Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
March 25, 1911     Arkansas Catholic
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March 25, 1911

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Page Eight I 1 HI, SOUTHERN (UARI)IAN Saturday, March 25, 1911 ! BUY THE HERRICK REFRIGERATOR The Only Real Sanitary Box Made That Will Not Sweat No. 3 holds 50 lbs .... $16.50 No. 23 holds 100 lbs...$26.50 No. 42 holds 150 lbs...$32.00 No. 12 holds 250 lbs...$55.00 Come and See Our Line Largest in the City LITTLE ROCK COIEGE. &apos;By Roy. I[erbert A. IIeagny, President. Our lt. Rev. Bishop John B. Morris, in his far-seeing, fatherly way, desirous not only of establishing a school whore tile Catholic youth from Little Rock and its environs might obtain an edu- eation, in fact, where boys of all creeds would be welcome, bought the Arkan- sas Military Academy ia 1908 and. gave it the name it now bears. It then cou- sisted of a fairly large school lmilding, sufficient for the needs of over one hnn. dred boys. Knowieg that physical de- velolmtent should parallel the mental tnd n|oral development of the individ- ual, lie had a niagnifieent gymnasium m'eeted very shortly afterward, one equipped in th,o |nest moderu fashion with all the apparatus to afford a training in many physical lines. ! The second building that our kind friend, Bishop l[orris, has to donate is a splendid new dormitory }lesido the former military one, upon the campus. l:t will in all probability be completed for the opening of the acadmnie year beginning September 14 1911. The courses of study as outlined for the college prep'or are for either a clas- sical or engineering set of students. For young nven of exception,d l)rillianey a combined course embracing the major part; of both may be offered. For either of the first two degrees of Bachelor of Arts will be conferred or for the engi- Languages--French or German, one year; Latin, two years; Greek or extra Latin, one year; English, three years. Sciencc--Elements of physics, or chemistry, or botany, or zoology, or physiology, and two years of history. Any, howeveT, who are deficient in some of these br'nches will be admitted conditionally and an opportunity offered them in the preparatory department to qualify themselves in whatever they lack. They must, however, be passed in algebra and pl:mo geometry. Shouhl they be deficient in these branches, it would be very r,tsh for th'em to "tttem,pt engineering courses, as this lack would render their efforts almost useless. The provisional schedule for the first and second year courses in civil engi- neering are as follows: FIRST YEAR. First Semester--Plane trigonometry, three periods; free-hand drawing, six periods; advanced mathematics, three pe,riods; English literature and compo- sition, three periods; chemistry leetures, two periods; chemistry laboratory, throe periods; religious instruction. Second Semester--:Plane and spherical trigonometry, three periods; mechauical drawing, four periods; advanced mathe- matics, two periods; English, three pe- riods; elements of surveying, practice, i four periods; clmmistry, lectures and !laboratory, iive periods; religious. SECOND YEAR. Surveying--Ten hours' field practice of matheematics, physics, chemistry, ap- plied mechanics, civil engiueering courses, sanitation and forestry will be incJuded. In addition to the collegiate work proper, we have. a preparatory de- partment in which boys receive training in Latin, Greek, English, French, Ger- man, history, mathematics, sciences and Christian doctrine. lTnllko many colleges, Little Reek College has no hard and fixed rule by which to govern the entrance require- ments. The previou.s preparation, character of the work done, the person- nel of the applicant, his age and tastes are all weighed. It is absolutely nec- essary for him to furnish, however, a proof that he is of good morals before being admitted, and to show that tie is willing to comply with wha'tever regu- i lations l:tid down, and to willingly per- fornl tile tasks laid out for him. In order to be admitted to the freshman class in tile engineering department the following courses must lie to his credit: Mathcm'ttics--Algebra through quad- ratics, plane geometry, solhl geometry, commercial arithmetic. neering Bachelor of Science, while thelfor ...... first  "-" coml)ined course, which .may require mgh:t wcels, oh,edby sevell from one and one-ball to two years in weeks at m.ap plotting., v or t!m s.econtt .............. Ihalf, practical surveying or umoer aflUlEIOn, Elle (mgrees A. 15. anu 15.  ..... ............ I lands, rice fields and determmat,on of wm De eonerre<t togeaer, or possm:y[ .............. 