sota chapter of the International Fed
eration Miss Henrietta Boecke, cor
responding secretary Miss Margaret
Shelley, recording secretary, and Miss
Albertha Bermans, treasurer. In the
receiving line also will be Mmes. John
H. Donohue, Carleton F. McNally and
Logan Rogers, past presidents of the
Minnesota chapter of the International
Federation Mrs. J. C. McConville and
Mrs. W. J. O'Tcole, present and past
representatives for Minnesota on the
board of the National Council of Cath
olic Women.
Officers of St. Margaret's and Holy
Angels' Alumnae assisting with ar
rangements include Miss Mary Har
roun, first vice president Mrs. Ray
mond Speer,. second vice president
Mrs. Mary North, third vice president
Mrs. Charles Brennan, treasurer Miss
Mary Dugan, corresponding secretary
Miss Anna Mitchell, recording secre
tary Mrs. Suzanne Crain, chairman
of the social committee Mr^. Earl
.Young, chairman,.of the class council
and heads of special committees in
cluding Mmes. F. E._ Murphy, Louis L.
Schmidley and Miss Isabel Dimond.
Card Party Benefit'at Seton Guild
Club Rooms: The St. Charles Mission
under the auspices of the Catholic
Central Bureau, will give a card party
on Thursday evening, December 14
at the Seton Guild Club rooms at 720
Marquette avenue. Several beautiful
prizes will be given.
The proceeds will be used, for the
purpose of purchasing Christmas
gifts and candy, and providing enter-
THE CATHOLIC BULLETIN, DECEMBER 9, 1922
tainment for the children of the St.
Charles Mission classes,
Won't you help the«s littl^^nies to
have a real Christmas, by buying a
ticket?
Christmas Tree for St. Charles Mis
sion Classes: On Sunday afternoon,
December 17, the children jot the St.
Charles Mission classes, wil be enter
tained at St. Elizabeth's school." A
program will be given and gifts and
candy distributed from the Christmas
tree, by a real Santa Claus.
The Card Party to be given at Seton
Guild on Thursday, December J4, is
beirig given for this benefit. Several
prizes will be given. "Bridge" and
'500" and "Cinch" will be played.
Kindly help.the little ones by buying
a ticket.
OUTSIDE THE CITIES
St. Walburga, Rogers, NUnn.: Rer.
Father Joseph Pothmann, O. M. I.,
until now fcastor of St. Ignatius church,
Annandale, has been appointed Superi
or of the Oblate Fathers in Minneso
ta, Wisconsin and South Dakota, with
residence in St. Walburga, Rogers,
Minn. Applications for Missions, Re
treats, etc., may be addressed to the
Superior of the Oblate Fathers, St.
Walburga, Rogers, Mini
Red Wing: Last week the Goodhue
County National Bank of* Red Wing
awarded three prizes of $25, $15 and
$10 each, to the pupils of the schools
of the city who had handed in the
best essays on the subject: "Why My
Daddy Should Open an Insurance
Savings .Account." All the schools of
the city were represented, even the
High School. Pupils from St. Joseph's
parish school walked off with all three
prizes. Florence Metzler (7th grade)
took the first prize Oswald Hallquist
(8th grade) the second and Francis
Miller (8th grade) the third.
DIOCESE OF DULUTH
Duluth: Father Timony, O. P., con
cluded a most successful mission at
the Church of St. John the Evangelist,
Woodland. On Sunday, December 3,
the Blessed Sacrament was exposed
all day. Crowds succeeded one an
other in the church and at the eve
ning services the church was simply
packed. Rev. E. Walsh, Lakeside,
Richard McKeogh, Cathedral, Paul
Reardon and Richard O'Gorman were
in the sanctuary, and Right Rev.
Michael Boland gave Benediction of
the Blessed Sacrament.
At th^ Sacred Heart Cathedral,
Father Van der Hurst opened a: re
treat for the whele parish, especially
for the men and boys. Mass in the
morning at 0:15 in addition to the
usual Masses Devotions evtry eve
ning at 7:30.
