Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
January 6, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 3     (3 of 72 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 72 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
January 6, 1923
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




ES SACRED COLLEGE CHRISTMAS EVE Plus XI--De Rossi aents Library Government Pre- Roan Matters. to VaticanOthcr ' SPecial Cab'e to N. C. W. C.) Jan. 1.Members of the Sa- of Cardinals were re- Pope in audience ill the Hall on Christmas Eve received Christmas greet- tile Princes of the Church. present were: Vannu- De Lai, Granite Pompilj, Merry del Val, Gasparri, Fruhwirth, Scapinelli, Boggiano, Silj, Bonzano, Toucher, lOt,' Legs, Gasquet, Lau- and Ehrle. elli, recalling the Christmas is the sym- the cooperation of the the for the res- of tbe world, the Holy Father's Christ- The Pope, answering address expressed his and gratitude at having time received the Christ- of the Sacred College. the celebration of the cen- institution of the Christ- declared that he had re- orphans now be- at Castel Gandolfo as infancy sent by Jesus. the Pope celebrated in his private chapel, a high church dignitaries friends being present. Received the diplomatic cms ac- Vatican called during to present the season's Holiness. On Thurs- received the Ambassa- the Ministers, and on charge d'Affaires and armed forces of the the Pope attended the Consistorial the centenary of Battista De Res- ist who re-dis- catacombs. The a few lrlef remarks re- with Vatican Library and While he was prefect he received a gift atist's daughter consist- correspondence which library. De Rossi's the ceremonies .he scientist destined to Le gallery was unveiled. two copies of a of inscriptions supple- work COmmenced by De "o " PY, he immediately pre- distinguished archeolo- Professor Marruchi y delivered an incidents in the life Rossi, whose pupil he THE GUARDIAN, SATUR DAY, JANUARY 6, 1923. PAGE THREE included: Cardinals Fruhirth, Gas- and Ragonesi, scientists, of most of the lit- and scientific insti- of Rome. *f the famous Italian Prince Chigi is the Presented to the Vat- Italian Govern- contains many and books, es- Sting to the Pope A1- was .a member of Y. Chigi sold the family government. It the Ministry of for the Foreign on of the government le library was taken in rQaking this collection to StUdents and for the the valuable The Pope has as greatly pleased government, par- When he was pre- Library he was acquiring the Chigi institution over 10resided. has seen in this of the desile to bring about con the Vatican and the Proof of the friendly isling. s of the Quirinal, and I resident diplomatic ] monies held Toucher took $ la * a u @ $ IASTENING IN * By Autolycus * x at Lonesome Consignment ] regret to chronicle the fact that I have fallen foul of a gentleman--the father and grandfather of forty chil- dren-who writes to "The Record" of Louisville to tell the world that I am iconoclastic and puritanical becau l suggested that innocent and helple.s chihlren shouhl no longer be imposed upon by the perpetration of the chea/ lie about Santa Claus. The gentleman consigns me to a desert island, where I could "never again see the happy face of an innocent ctfihi," and he ex- presses the opinion that Dante would send me to the eighth circle of hell--- which ] suggest is a mean attempt to drag an outsider into the controversy. "Now and forever." On leaving, the last words are "Remain with God," to which the reply is, "With the Lord God." With such items of intimate obseravtion does the author of "Trav- eling Light" illuminate a fascinating personal narrative. Curse of ]trracks The widespread irreligion among the men of France has puzzled many people who marvel that the "eldest daughtcr of the Church," rich a won- derful architectural tributes to the virile faith of past generations, should produce a new race of men who are largely careless in their religious practice. Mr. Maximilian St. George, in the book ah'eady mentioned, sees the cause of this in conscription and in the moral atmosphere of the bar- racks through which the mttion's lnan- hoo(l has to pass. Whatever seeds of religion were implanted in man's [ he'lrts in the school, are here uproot- ' ed, he says. He also -tsserts that "Autolyous wouht [ do away ,with fairy, ,,stties and 'Jack NEW PAPAl, I)EI,E(LATE and the bean-stalk. 1 (lid not men- [ tion either of these things. Unsupported Evidence It is worthy of mte that the gentle- man who, during a long (anti other- wise estimable) life has been engaged in spreading the Santa Claus myth, should, perhaps as the result of tlm early dcception whidh I deplored--re- gard truth so lightly that he would endeavor to coral)at me with allega- tions which are entirely unsupported l by evidence. It should be noted that 1 did not suggest the complete sup- pression of Santa Claus I suggested that we couht do with less of him and more of the Christ Child; and in sug- gesting that I was thinking not so nmch of the immediate influence upon a few Catholic families, but the event- SAILS FOR AMERICA (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Rome, Dec. 28.