1 areas by use of plane tables 1;nose 0I: lvtasl;er 0 Arts, h. vt. T, O, . ,. . ' Mathematics ve perxo(ls per week college classical stud.ies are philosophy, '  '' '- economics, sociology, Latin, (reek, Eng-] Analytt.cs and calculus. Ph sins hree mcnrres, one recite lish modern lanmlages and .history. In! . Y .... . " '  " tmn and three hours la, boratmy per the engineering department the studies week. Descriptive GeometryTwo periods per week. Commercial Geography and Introduc- tion to Political Economy--Four periods per week; English composition, two pe- riods per week. Religious instruction. There are six more required periods which will be filled out after a confer- ence with the rector or prefect of stud- ies. As the classical course follows .the same general order in vogue in all Cath- olios colleges, I shall only say that its record for over three hundred years may speak in its beh:df. It needs no other. It is the course that intends to develop true Christian men, men of well- developed mental faculties, men whose moral character will be like t.ho shield of the fearless warrior, that shield of virtue that the arrows of vice and corruption can never penetrate but sim- ply strike witfi no more effect than a single pebble at a cliff of granite. This classie.|l course, thoug'h non-utilitarian as far as its immediate application to prol)lems of industrial technique is con- BracyBros. Hdw.Co. PULLMAN DAVENPORT BEDS The Pull,man is first a real Davenport. The most critical eye cannot detect Hint it has nny suggestim of a bed. :It is solid and rigid. Golden oak or ma- lmgany polished, upholstered in moroeeoline leather. By sihnply rewolving the scat the l)avenport 1)ecomes at once a delightful, comfortaMe bed, with separate mattress and springs. The mattress is god and thick, and can l)e taken off as easily as froni an ordinary iron bed. The springs do not come in contact with the ul)holstering , are elevated to alh)w ventilation, and no part of the u.pholster- ing is used as a bed. Prices range f, rom $}.(}O TO $65.00 618 Thos. Lonergan Furniture Co., M,,  CLOSING-OUT-SALE Ditto.Wilson Dry Goods Co. 506 & 508 MAIN 506 & 508 MAIN SUCCESSORS TO M'GRATH DRY GOODS COMPANY 506=508 MAIN ST. L ' This opportunitp to bup high-grade merchandiseat the un-heard-of prices we are offering will not last much longer. This store's power to give greaer values was never better shown than now, and the reallp unusual values we offer will appeal to anp economical ideas pou map have. We will positivelp save pou monep, but we cannot prove it to pou bp merelp saping so," pou must come and see for pourself. Seeing is believing," values talk. The best advertisement this store ever had has been the goods we have sold. We are offering everpthing a woman wears, from hat to shoes, assortments large enough qualities good enough and prices low enough to please all who appreciate the value of good goods. Prices are pur- poselp omitted from this advertisement because we believe that pou will prefer to see the values with pour own epes than to read about them. Be just as critical, just as exact- ing, just as sharp-eped as pou can when pou come to see these goods, examine them as thoroughlp as pou will, then realize that nowhere else can pou get more real value for pour monep than here. The House with the All-wool Policy of a Square Deal to Everyone Ditto-Wilson Dry Goods Co. PIANO PURCHASING is made an easy matter and with absolute satisfac- tion at Hollenberg Music Co., 604-606 Main Street. Every purchaser pays alike, under like conditions, but the prices paid us, quality considered, are much lower than competition meets. OUR FLEXIBLE PAYMENT PLAN Adjusts the terms and conditions of all sales to fairly and properly meet every requirement of income and financial ability. This plan was originated and is used' solely by us, and is the keynote to proper buy- ing and selling of Pianos and Organs. This plan is of the greatest advantage to all buyers, and you ought to find out what those advantages will mean to you. Come to see us. Write or phone and we will tell you about it. Widest Range of Choice. We carry in stock the largest number of fine Pianos of any house in the Southwest, and afford our patrons thereby a choice of selection unequaled. We can please any desire or taste, from the very modest to the most luxurious. Those who are interested in splendid Pianos, or desire to purchase upon right conditions and proper methods, will find it profitable to call upon us, and we solicit your visit to our warerooms, 604-606 Main Street, but if you can't call in person, write to us or phone for catalogs, prices and "Flexible Payment Plan.' ' Established 1853 Hollenberg Music Co. The Oldest, the Largest, the Best Piano and Organ House in Arkansas eerned, is a rounding course such that if followed by professional studies may be one that will intensify the activities of the individual and make it far easier for him to distinguish between correct- hess and error, between right and wrong, between truth and falsehood. The college offers these two courses combined leading to both degrees or in case of excellent work to the real to-be-coveted one Master of Arts. What a fine opportunity for the young man who can obtaiu such a combination! He is being fitted, polished and round- ed into a technical, cultured Christian man, something that our best non-sec- tarian technical institutes often fail in because of an overdeveloped case of speciaIization. There will be plenty of facilities for tlle young man and it is to be hoped that if he comes here he will bend all his enegries toward awak- ening his mind so as to peer forth u.pon new fiehls of thought and learning. The toition expense is not large. For day scholars it is $30.00 per term, $60.00 per year, wilile for tlle boarders a charge of $125.00 per term or $250.00 per year. This expense includes board, tuition and laundry. ])'or students tak- ing science courses, an extra fee of $6.00 will be charged for chemistry, while $2.00 will be required for phys- ics. Little Rock College is desirous of having enrolled any desirable young nmn who desires to obtain a fine edn- cation. Its faculty is comprised of intelligent men, each one of whom is a master in his line. Thcir constant ende:tw)r is to impart both knowledge and wisdom, to assist in the fornmtion of character and tile development of talent. WOMEN IN BUSINESS. Mrs. Murphy-Mulligan, Real Estate Op. erator, Against It. Physical Limitations Are Too Great and They Are Almost Certain to Lose Ideals Necessary for Home Life. New York.