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NOTICE.

Education is a subject of very great importance to-day.

Papers on the great Catholic leaders and on present methods will be contributed to the Catholic World by EDWARD A. PACE, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology, Catholic University, Washington, D. C.

The Bible. The Holy Father has urged us to study the

Sacred Scriptures. J. F. FENLON, D.D., Head of the Sulpician House, St. Austin's College, Washington, D. C., will contribute to the Catholic World a number of papers on the Catholic version.

PhilosophyHaeckel is much talked of to-day. Would

you know the meaning and value of his philosophy ?-read the papers in the Catholic World by FRANCIS P. DUFFY, D.D., Professor of Philosophy, Dunwoodie Seminary, Editor New York Review. Nietzsche is widely discussed. M. D. PETRE, author of Where Saints Have Trod, etc., explains his theories and his aims in the Catholic World.

The Mission Work of the Catholic Church

throughout the World. ABBE KLEIN, whose Land of the Strenuous Life has been crowned by the French Academy, and other well-informed writers will tell of that work in the pages of the Catholic World.

Japan, Norway, Austria-Hungary, Italy, France,

and Russia are contributing in a wonderful way to day to the making of the world's history—both secular and religious; how they are doing so will be treated in papers by J. C. MONAGHAN, of U. S. Consular Bureau; MAX TURMANN, of La Quinzaine ; RENE HENRY, of Le

Correspondant, and other distinguished writers in the Catholic World.

During the coming year the Catholic World will publish contributions by

VERY REV. GEORGE M. SEARLE, C.S.P.
JAMES J. FOX, DD. ETHELRED L. TAUNTON.
WILLIAM BARRY, D D. G. TYRRELL, SJ.
JOSEPH McSORLEY, C.S.P. WILLIAM L SULLIVAN, C.S.P.

Hon. Mrs. M. M. MAXWELL SCOTT.
LOUISE IMOGEN GUINEY. AGNES REPPLIER.
M. F. QUINLAN.

JEANIE DRAKE.

A Serial Story:
“HER LADYSHIP,"

By KATHARINE TYNAN,
Author of “Julia,” etc., is now running in

THE CATHOLIC WORLD.

A monthly summary and commentary on the world's events, capable reviews of the latest books, and a summary of the contents of all the more valuable foreign periodicals, appear in

The Catholic World.
PUBLISHED BY THE PAULIST FATHERS.

Subscription, $3 per Year.
Address, 120-122 West 60th Street,

NEW YORK CITY.

COMMENTS OF THE PRESS: A credit to American Catholic literature.- Pittsburg Catholic. THE CATHOLIC WORLD makes a fine record.-Iowa Catholic Messenger: The literary standard of The Catholic World is exceptionally high.Lowell Courier.

It is able, courteous, and interesting, and presents the Catholic faith in its most attractive aspect.-New York Sun.

The thoughtful, intelligent man, Catholic or non-Catholic, will derive much pleasure and profit by reading it. ---Daily News.

THE CATHOLIC WORLD is, as usual, weighted with matter of varied and vital interest. Its subjects are, as a rule, selected with remarkable judiciousness and freshness, and their discussion is always distinguished for fine philosophical spirit and intellectual vigor.-Detroit Free Press.

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The practical value of this book to young women cannot be over-estimated. It is also a fitting gift for parents to give their daugh. ters, or employers to present to women em. ployees. Says an eminent Catholic prelate: “So highly do I esteem it that I have preached it from cover to cover to a Young Ladies' Sodality.”

The Reverend Clergy will find the book a valuable auxiliary in their parochial work.

THE COLUMBUS PRESS,
120 West 60th Street, New York.

CERTAINTY IN RELIGION.

By Rev. HENRY H. WYMAN, Paulist.

“ Especially suited for distribution among non-Catholics."-Ave Maria.

" The author is a clear-eyed and strongly persistent thinker."-Am. Eccl. Review.

"Certainty in Religion is pronounced by competent authority to be one of the best apologetics that has been published in years."-Intermountain Catholic.

" An excellent book for the Catholic to put into the hands of his Protestant neighbor."N. Y. Freeman's Journal.

“This little book is calculated to do much good among non-Catholics."- Western Watch

man.

"A masterly marshaling of his subject by the author."—S. F. Chronicle.

“An earnest plea, clearly and plainly written, for the Catholic Faith."-Irish Monthly.

“The bcok has a tone of dignity about it not common to such unpretentious volumes, and it will appeal most strongly to persons of education."-Am. Cath. Quarterly.

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THIS LETTER SPEAKS FOR ITSELF.

MOUNT ANGEL COLLEGE,
MOUNT ANGEL, OREGON.

February 23, 1905. EDITOR DONAHOE'S MAGAZINE,

Boston, Mass. DEAR SIR:

Will you please tell me where I may order “Whisper" by Frances Wynne—the book of poems, so affectionately reviewed by Father Russell in your last New Year's edition? Or still better, if it be not too much trouble for you, will you order the book for me?

By the way, I wish to avail myself of this opportunity to tell you how much I like your Magazine. I know of no magazine in which the illustrations are selected with such an ästhetic taste, reproduced with such artistic finesse, and shrouded in such a poetic halo as in your Magazine. The articles, too, are so interesting and instructive that I cannot see how any Catholic family, imbued with truly Catholic instinct and sensibility, can prefer to subscribe to purely secular magazines in place of yours.

I am particularly fond of Fr. Talbot Smith's articles on opera and stage. I venture to say that I regard the idea as superannuated, that the stage is fundamentally bad and that the attendance at theatres is to be frowned upon by all good Catholics. As there are good books and bad books, good friends and bad friends, so there are good plays and bad plays, and as no sane man will discourage the reading of all books on account of the pernicious influence of the many bad books, so I cannot see why, on account of the many bad plays, we should not go to see the good plays. Let me add that the percentage of bad books in the book market is much larger than the percentage of bad plays on the stage. There is no more powerful factor for good than the stage, as, of course, there is no stronger factor for evil than the stage. This was evidently recognized in the good mediæval days when the attendance of miracle plays was highly encouraged by the clergy and, I believe, even rewarded by the granting of indulgences.

He who points out to the untrained with the authority of a connoisseur, which plays are good and which are bad, and trains our eyes in the school of dramatic criticism, so that we may distinguish for ourselves good plays from bad ones, does a very noble and priestly work.

Respecifully yours,

F. DOMINIC, O.S.B.

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