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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
April 3, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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April 3, 1920

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PAGE SIX i I i THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 3, 1920. College, Academy and School LITTLE ROK COLDEGE The college "nine" made an excel- lent showing in their first game played last Saturday wi'th the Trav- elers, when they held the profession- als to a comparatively close game. Of course a defeat was expected it was the insignificance of the defeat over which we are elated. Without a doubt the feature of the event was the pitching and the playing in gen- eral of Shirley Clayton, chief of the varsity twirlers whose unearthly windup and "wllat not" kind of a'de- livery had the Little Rock sluggers somewhat mystified, so much so that even the best of them occasionally swung thrice and stepped back. Clay- ton was the only college man to get a hit and he "poled" two nice ones, one of which bounced off an outfield- ers knee and when returned found Shirley on the second bag. The in- fielders, Kitchen on first, Hale on second, Patton at short and Wilson on third handled the "pill" accurately and far beyond the expectations of their college friends,, playing their positions in that smooth inanner which becomes an infielder. Dewey Aday the man behind the bat, grab- bed them off the fanning stick in great form. Although their chances were few the humble outfiehlers, Warner, Harris and Jackson, nabbed them with apparent ease. The final score was 6 to 0,, two of these scores being handed out gratis by an out- field error with two men on. The coach was greatly pleased with the team, which he hopes to develop into better foln for the first inter colle- giate game to be played soon. It seems also that the younger fac- tion of the college' students have con- tracted the baseball fever. Under the supervision of" Mr. Gaffney teams composed of boys under sixteen years have been organized and games are played every afternoon. A schedule is being arranged for these teams to have a series of games. This is in- 'deed a commendable movement for such activities among the younger boys serve to develop material which in later years will make up the varsi- ty. ' ' The Easter vacations begins Tuefi- day the 30th. CIasses will be dis- missed as usual at 3:15 p.m., after which the students are free to leave. School will be resumed at nine o'clock on the Tuesday after Easter. SUBIACO COLLEGE NOTES " Baseball. The Co/nmercial class won $he final game of the class series by a score of 3-2. Redder twirled for the Academics and .Robertson did the Mathewson stunt for the Commerci- als. Neither side was able to do much harm to the Offerings of these two young men and the game went fast. In fact the entire contest did not occupy more than one tiour of time. The Bookkeepers scored twice in the first inning and once in the eighth. Their opponents managed to push one run over in the first and one in the ninth This state o;f affairs left the Commercials victorious and possessors of the school champion- ship. Manual of Arms. Wednesday, 24, the Cadets had a very long dNll upon the Manual of Arms. Company B was for the first time introduced to its enigmatical features and Company A found that there were many things to be learned in addition to the knowledge that had already been taught to them. The drill was a model of descipline and the boys certainly did great work in picking up the new drills. Com- pany A will have to get down to work or its rival will beat it at its own game. / Lost In Paris. The school baseball team lost at ,Paris, Ark., Saturday, March 27, but we cannot blame the boys. Owing to the injur of Duffy's hand the first base position was left without a real- ly capable guardian. And again, the infield play was badly torn up as we did not know that Mr. Duffy would be out of the game until about five minutes before the contest opened. In spite of this handicap the team made only four errors. This, of course, is four too many but most of these errors centered around the vital place, first base. A terrific wind swept the diamonds ad played havoc with the pitching of Phillips. He tk $ $ $ $ , $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ , $ $ ,P $ E),STER CARDS * I EASTER PICTURF * 'EASTER EMBLEMS * tt $ RF, AL WORKS OF ART * $ BOOKERY--309 W. 2nd St. * :. *****. **,,,, ***: seemed unable to calculate witb the wind and in the 4th inning, with the ore 0-0, he walked four men, hit- ting one of them. This would, of course, ruin the morale of any team. The boys put up a game fight how- ever and stayed by the ship. Shr(der entering the game with three men on bases and no outs, and being com- pelled to fight against that same wind that caused his collegue's down- fall, had some difficulty in stopping the break. That was the only bad