Both these retreats are in connec
tion with the Holy Name Jubilee.
The County Board of The Ladies'
Auxiliary to the Ancient Order of
Hibernians of St. Louis County held
their regular business meeting on
Monday evening, Nov. 27, at St. Cle
ment's Hall, with Mrs. Nellie Brother
ton presiding. Delegations from Vir
ginia, Proctor and the various Divi?
sions of i Duluth were present. The
guest of honor and .principal speaker
of the evening was Fr. Raymond Basil,
pastor ik St. Clement's parish. Short
talks were also, siven by Mrs. Brother
£on, County President, Miss Clara
Stark of the State Insurance Board
and others, Following, the1 business
meeting a very delightful program was
rendered by Mrs. Dorothy Boylan,
Miss Alice Meiyr, Mr. Wilbur Reigert,
Miss Corinne Gratto .and .Miss Irene
Dougherty, after which a buffet lunch
was served. The County Board' and
visiting members were guests of Divi
sion No. 6 of the Ladies' Auxiliary to
A. O. H. Mrs. Hegland, Division pres
ident, had charge of the arrangements.
DIOCESE OF FARGO
Fargo: The funeral of Bev. Bernard
McNamee was held at St Anthony
church, this city, Thursday, Novem
ber 30. Mgr. Lemieux sang the
solemn Mass and Fathers Reddin and
Mulvanny were deacons and sub
deacons respectively. Father Ryan,
pastor of St. Anthony church, was
master of ceremonies. Four students
of St. John'3 University acted as pall
beauers. Over thirty priests of the
diocese honored their dead brother by
their presence.
Legated in the Center of the City, No. 10 West 5th St., Near Wabash*
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA
v A Good Place To Do Your.
Christmas popping
^CATHOLIC BOOKS, PRAYERBOOKS, PICTURES,
MEDALS, ROSARIES, STATUES, CRUCIFIXES
1
,, Sanctuary supplies such as
HANDLES, VOTIVE LIGHTS. TAPERS, CHARCOAL, INCENS&'
ALBS, SURPLICES, CINCTURES, ALTAR LACES
v
mm
.¥k~
pi- f*"
V-
.. V
,s
St. John's University last June, and
since then has *been attached to St.
Attthony church, this city. He was
born in Ireland and all his blood re
lations live there. Bishop O'Reilly
said in his sermon that the death of a
priest far from his own land and his
own people is very beautiful. The
perfection of the gospel is to "go
forth" and the death of this young
priest, two thousand years after this
command was given, shows that it is
not yet a dead letter.
DIOCESE OF HELENA
Diocesan Correspondent i Rev. Thom
as B. Killila.
Helena: The comedy, "Nothing But
the Truth," presented by the St. Hel
ena Dramatic club in Helena and ad
joining cities during the past two
weeks was said by newspaper critics
(Continued on page 8.)
Classified Advertising
Rates for each insertion: 50c for 20
words or less, lc for each additional word.
Terms: Payable in advance.
Copy for current week should reach pub
lishing office by Tuesday A. M.
POSITION WANTED—By capable
woman, any duties pertaining to house
work would be acceptable. Address
C. V. M., care of The Catholic Bulletin.
WANTED—Single man of steady
habits, as janitor at country church
twenty miles from the cities. No ex
perience required. Address K. J.,
care of The Catholic Bulletin, §t. Paul,
Minn.*
POSITION WANTED—Middle aged
unmarried lady desires position as
companion to elderly lady, or private
kindergarten work. Will leave city.
Has had much experience in kinder
garten work. Addcesa "IB A," caTe
The Catholic Bulletin.'
FEMALE HELP WANTED—A neat,
industrious, middleaged woman, with
out incumbrances. Must be good
housekeeper and cook. For companion
to elderly lady living in small town
near Twin Cities. In answering please
give your references. State wages
expected. Apply Box 16.
FOR SALE—Splendid improved 120
acre farm, 2% miles from Lakeville,
Minn., has all new buildings, timber
land, all bog-tile fencing. Send for
complete description and price. Can
also lease 120 acres adjoining this
farm, making it 240 acres. H. H.
