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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
May 19, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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May 19, 1923

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PAGE EIGHT * $ $ * $ * * * * " LISTENING IN . By Autolycus IN BALTIMORE SUBURB st k  st st st * st  st  st Level of Scholarship (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Death has claimed James Booth Baltimore, May 14.--The new St. Milburn, editor of the London "Tab- Mary's Seminary, the future home o let," which is the doyen and the aris- the historic Institution established in 1791, will occupy a site in Roland tocrat of the English Catholic pa- pers. In dong so, Death has played Park, in the suburbs of Baltimore, it another trick on us. Milburn was as- was announced here last week follow- see]ate editor of the "Tablet" for ing the acquisition of a tract of sixty- .twenty-five years, mostly under the two acres, bounded on the north by editorship of J. G. Snead-Cox, the of- Belvidere Avenue and on the south icial biographer of Cardinal Vaugh- and west by Deepdene Road and Ro- an. Three years ago Snead-Cox retir- land Park. ed from active jouranlism, and Mil- Million Dollar Campaign burn took'the editorial chair. Now tllc Plans for a campaign to raise $1,- younger man is dead, and the one who 000,000 for the erection of the new retired because of advancing years is t seminary were revealed recently by traveling around Europe. Each of the Most Rev. Michael J. Curley, these distinguished editors maintain- Archbishop of Baltimore. The cam- ed in the "Tablet" a level of scholar- paign is expected to cover a period of ship which has been the admiration three years, and it will probably be and inspiration of Catholic editors that length of time before the corn- throughout the world. James Milburn plete remowfl of the institution to its --for whose soul I beg the charitable new site is accomplished. The present building, erected in the '70's and '80',, prayers of my readers--was enter- . [ tained at lunch by his journalistic accommodates about 350 students and] friends on the accomplishment of his is inadequate in view of the appli-] silver jubilee with the "Tablet," when cations from all parts of the United he was honored by the presence of States and Europe that have been re- two cardinals, ceived by the seminary authorities. I Many have been denied during the Saintly Pope of the Poor last few years for lack of space. Full of Recollections The pleasure of the Romans at the With the possible exception of the action of the cardinals in curia in Baltimore C, athedral, no spot in the promoting the cause of the beat]flea- United States is fraught with Catho- tion of Pope Plus X will be shared by lic recollections more varied than 2he Catholics throughout the world. Every day that has elapsed since the death present seminary site, where St. of tb saintly nan who breathed his Mary's was established in 1791 by last when the world gave itself up to four Sulpician priests at the invita- tion of Bishop Carroll. The Third strife in 1914, has added to his repu- Plenary Council of Baltimore was tatioI for sanctity. The tomb of Pope Pius in the crypt of St. Peter's is hehl within the seminary walls. From time to time various buildings have constantly visited by pilgrims, and the been replaced, but the old chapel, Roman people tell of numerous favors which was dedicated by Bishop Car- [ and graces received through his inter- roll in 1808, still stands. Removal of cession. When I saw the tomb seven the chapel to the new site is included years after the Pope's death, there in plans for the future of the institu - were fresh flowers on it, placed there by beggars and other simple souls tion, it is understood. who .recognize sanctity; people after Thirty members of the hierarchy, the heart of Plus the Tenth. including Cardinal Gibbons, were edu- cated at St. Mary's, which has fur- Favor of "The Little Flower" nished more than 2,000 priests to the Nowhere in the world (lid the beat]- church in this country. fication of Sister Teresa of the Chihl Jesus cause more joy than in Ameri- KING VISITS POPE sa, where she has thousands of devout VATICAN PLEASED clients, augmented constantly by re- ROYALTY IMPRESSED markable instances of favors received.  