place in the game and after that inning all was smooth sailihg. Rumors Heard; It has been reported that the Dramatic Club is up to sometiling to be produced Easter or thereabouts but as to the authenticity of this rumor we cannot make a statement. If it is true we here state that it will be something good. , Monthly Rep0rts. The monthly reports, read tonight show a remarkable improvement over those of the previous months of this year. The boys are certainly not heeding the voice which always at this time of the year tells us to glow indolent The spring fever has been decisively defeated. ST. LOUIS' UNIVERSITY NOTES On March the 28th Rev. William H. Agnew S. J., of the faculty of St. DIOCESAN NOTES FORT SMITH St. Patrick's Feast Day Since the hearing of the splendid sermon, delivered some time ago by Very Rev. Dr. Hman, in the Mother tongue and for the special benefit of his Italian parishioners no event of interest transpired until the feast of the great St. Patrick was ushered in. High Mass was celebrated by the Very Rev. Pastor at 8 o'clock thc music for the occasion being rendered by the Junior choir .On St. Patrick's night a very stlc- cessful entertainment was greatly en- joyed by the members of the congre- :gation and their friends and the ladies of the Altar Society under whose direction it was carried out ar to be congratulated on the successful results, socially and financially. Preceeding the ball, a very pleasing program was rendered by the choir members and other artists, while as a special feature a scene from the 'home life of Mr. and Mrs. Jiggs was: cleverly given by two prominat men of the parish. New Church for Colored Mission On Sunday afternoon, in the pres- ence of a large assembly of the dif- ferent parishes, the ceremony of the laying of the cornerstone of the new sentation. Long Journey to Visit Sister Dr. W. H. McPherson( of St. John's Newfoundland, arrived in Fort Smith, on Monday, to visit his sister, Sister M. Paula, who is at St. Anne's Acad- emy. Dr. McPherson spent the winter in Chicago, where he did special work and from there came on to visit his sister whom he has not seen in ter years. BALD KNOB !Chuch of Our Lady Queen of Peace To Ccldbrate Its First Easter. ,, Preparations for a festive Easter INJECTION OF IRISH QUESTION (Continued from Page 1.) fight, and the Senator from Massa- chusetts, Mr. Lodge, leader of the reputation as a clear logical thinker, and true patron of science. Louis University finished the Lenten Catholic church for the colored mis- majority forces. course of lectm'es in the College sion, was very impressiv, ely carried Hitchcock's Plain Talk. " ( ' " ' I .t out by the energetic pastor, Rev J Mr Hitchcock said" "This reserva- Cumh .St. Francis Xawer .... ...... "s . " ' "_' . "s " " 'a " " - " ' " ' ' " "'. " series of lectures.. The Conspicuous Father Lundergan and his centre I te of the United States by an a- feature of Father Agnew's .success gation are being warmly congratuat-[m, t unammous vote. - ..... was the fact that his audiences were ed on the rapid progress made byl The Senate of the Unitel aes them en June 6 of last yem adoptde ares made up of a large male element, a , since the establisbment of th'c ........ . r- splendid "compliment to the lecturer parish, not so long ago. "The location olutmn of sympathy ,:lth the aspzra- and his choice of theme. It,also man- of the churcl is excellent and the lons () ne t'mn .Pet?: t r::a:e:;tgo:- ,  ernmenL i l;aKc I - ffested that the chinch s attitude on large plot of land was donated to the ...... e "" - it was " " color en{iett to oe a moc ry; na Social Problems m reeogmzed by the "ed people by Rt. Rev. Bishop - ' "l  e'ense I take it that Catholic business man as a matter Morn'is of Little Rock. no a nmo cp: ., the Senate in of vital importance in these days of I The new church will be of brick :;:(;:ldstxl:: e(eadno;te d that resolu social unrest, structme, so am:anged that part may lY. '.' ' .- v ..... t .: In a lengthy article published by be used ass school, whici' the pastorlb27; ,e'SsaYvi:t'l: :;:p::hTt2:ffo::: the secular daily's on the occasion of hopes to open next September. That of the Irish leoole to secure self-gee- Sir Oliver Lodge's. visit, to St. Louis, success may crown the effms of] er,.,,=,.-'*" - - " Rev. Victor V. White S. J., of St. Father Lundergan and his parishion- Lod,e's Renlv Louis University took issue with the ers--is the wish of many friends i . " d e s i"d in re 1" " wr o g a py: noted scientist. Rex,. White S.J.,I Monsignor Tobin's Visit. [ "Mr President, we have all express- showed clearly that the statements l Rt. Rev. Monsignor. Thomas V I - " " - ............ --' brought forward by Lodge were al-tTobin, D. D. of Little Rock is a visitor m::  p:ymP:l:r v w:;:bia:pee:hea: together futile as arguments against I in Fort Smith this week. i I believe in wha; is set forth in this the truths of Christian Religion. We} Minsignor Tobin made this visit in rese-]ation, and I think it is perfectly beieve in he next wot4d because I order to be present at a meeting of proper we shouht express it. There is Chrmt, who s God made man told us the Business Men's Club when lans , " "' - - ' " [ " = P nothing offensive in the languages; it of it, because reason tells us of it, but I for a campaign in aid of the new St. is an expression of opinion and an ex- Sir Oliver because some mediums]Edward's Infirmary, will be discussed, pression of a hope, which I, for nee, have told him of t Surely t s to Pasm Play at St Anne's Academ "' " " " . Y share. The hish people are large in be regretted that so eminent a man. The,, . "Mystic Rose" or "Passion numbers I need not enter upon their as the great scmntmt should in his Play, m to be presented at St. Anne s eulogv We know their qualities; we declining days so cloud his estimableAcademy Auditorium by the Seniors, know their character; we know that on Monday and Tuesday nights. This there are millions of people of Irish DISTINGUISHED VISITOR play is especially adapted to the Lenten season and is especially suited I to Holy Week, when the Passion and I Death of our Lord are commemorat-I ed, and judging from the sale of tickets, many will witness its pre- bodied in the resel'ation, because I think it is unreal. I should like to detach the proposition in regard to Ireland from the statement of ad- hering to tle principle of self-determ- in:'Ji,)n and to adopt the remainder of it as it stands, except for the two verbal changes I have proposed." On the subject of Irish independence therefore, there appears to have been no difference of opinion. The only doubt arose as to the epedieney of coupling a declaration in favor of i Irish independence with a declaration When they looked for a enough, enough and strong enough to ister the work of the American food distribution in Geanany cided that they needed a knew the business of shipping ing and distributing perishable I an organizer and a chief of need be. or accomplishments he had bit of a diplomat, for there reliable method of predicting TheAcademy of St. Joseph A BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG GIRLS CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF THE ORDER OF ST. BENEDICT ST. SCHOLASTICA'S CONVENT SHOAL CREEK, ARKANSAS St. Anne's Academy FOR GIRLS FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR CHILDREN AND YOUNG LADIES The curriculum includes all branches taught in Grammar Grades and High School. Business Course will be a prominent feature. Music and voice a specialty. Terms moderate. For particulars apply to Sisters of Mercy, Fort Smith, Ark. St. Anne's Academy for Boys Fort Smith, Arkansas , Boys under twelve years of age are admitted as boarders: Terms moderate. For particulars apply to Sisters of Mercy. At Maryknoll Seminary The Maryknoll Foreign Mission Seminary at Ossining, N. Y., had the honor of entertaining a very dis- tinguished visitor in the person of Mpst Rev. Pierre Rey, Archbishop of TGkyo, Japan. This missionary bishop the head of the Catholic hierarchy in the Islands of Nippon,, has spent nearly forty years in evangelization work in that country. He is a man of remarkable vigor for such a l)ng missionary career, and is a keen ob- server of men and events. His visit to America is occasioned by the cus- tomary "ad limina" report which every Catholic bishop must make to Rome: He will also attend, in Paris, the conference of the Directors of which controls the greatest part of Catholic activities in Japan and has missionaries "all over the heathen world. Archbishop Rey's report of Jap- anese conditions is not very en- couraging. Out of a population of 50,000,000 only 100,000 adhm to the Catholic Faith. The slow progress of all Christian evangelization in Japan is a uniform experience. This is due, first of all, to the materialis- tic tempe/ of the people. This great advance in the past fifty years has absorbed all the energies of the aa- tion, and closed their minds to the spiritual message of Christianity. A second factor is the association of patriotism, or loyalty to the person of the Emperor, with the ancient re- ligions of the country, so as to make the acceptance of Christianity appear as akin to treason to the dynasty. To this is added pr/de of race, which makes the Japanese slow to admit that any system of thought or life can be superior to the one they al- ready possess. These forces hamper missionary activities, but withal the opinion of the visiting prelate re- mains, that a new era is opening, and that ,American cooperation would hasten the day, when Christ will reign over the hearts of this capable spirited and aggressive race. Mary- knoll s optimism and youth would be exceptionally valuable assets in that difficult field of labor. dscent in this country whose desires and wishes it is absolutely proper that we should recognize, if it is suitable so to do. "Mr: President, I desire to get rid of the general principle that is em- Ut In