Hiniker, R. No. 2, Lakeville, Minn.
WANTED—Three reliable girls
(sisters), want room and board, light
housekeeping rooms, or one or two
rooms and use of kitchenette with pri
vate family preferred. Must be close
to Catholic church and also would like
walking distance, but not essential.
For particulars call Main 0766 after 6
P. M.
HOUSE FOR SALE—New six-room
Semi-Bungalow with bath, hot water
heat, electricity and gas. Hardwood
finish, storm windows, screens, cur
tains and electric fixtures. Stationery
wash tubs, coal bin and vegetable cel
lar. 1269 Hamline Avenue, 2 blocks
north .of Como. Call at above number
or 1084 Marshall Ave. Tel. Dale 6295.
it
n
Hi
isi
Father McNamee was ordained at
H!
AN IDEAL
Book of
Your
Child is
THE BOOK OF KNOWLEDGE
'*5, .*
DULUTH DIOCESAN DIRECTORY
G. A. WHITMAN. President I
K. M. Ci KN iV Ki .l Catuhlet I
THE
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Manufacturers of
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DULVT1I, MINN.
Attention!
Tra
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Highest price# paid for, hides and fur*.
Returni mailed same day a» »rood» re
ceived. Write or phone tu for pri oca
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Duluth Hide & Fur Co.
1924-1928
West Michigan St.
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Call Melrose 20y8 or 2699.
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DULUTH, H1XN.
FOR SALE—Dental practice. Splen
did opportunity to secure a well estab
lished practice in southern Minnesota.
Catholic preferred. Address L. F. E.,
c-o The Catholic Bulletin.
FOR RENT—Have two furnished
rooms for rent, newly decorated. Stu
dents preferred. Address Mrs. Chas.
F. Brown, 534 Laurel 'avenue, apt. 3,
or phone Elkhurst 4152.
FOR SALE—160-acre prairie farm
with house and barn, 140 acres good
level tillable sandy loam soil. Must
sell for $2,000. Terms half cash. A
chance to get your own home. Only
four miles from good town. Good
down hill road all the way. Long
growing season. Good corn, wheat
and oat land. Box 34, Vananda, Mont.
On main line C. M. & St. P. Ry.
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6»V for the convenience of St. Paul book lovers is now on, I
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jiakeri of tlte Famnu
Fatrlrk-Duliitk Wool ProdnaMI
Write for Catalogue.
w
I
MEATS
LAiJH
ELLIOTT & COMPANY
DULUTH, MINN.
Hospital Linens
and Bedding
When in need of supplies of
Your Child's Chance
Jbi round numbers, what is your child's
chance to become successful? If unedu
cated, he has one chance out of 150,000
with a common school education, 4
chances with a high school education, 87
chances with a college education, 800
chances WITH THE BOOK OF KNOWL
EDGE in the home, every chance. It is not
a luxury^ it is an absolute necessity. It is
an INVESTMENT in your child's future
which will pay dividends as long as he
In over 800,000 homes today the
children are being educated tvith THE
BOOK OF KNOWLEDGE. Give your diild
his chance to compete with them.
TM THOS. J. CAIE COMPANY,
301 Lincoln Bank Jildft Minneapolis
Wi
thfa
kind WRITE us for PRICES
and SAMPLES.
It will pay you wella
DULUTH COMV
DULUTH, MIXN.
WANTED—Salesmen with cars to
extend the circulation of The Catho
lic Bulletin in the R. F. D. districts.
For particulars call or write Mr. Cox,
Circulation Manager, 212 Globe Bldg.,
St. Paul, Minn.
Please send descriptive book containing 80
pages, 65 illustrations, and a talk on the dif
ferent departments in TOE BOOK OF
KNOWLEDGE
Name.
Addreft
v,o?
city. a v. i.
V.,
«-».• .« .1
„'r
*w.
1
1 i« 4'r (.t C. St. Paul
:5£fi
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