--Archbishop Fuma- soni-Biondi, former secretary general at the Vatican, who will succeed Car- dinal Bonzano as Apostolic Delegate to the United States, has sailed for that country. The new dCegate is ex- l)e(;tett to arrive in Washington, where he will take up his resident% % the middle of January. BROAI)CAST MIDNIGHT MASS AT CHURCH OF SAINT I,()UIS (By N. C. \\;V-i:J. News Service) St. Louis, Dec. 26.--While the ]tigh ual result on a nation whicl permits l Masses' at midnight Christmas Eve the significance of Christmas to be ] were being attended in many other lost in an annual pagan orgy of ex-. e.hurches by throngs that filled them travagance, under the aegis of a saint to the doors, the whole congregations, whose popularity depends mainly upon z seemingdy, approaching Holy Com- departnmnt-store propaganda reunion, the outside worhl was listen- Dee Gratias for G. K. C. One must be a voracious reader to keep pace with G. K. Chestcrton's pro- lific pen. Two or three hooks of his have come frmn the press whilst we are still basking selifshly in the sat- isfaction of his conversion. And there are in addition his constant cmltribu- tions to periodical literature. A new book of verse--"The Ballad of St. Barbara"--contains this gem, which prompts one to thank God for G. K. C. The standing whirlpool of the star,% The Wheel of all the world, Is a ring on Our Lady's finger With the suns and moons empearled With stars for stones to please her Who sits playing with her rings, With the great heart that a woman has And the love of little things. Let [Is Have a Big Apple I do not think it is sufficient y well known that a movement is afoot t i, give a fitting annual celebration tq Adam's birthday. It is really re- markable that not one of Adam's my- riads of relatives had thought of thus honoring our common ancestor, until someone in Baltimore conceived the idea of erecting a shaft to Adam's memory and of giving him a sort of solemn birthday party. It is not easy to understand how the date of Adam's birthday was determined with any precision, or how it crone to be decid- ed that Adam would be 5,926 years old this year in tile improbable eent of his tlaving lived. But these things would be simple to a brain which could conceive the idea of celebrating Adam's birthday. It might be in or- der to remind the more public-spirited souls mnong the ladies that we have no really suitable tablet to the mem- ory of Eve Give Him 'Fen Days A student of Notre Dame university wh'o signalized his "commencement" by undertahing a lengthy tour of Eu- rope oil a cycle, has just published his experiences in an interesting book en- titled "Traveling Light." tie covered 16,300 nfiles, was sixteen months on the road, and visited every capital in Europe, with only two exceptions. The expenses for tile whole trip worked out at fifty cents a day. For the most part he cast himself upon the kind" heartedness of the people among whom he journeyed, and, although he ling to the Midnight Mass services held at the Clmrcll of St. Louis, or , Oht Cathedral, at Walnut and Third streets, which were broadcasted by the K. S. D. radio station of the Post- Dispatch. It is claimed that this was the lirst time that a Mass service of any kiml has been ever sent out by radio. It is reported by many who listened, as thousands must have done throughout this city alone, that the transmission was the most perfect they have ever heard. Those in charge of the micro- phones performed an unusual and dif- ticult feat. The singing of the cele- brant and the sermon being at one end of the Cathedral and tJl choir at the other, great dexterity was needed quickly to switch from one microphone to the other so as to avoid any loss or pause in transmitting the different portions of the service. Everything,, including the intoning of the various parts of the Muss, reading of the Epistle and Gospel, sermon, choir I music, with the solos, went out with I clearness and was distinctly heard by I possessors of radiographs, t The station operators ]lave been I highly praised, it is said, by clergy and laity. Some Catholics, by the way, are asking whether one can hear Mass by radio and fulfill the require- ments of the Church. The ruling on this probably would be that only the sick and otherwise disabled would have the privilege. A STAll PLAYER PASSES AWAY Bernie Kirk. All-American, Buried; Starred at Notre Dame and Michigan. Requiem High Mass wa: sung last Tue::day mornir.g, in .St. John's