--M:rs. Agnes :h{urphy- Mulligan, the only woman member of the Real Estate Exchange, has an- nounced her retirement from business after thirty years of moneyqnaking. She doesn't believe that women shoohl go into business, q'heir physical limita- tiens are too great and they "re almost certain, she says, to lose the ideals that are necessary for home life and the up- hringing of children. Mrs. Murphy-Mulligan began to sell real estate up in the Bronx when tile borough was littlelmilt up. Her father was William Jay :Murphy, one of the pioneers in devt]oping tlle Bronx and au active real estate man. tits daugh- ter studied law at the New York law school and was graduated when she was sixteen years old. Her father died, and tile eare of an invalid mother fell to Agnes. She took up her father's busi- ness where he dropped it and became one of tile best known real estate deal- ers in New York city. She was among the first women who ever took up a business career in this city, s|nd in thirty years sire subdivided 'rod developed large sections of the lhonx. Her tmsband is William G. Mill. ligan. They livc :it 1911 Arthur ave- nile. "Thirty years of business," she said, has convinced me that woman's sphere is home and motherhood, not lmsiness. I have five girls, the oldest seventeen ye', the youngest two months, and I should consider it t}lC greatest calamity if one ef them went into I)asiness. I did it 1)ecauso I had tn. It was a necessity to take up my father's work. Perhaps I have been more fortunate than most women in finding chivalry among men. '.As things are today I do not think tl'.at women should be in business. They are not satisfied with ordinary success. They insist on going on and making fools of themselves by want- ing to vote and compete with men in- stead of helping men. They have a place in the business world, but they should not go away from homo to find it. They can remain at home and be partners with their husbands. The most successful business women are married women. Women defeat their own ends by Ilecomlng competitors. "In thirty years I have seen many business women, and one thing has im- pressed itself on me. As soon as women gqt wrapped up in business they forget .... their honms. They have no longing for homo or motherhood. Most women in business lose their ideals. A glrl who maps out a business career maps out . career of unhappidess. "The most powerful argument against women in business is their physical limitations. Their chances of success are remote, boeaase they are not phys- ically fit to compete with men. That cannot be gainsaid any more ttmn the theory I have formed that a woman, to bc in business, must be untrue either to herself or to her employer--to her employer if she thinks about a future with "t home in it; to herself if she /oes not. "N'ttural aptitude and love for the work may bring success, but the fact the1 there are so few women in tka real estate field seems to prove that women have neither for this kind of work. ' ' Mrs. [urphy-Mulllgan has one more sale of lots to handle before she takes down her sign. Seed us in a lmnch of subcriptions at once--in(duding your own. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISI,R and mention the Southern Guardian. JOE D. BACK & BRO. 410.412-414 MAIN STREET Opening Sale of Millinery The vast array of magnificent Import- ed Models we are showing in Trimmed Street, Dress and Suit Hats will un- doubtedly result in added prestige for our Millinery Department. Trimmed Models--All the latest Paris- styles, including the new ttohnets, Large li'lare lists, Small Crus,hed Ef- feets, Poke Bonnets, now .ill the ,rage; the most beautiful creations of the worhl's renowned milliners; ]]ever were Spring lists so snmrt. Range in prie from $25.00 dow,n qs   h>w as ............................................ O,U Tri,nmed riaLs---The values cannot equaled any,where, and then the st :Ire :ill so new and the effects so coming. Monday we offer for ch(,ice one lmnd, red Trimmed [I lists at ..........................................  35c Corset Covers 15. rio 35c Corset Covers, 15c--Fine nt, Corset Covers, yoke 1)ack arem. nearly trimmed with fancy hiE'_ 1,roiderv and ribl,on run. Sale price ................................... 9c 20e Children's Cambric Dreluste r Good <luality Carol,tic Drt, 0 tucked and'hemstitehed;  ...... 11C 20e. Sale l>rice .................... t9C--La- 30c Ladies' Muslin Drar tucks, dies' Carol)rio Drawers,a hemstitched and cut foil ....... |  fully q0c. gaJe l)riee....e__Ladics, 60c Ladies' Muslin Ski flmu'we 'of Muslin Skirts, cut fu];i this car- embroidery. We rectos. -: ment for its wearing LI,  "t Stepre ..............