An extraordinary story has just come (Continued from page 1) to my attention. A. friend of mine, a with the hand kiss which the cere- professional singer, was under con- menial prescribed. tract to give an important concert. Its Exchange Photographs success or failure meant much to his It is usual for a Pope to make a career. The day before the concert lpresent to Sovereigns visiting him, he contracted a cold and woke up the ] this present generally taking the form following morning almost unable to of a mosaic representing a religious speak. He implored a doctor to fix subject. In this case, however, the him up for the concert. The doctor Pope and his guests limited them- said he could do nothing in so short a selves to exchanging autographed time. "Are you a Catholic?" asked photographs. the medical man; and he was told Passing through another wonderful yes. "That," he said, pointing to the suite of .rooms King George, Quee wall, "is a picture of 'The Little Flow- Mary and their suite called to pay er.' I can do nothing for you. She their respects to Cardinal Gasparri, may be able to." My friend did not the Papal Secretary of State. know anything of "The Little Flower" Visit British Delegation at that time. But he took the doctor's After the audience King George advice and sought her intercession, and Queen Mary entered the Papal According to his own story his throat motor cars and drove to the Villa Pa- cleared, he sang as he had never sung trizi, the temporary seat of the Brit- before and never has sung since. And ish Delegation to the Vatican, where immediately; after the conecrt his they later received and entertained throat became sore, as it had been 'in at lunch Cardinal Gasparri, who came the morning and took its normal to return their visit. The royal cou- course in healing, ple started for their visit to the Pope Sure of a Supply from the Villa Patrizi and returned A priest's lot, the happiest in the there afterward because the Pope re- world in many respects, is not without fused to receive any one who comes its sorrows. Perhaps one of the from the Quirinal Palace or from the greatest sorrows to many priests lies embassies accredited to te Quirinal. in the fact that when they die their As the British Delegation to the Holy :' work ceases. A parent may build for See has not yet found suitable quar- ' his son, but when a priest dies he ters in Rome, the Countess Patrizi, leaves no one to take up the work who is English, lent her villa for the where he is forced to drop it. A priest occasion and the British Delegation who died recently in Ohio overcame made its temporary headquarters the difficulty by bequeathing a sum there. of money for the purpose of educat- Return to Vatican Museum ing a young man for the priesthood. After the luncheon the British King Thus he made sure that his work and Queen, still in Vatican motor f, .... would go on; that when he was gone cars, returned to the Vatican to visit there would be another to take his the museums and were so interested place vt the altar. The idea is a beau- in the treasures preserved there that tiful one. Many more priests are they spent more than two hours in needed in America. Many young men, examining them, arriving almost an without means of their own, are eager hour late at 'the garden party at the to become priests. Special seminaries British Embassy, where they received to supply the urgent needs of the the British colony in Rome. missionary dioceses are being sup- Vatican Pleased iil ported by the Catholic Church Exten- The Pope and those in Vatican cir- sion Society, of Chicago, which could cles are extremely pleased with the supervise the training of individual cordiality and friendliness which students out of funds supplied for characterized the audience with the that specific purpose, first Protestant sovereign to be re- Baldus Goes to Very Root ceived in the apostolic palace ir Plus A plan for a reconstrnction of the XI.'s pontificate, tI is understood economic world has been pu, t forward that King George was greatly ira- by my friend, S. A. Baldus, whose pressed by the magnificence of the name  not unknown in Catholic ]our- reception accorded him. nalistic circles. It is a radical plan Will Cement Relations in te sense that it goes down to the A high Vatican official freely ex- tooth of thingS, and if it could be put ' into effect the country would look unquestioned honesty, and, above all, very different in a decade or so. incorruptible," at any rate no one will Arong other things, it calls for accuse the author of pessimism, My welve men "of more than ordinary own impression was that nearly all intelligence and abilityl sincere, un- the men who could measure up to selfish, just, of tested integrity, prey- those qualifications had been canon- n ed rectitude and unwavering fidelity; jzed. 