Church, Ypsilani, Mich., for Bernm-d Kirk--All-A merican. lurk. who was one of the greatest ends in the mid-west, sparkled on Ferry Field for the last two year, but he went tt; tile Yost camp from Notre Dan,e. There he was part of the famous, but ill-fated. "Gipp to Kirk" forward pass combination. Like Gipp, he died in the height of his stardom. To Graduate In Februury. N.irk, wire wouhl have been gradu- ated from the University of Michigan in February, was the only son of John I'. Kirk, llromin.nt Ypsihmti attorney. He died the clay before Christmas, following results of a motor accident. "Bernie" began his football career on the local high school team, where he played for thine )'ears. He then attended Notre Dame for three years, but played football only in 1919. He was with the Woh, erine freshmen in '20, and a regular for the last two v2ars. Many critics picked 1(irk for tlm All-American, and mnong the numer- ous expressions of sympathy reoelved by the family, was a wire from Wal- ter C'tmp tin'ruing him "a star indeed . . . :rod ... a fine example of real football players." CARII. BEGIN WARNED BY KLAN CATHEDRAL WOULD BE BURNED (By N. C W. C. News Service) Quebec, Que., Jan. I.--A letter en- closed in an envelope bearing the ini- tials "K. K. K." was received by Abbe Oscar Bergeron, secretary to Cardinal Begin, warning him that the Basilica of Notre Dame would be destroyed, according to testimony at the inves- tigation being conducted by Fire Mar- shal Eugene Leclero. The envelope was post-marked "Montreal, Dec. 6, 12 p. m." "Be careful," the letter read, "After Montreal and St. Boniface--Quebec." Abbe Bergeron said he considered the missive a hoax until the Cathedral was burned on December 22. The investigation was adjourned until January 8. THE JESUITS 1534-1921 By T. J. CAMPBELL, S.J. First and Only Real History of this Order In English by One of Themselves Over 3 0 0 0 Copies ordered before publication. XX POlmlar Flltioa, hi one v,lum, 56 lingo, index, Vellum Clotk btmlig. Library Edlttea. two volumes, 480 Iml each: htdex, ttiqtm Imimr, extra cloth, gilt top ............... XX THE ENCYCLOPEDIA PRESS 11 East 57th Strev, New York $5.OO $7000 ORDER FROM BOOKERY IJtth Rock, Arkamum Mary Annie Talley. Mary Annie Talley, two-and-a-half- year-end daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Talley, died at the: family home at Memphis, Tenn., at 3:30 o'clock Sunday morning. The body arrived here Sunday night and was taken in charge by P. H. Ruebel & Co. Funeral services were held at the residence of Mrs. Tal'ys sister, Mrs. L. In. Wlippin, 617 East Sixth street, at 3:30 o'clock Monday afternoon in charge of the Rev. Father Fisher. Burial in Calvary Cemetery. Mr. J. F. Bujarski. St. Andrew's Cathedral parish lost a very loyal member in the death of Mr. J. F. Bujarski of 708 East Seven- teenth street, who died at St. Vin- cent's Infirmary on last Sunday. Ite[ was a native of Poland and is strvived ] by his wife, by four sons, Paul, Bel'-I nie, Frank and Joe Bujarski, all of 1 Little Rock; by four daughters, Mrs.[ W. P. Schmuck of Little Rock, Mrs. l .ieorge Peircey of Des Moine.% la.,I and the Misses Catherine anti Helen] Bujarski of Little Rock, and seven t grandchildren; also his brother George i Bujarski. Mr. Bujarski was a mere- Imr of the C. K. of A., No. 79. His funeral took placc from St. Andrew's Cathedral on Tuesday morn- ing, with a Requiem Mass offered by Rev. Jas. P. Moran. Rt. Rev. Mon- signor Tobin officiated at the final ob- sequies in Calvary Cemetery. Pall bearers were: James Kcka, John Li- jewski, Alex Make, ski, John Vick, John Schnei@r and John Kirspel. Joseph l,eman Funeral services for Joe lseman. 1404 McAlmont street, who died Fri- day, were held at St. Edward's Church, Ninth and Sherman streets, at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning. Burial was in Calvary Cemetery, Father Maurus, O. S. B., officiating. ENJOIN COMPOSER FROM DISPOSING OF PROPERT t' (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Rome, Dec. 30.An injunction to restrain Monsignor Lorenzo Perosi, the nSted composer, from disposing of his property has ,been granted at the request of Monsignor Perosi's family with a view, it has been explained,' to protect his famous oratorios and other compositions. For some time past his mental condition has been described as getting steadily,worse and last May the family had him examined by three physicians, who prescribed isola- tion and rest. NEW COLLEGE GYM Atchison, Kas.. Dec. 30.A $200,000 gymnasium will be erected at St. Ben- edict's College here. It will be of Tu- dor-Gothic style, 192 feet long and 80 feet wide. APOSTOLIC LEAGUE CONGRESS IN PARIS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Parisl Dec. 22.A Congress:of the Apostolic League, the object of which is the "restoration throughout