Omnibus Glorifioetur Deus. "That God Be Glorified in All Things" sition last week on the subject of Am- erican aid in the following terms: "Ireland does not ask American cit- izens to do anything to conflict with their duty and allegiance to their own country. We are not asking your igovmmcnt to say to England: 'ttands off !leland.' All we .ask is Father Chart, S. J., belon !! l ] Mt. St. Mary s Acade00... [ Under the Direction of ' | THE SISTERS OF MERCY ] PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARK | St. Mary's Academy is situated on Pulaski Heights, one of I | Rock's most beautiful suburbs. The building stands 350 feet $ | the city. It is reached by electric cars, a twenty minutes' ride; | the Iron Mountain station. ' | The grounds are extensive, surrounded in part by a sturdy, | growth, a healthful protection. A fine campus gives the pupils pl of room for outdoor gaines. | THE ACADEMY RECEIVES BOARDERS AND DAY | SrUDENTS. IT OFFERS YOUNG LADIES ALL THE | ' ADVANTAGES OF A THOROUGH AND REFINED EDUCATION. | Academic, Commercial, Preparatory and Primary Court! | offered. Special advantages in music, Voice, Expression and Art. | The course includes French, Spanish and Latin and are | without extra charge. I For Further Information Address THE MOTHER SUPERIOR LITTLE'ROCK COLLEG PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS ' About seven miles from the heart Of the city. Its situatIO_J[[  like I"'-- very happy one, for the undoubted advantages of a city Rock are combined with those that accrue from restrietibns con-- on an out-of-town situation. [  .,,m extensive grounds of forty acres are located In a rema/-lIost The picturesque spot between Forrest Park and the Country Club. Easily accessible from Little Rock by the Pulaski Heights -(i^. ___ car line. /  I Senior Unit-R. O. T. CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC, ENGINEERING AND 1:ATu n COURSES, PREPARATORY, HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLE.-dt!Chasei Alun PARTMENTS. Highest standard of stvdieu Thorough DIs GymnMium, Physicul Culture, Athletic Field. [oUs art! |en ol [ ACCREDITED TO ..t The U. S. MILITARY ACADEMYWEST POINT aVe ni AND ALL STATE UNIVERSITIES !. e lrorr , FOR TERMS CALL OR WRITE [UIIIIUl REV. H. A. HEAGNEY, A. M, President === Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark. I,.I .):oFE Telephone: Wdlawa $30 1 1 "Y"O1 '  LIC ";" ..... 0 ' NDAR ,SUBIACO COLLE00- -00o00os sure.o, AR'00ANSAS IN'T '1 Classical and Commercial College With Preparatory Deimrtlw ''  ]Olll dueted by the Benedictine Fathers ialarial Subiaco College is situated on a beautiful  picturesq  Irdige hence between the Ozark and Magazine Mountains, the most tirae is ing and beautiful spot in Western Arkansas, snd offers ex, !' ltefu advantages to boys who desire a higher educatio Removed  distractions of the city, ours is the ideal place for thorough st building is absolutely fire-proof and equipped with modern (ICED P lences. The artistic new auditorium, the best baseball ground l  8aith. tounty, the artificial lake, new gymnasium, complete library a . 6 Re ing rooms, tennis, bandball and basketball courts keep the bo| 6faiths, pied during hours of recreation. her pri Jill list;] FOR PARTICULARS ADDRESS t lbs.; REV. BENEDICT BORGERDING, O. S. B, Rector illaed | SUBIACO, ARKANSAS t.. U!-Ld la St., I Residents of Little Reek may call for particulars at No. 815 i I:)esksl Street, .or Main 5089 and uk for Reprosentativo of Subla gent eudorsing the principle of self-de- termination. Teutonic mind was going to r " An Election Issue. They chose W. B. Ryan (noWi.. i In view of the situation preeipitat- tenant Colonel,) "formerly ed by the action of the Senate, it re- manager of the Tehauntepe[ are in progress in our new church of mains to be seen in what manner the road, and to assist Mr. Rya Our Lady Queen of Peace. Invita- , , chose George E. Burke, of ltj tions have been extended to all our: c.pposing candidates in the coming el- neighbors to pmicipate with us in I cctions will deal with the subject, for another railroad man. Mr.El:::= it is now an issue which can not easily rated himself in Hamburg the celebration of Our Lords Glorious l be avoided; and there is little doubt Burke established headquart1IT. Resurrection. Father McDermott will that the proponents of Irish independ- Spandau. AI thel y had to do -!.lp [ arrive in Bald Knob Saturday eve- ence will see to it that it is not ig- establish transportation alo' nirig and Mass is scheduled for nine nored. Elbe. They did it in so thorave manner that the Supreme EoO/]I[  , o'clock slmrp. Our congregation now Ireiads Position. Council, deciding to give RU ne numbers residents of Bald Knob, Mr. De Valera, addressing a meet- man who would and could do f.b TM Judsonia, Kensett, McRae and Rus- ing of two thousand Friends of Irish demoralized country the wocre: sell. Freedom, who stood and cheered him ' f0r fully seven minutes, stated his po- : .." : "i i! !!! ')