'he New Capitalism is the men of principle, character and con- title of the book whichoutlines this science--the soul Qf honor; men of interesting pla. THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, MAY 19, 192 NEW SEMIN00Y-sITE .......................... NOT A Gii-LiN-N_-Z ......... -MONSIGNOR TESTA HIGH SCHOOL CIASS KNEW LORD'S PRAYER (By N. C. W. C. News Service) New York, May 4."Not one girl in one of the public high school class- es knew the Lord's Prayer. - Inquiries among hundreds of high school girls showed that rarely (lid they knnw the Ten Commandments," was the state- ment made by Miss Lillian M. Elliot, principal of the Harlem Evening High School, at a conference last night at the Wadleigh High School. "It isn't that these pupils are immoral," she added. "They are unmoral." Miss Margaret Knox, principal of Public ,:School No. 15, also pointed out the need of ethical training. Over 500,000 girls and boys have no reli- gious affiliations of any kind, she de- clared. Miss Knox considered it es- sential that prows]on be made for weekday religious instruction to which the schools might dismiss the pupils. Although the schools have a syllabus on ethics; she doubted whether any- one of her 71 teachers ever perused it, as there was no time set aside for such instruction. No Time for Religion "We train the intelligence," she said, "and we have four hours and forty minuises a week for physical training, but we haven't any time set apart for teaching the spiritual side of the pupils or to talk of spiritual things. There must be a crusade to get definite lessons prescribed for each grade from the kindergarten through the high school." The conference was called for the purpose of establishing a movement to have the public schools provide definite moral instruetion. NEW SEMINARY IN DETROITWlLL BE STARTED IN JUNE Detroit, May 14.The cornerstone of the new Sacred Heart Seminary here will be laid with elaborate cere- mony June 17. Services will be held on the 28-acre site of the new insti- tution in the exclusive northwest resi- dential section. The Rt. Rev. Michael J. Gallagher, Bishop of Detroit, will officiate and the Rt. Rev. Joseph Scrembs, Bishop of Cleveland, will de- liver the sermon. It is anticipated that approximate- ly 50,000 persons including represen- tatives from each of the nearly 200 parishes in the Detroit diocese, and from Catholic lay organizations will take part in the ceremonies. The Holy Name Society, Knights of Columbus, Knights of St. John, Catholic Order of Foresters, Society of St. Vincent de Paul, the League of Catholic Women, and other organizations will be offi- cially relhresented. According to present plans the Seminary will be ready for occupancy in September, 1924. It is asserted that when completed, it will rank among the largest and most complete diocesan educational institutions in the world. pressed the view that the visit of the British soverign to the Vatican would be largely instrumental in ce- menting the good relations already existing between the Vatican and Great Britain and in the solution of many problems of a religious charac- ter between t]aem. CONCLUDES MISSION -IN RUHR DISTRICT (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Colgone, May 2.--Monsignor Testa, the papal delegate who had been in- vestigating conditions in the Ruhr district, is expected to conclude his mission in Germany during the early part of this month. Monsignor Testa has already left the Ruhr and has gone to Berlin, where he is expected to consult with Cardinal Pacelli, the papal nuncio. Many European newspaper corres- pondents have erroneously ascribed the action of several German bishops in deferring their visits to the Holy See till late in the year as being prompted by political considerations. There is no ground for this belief. The visits will be the customary conven- tional visits that bishops of different countries make each year. In the case of Cardinal Schulte of Cologne and Bishop Bornerwasser of Trier, the two prelates have been at the disposal of Monsignor Testa for the past several weeks. NOTABLE ART MODEL FOR CltURCtt INTERIOR MADE BY BENEDICTINE Manchester, N. H., May 14.--An unique achievement in American church architecture has been signal- lized by the completion of a minature model of the future interior of St. Vincent's Archabbey church of Beatty, Pa., the work of the Rev. Father Ra- phael, 0. S. B., of St. Anslem's Cgl- lege, in this city. The miniature represents the labor of eighteen months and will be trans- ported te Beatty, where it is to re- main for a year to allow monks anti students ample opportunity for sug- gestions of improvement before they undertake the giant task of reproduc- ing the model in the interior of the structure. St. Vincent's Archabbey Church is 250 feet in length and correspondingly high, and the miniature has been made on a scale of one inch to the foot. The purpose of the architect was not only to secure a harmonious design that would be symbolic of the history of the Benedictines in Ameri- ca, but to stimulate interest in Catho- lic artcraft and to influence those with artistic talent through the en- couragement of original ideas. It was this latter purpose that prompted Fa- ther Raphael, two years ago, to found the Catholic Art Association for the development of true Christian art and the diffusion of knowledge of artistic workmanship. 