the world of the social reign of God," has just been held in Paris under the di- rection of Rev. Father Philippc of the Redemptorist Order. The princi- pal speakers at the Congress were Colonel Keller, director of the Cath- olic Society for Education and In- struction; the deputy M. Vallat; M. Francois Veuillot; dora Lefebvre, prior of the Benedictine Abbey of Saint-Andre-les-Bruges. A priest who has recently returned from Palestine drew a very dark pm- ture ef the situation there, stating that the country has been given over to the Protestants and the Jews. An- other speaker ammunccd the four, la- teen of a committee to be known as th;h:lCl; 'li:;ds of Palestine." g a yer, M. de Vadder, read a paper showing the necessity of demanding the independence of the I } . ope m the interests of the Church anti Humanity. Cardinal Dubois, Archbishop of Paris, attended the last session of the Congress. Tile effort to build a new world structure reminds us that men failed at Bable because they couldn't under- stand one another.San Diego Trib- une. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS. WA RNING ORDER. State of Arkansas, County of Pulaski, SS, Georgia Dorris Tucker, Plaintiff, vs. No. 29970. F. E. Tucker, Defendant. In the Pulaski Chancery Court. The Defendant, F. E. Tucker, is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Georgia Dorris Tuck- er. Decembesr 6, 1922. H. S. NIXON, Clerk. W. S. BOONE, D. C. Chas. Jacobsen, Solicitor for Plaintiff. J. N. Save, Attorney ad Litem. 12-9-4t GET RID oF THAT COLD Cleanse your system of the poison- ous Germs which cause Colds, Influ- enza, La Grippe, Fevers, etc., with BOND'S LIVER PILLS. One Pill at bedtime always brings prompt re- lief. Only 25c at all druggists. Re- fuse substitutes.Adv. ORDO FOR 1923 $1.00, Postpaid Bookery--Little Rock SAINT HELEN'S :" CONDUCTED BY THE URSULINE NUNS Fayetteville, Arkansas St. Helen's is a home for young women attending the Uni- versity of Arkansas. It is situated on corner of Center and Hill streets, within a few minutes walk of the University. The rooms are large and airy, furnished with single i:on bed, mattress, pillow, dresser, table and chairs. Each occupant will be required to furnish towels, napldns, sheets, pillow cases, napkin ring, laundry bag, and to make ar- rangements for all laundry work to be done at her expense. The occupants will care for their own rooms. They will be re- sponsible for any injury to room or furniture. it Room and board are engaged for the entire term. Exception this rule will be made only on permanent withdrawal from tl:. University. The rate for room and board is $35.00 per month,. payable in advance. A deposit of $5.00 will be required for re-- serving room. i Parents may expect prudent guidance and protection for their" laughters, and on the other hand, however, young women nee fear no regulations than the long experience of those dealing with University, students has shown to be necessary. _, For further information address, " ;,:::2 J THE DIRECTRESS, .... , ST. HELEN'S URSULINE CONVENT, Fayettevilh, Arkansas. came to them as a stranger, he was ahnost invariably offered the best they had. 1 wonder how Americans would receive a dusty stranger who should come to their doors and ek shelter in similar circumstances ? This enlightening book is published by Ex- tension Press, Chicago, Maximilian J. St. George is its author No Cuss Words Maximilian St. George throws some interesting side-lights on the charac- ter of the people whom he traveled. He .notes, for example, that the Pole cannot use profanity, as his language does not possess any profane words. The worst expression in the Polish language means "dog's blood." On church [ meeting a friend a Pole says "Praised 2[inerva.  e Jests' Christ," and the response is  Bankers Trust Co. 00A00NATSZCOND ARMSTRONG SPRI00IGS WATER- LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS We are agents for practically all the important Steamship Companies. If you are contemplating a trip abroad for business reasons, or if you desire to undertake a pleasure trip, make use of the many excellent Winter Cruises, do not fail to call on us for information, which will be cheerfully given, without charge. ---We wish to remind you also of our Foreign Exchange Department, which is in position to effect money transfers to foreign eauntriw by Cable, Draft, or Bank Money Orders at prevailing market prieea. We both buy and sell Form Exchan , gn ge, getting quotations hourly. BANKERS TRUST COMPANY MAIN AT SECOND FOREIGN DEPARTMENT CAN NOW BE. BTAll00EU | , ARKNkB' FAMOUS MDICINAL SPRING 'WALT . AGAIN TO BE $OLD TO THE PuBLIc. 1 For SO years xi, wter lure boon famou,a, .,,,,-',.__. . Kidney, Bladder, and Nm'vou Diaordmt. ," For iafm.matioa write P'ROTECTORY FOR 'BOYS" .... '": ', SEARCY P, 0., ARK; ROUTE .0,:8.,.. ,,, (