3,388,663 CATHOLICS IN CANADA BY FIGURES OF DOMINION CENSUS t t. John, N. B., May 10.Tabu- . lated returm of the religious affilia- tions of the people of Canada, obtain- ed from reports of the Dominion cen- sus of June 1921 have just been is- sued by the Department of Trade and Commerce. Figures for the leading denominations follow: Catholics, 3,388,663; Presbyterians, 1,408,812; Methodists, 1,158,744; An- glicans 1,047,959; Baptists, 421,730; Lutherans, 287,484. Included in Canada's total popula- tion of 8,788,482 a year ago last June, were 125,190 Jews, 13,826 Christian Scientists, 11,626 Buddhists and 19,- 956 Mormons. l' , St. Joseph's Infirmary HOT SPRINGS The South's Most Famous Sanitarium Conducted by the Sisters of Mercy I'HIS TELLS THE WHOLE STORY OF EFFICIENCY -- WITH UCH CONDUCT ST. JOSEPH'S HAS MADE GOOD FOR YEARS AND WITH ALL CLASSES. DEVOTED SISTERS EXCELLENT STAFF MEMBERS COMPETENT NURSE CORPS Well Equipped Building--Of Prominent Location Care in Appointments--Every Room Outside Room Well Ventilated and Lighted Hot Baths Affiliated With U. S. Reservation INFIRMARY-- SANITARIUM - REST HOME Professional Attendance For Reservations Apply to REV. SISTER SUPERIOR St.. Joseph's Infirmary, Hot Springs, Ark. GOVERNOR "AL" SMITH MARRIED 23 YEARS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Albany, N. Y., May 12.--Governor and Mrs. Smith celebrated tbe twen- ty-third anniversary vf their mar- riage, at the Executive Mansion on Sunday. The Governor and his fami- ly started off their anniversary by at- tending the 11 o'clock Mass at the Ca- thedral of the Immaculate Conception. Governor Smith gave his whole day to his family and transacted no Slate business. GRAV7ES ()F CATItOLIC SOLDIER DEAD ABROAD LOCATED IN CATALOGUE (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, D. C., May 14.--A cat- alogue of American cemeteries in France, Belgium and England giving the block, row and grave of all Catho- lic soldiers buried therein will be is- sued shortly by the Department of Historical Records of the National Catholic War Council, according to an announcement made here by Daniel J. Ryan, Director of the Department. The catalogue will give the name of each soldier, his town aIld state and tle military organization with which he was identified at the time of his death. 4,000 Catholic Dead Abraad It is estimated that there are about four thousand Catholic soldiers in- aemDo4mDogm, o4moam mmomm  BRADFORD DRUG CO. The House of Quality Phones: 4-0227, 40218 209 W. Second St. Little IRock terred in the cemeteries abroad. TheSe about twelve per cent soldier dead buried ber 30,393. The great Catholic parents whose France requested the bodies to this country. sand Catholic soldiers lest in the World War. The eight American abroad include Suresnes Meuse-Argonne at Marne at Belleau Bony, St. Mihiel at Aisna at Serin enghem in Belgium, in England. The graves of the diers buried in cemeteries be honored by on Memorial Day of tbe American Legion ganizations. We all keep back lots We don't shout ou in from our windows that very toderably, and have our bath. --The PUBLIC SALES We have purchased S. Army Munson last to 12, which was the stock of one of the eminent shoe contractors' This shoe is gu, dred per cent solid tan; bellows tongue, proof. The actual vs is $6.00. Owing to buy we can offer at $2.95, Send correct size. delivery or send shoes are not as cheerfully refund your ly upon request. NATIONAL BAY COMPANY 296 Broadway, New ok, OUR BANKING DEPARTMENT b able to extend to its eustomem every We have plenty of mone), on hand to lead on Little or other acceptable seuritF, and lilt appllemtiomJ. W. B. WORTHEN COMPANY, I00KI00$ "filL'tee 187" C6rner itt and Mdm |trt P1E CENT r/[zr PAID ON JJA'zNHJ A(O: OUR ASSETS ARE OVER TWO We make a spqF of invg sam first morta$ loans--auderefor . customers and estates we relxeeent wittt re.merits. We act as administrators tor under Will of mm mtat in ether ounties in this State. We will be to assist you. PEOPLE'S SAVINGS LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS l, Central Ba CAPITAL, $200,000.00 SURP \\; Let us take care of your money for you, Let us sdl or trade your Real Estate. .. Let us Insure. your property or automobile' Let us write your Surety Bond. Let us rent you or for you a home. In fact, let us do everything for you that a fully mar, aged Bank can do. "Come Grow With a Growing a . Own your home. Make it a place your children ]re' MONEY TO L 6  To Build, Buy or 7 Bungalows Houses Apartments Business ]esi: 201 W. Sond St. Rate depends on location and chsrscter CALL AND I'S