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July 14, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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July 14, 1923

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, JULY 14, 1923 PAGE FIVE of NOTE Canon Beaupin, of the "Catholic Society g the Stranger in France," a Domestic l'rel- Holiness. ;eaupin has devoted himself special way to the develop- relations between lies of France and those of s. He prepared the recep- of many foreign Cath- time a convoy Russiau refugees another of Dutch industrial men to study French in- again, an Amer- pilgrimage come to shrines. All that was for tbe foreign write and say: "We aro this is what we want.. immediately, through the Canon Beaupin the trip rance was organized, even minute material details, welcome assured the for- in Catholic circles in provinces Beaupin was one of the the Catholic International which is working very to interest Catholics in and methqds capable of conflicts and of bettering the nations. He is of the Catholic For- Union, which has made for many students working meet those of their own means of moral and re- and utilize to the the time spent in the in the large cities of Fides Shepperson, Ph. D. bed Sister of Mercy receiv- velvet hood of a doctor of recently at the commence- of the University of CATHOLIC EDITORS AND PUBLISHERS IN CONFERENCE The annual convention of the Catholic Press Association. held this year at Indianapolis. Ind.. brought together Catholic newspapermen from all over the country, and many matters affecting the progress of Catholic lout- nalism were discussed. Several of the delegates from distant cities were forced to leave before the above photograph was taken on the steps of the War Memorial. (Photo Bretzman.) RETREAT IN CHINESE FOR CFJ.FSTIALS IN FRANCE AND BELGIUr00i (By N C W. C. News Service) Brussels, June 29--The pictur- esque residence known as "La Sapi- niere," purchased by Abbe Blain, a few kilometers from the town of Ver- Viers, for use as a vacation and re- treat house, was recently the setting for a scene which might have been imported strmght from the Celestial Empire. Sixty-one Chinese students, com- ing from the large cities of France and Belgium, assembled at "La Sapi- niese" for a three-day closed retreat. The preadhers were a missionary priest from China, Father Lebbe, who is in ]urope on leave, ands Chinese priest, Father Wang. To add to the original character of the retreat, both priests were dressed as mandarins LIVING COST RISES A THIRD IN GERMANY Berlin, July 10.Living expenses in Germany have undergone a record- breaking increase in the last week, retail prices going up 32.4 per cent, following a rise of more than 39 per cent in the wholesale markets the pre- ceding week. Average retail prices durhlg Jude were 103 per cent higher than in May, and a new wave of increases will set in tomorrow, ranging from about 43 per cent to 600 per cent on necessa- ries. Food stuffs now cost 17,470 times the pre-war figure. For all hy- ing expenses, compared with 1914, the increase is ll,000-fold. Tomorrow the legally fixed rents in Berlin wiI1 be raised five-fold, but the tenants' organization is protesting against paying more than three times the present charges. The poor among the population 1 C.K. OF A. NEWS State Secretary Jos. H. DeClerk, of the Arkansas State Council C. K. ot A., received tim following call t'or i state per capita tax: To the Officers and members of the Catholic Knights of America. I wish to call to your attention of section i, Article 7, of the Constitu- tion of the Arkansas State Council C. K. of A, which reads as follows: The revenue of this Council shall be a Per Capita Tax of Twenty-five (25) cents per aunum, levied on all mem- bers of the Order in this State (Bene- i ficiary Members), call therefor to be tl made by the State President on July I 1st of each year and payable by[ Branches within sixty days thereaf- ter, Branch Officers will please col- lect this per capita tax and send it in promptly to the Treasurer, Bro. F. J. Baltz, Pocanhontas, Ark. Given un- der my hand at Paris, Ark., this July 2nd, 1923. I DESCENDANTS OF ENGLISH MARTYRS RETURN TO CHURCH (By N. C. W. C News Service) London, July 9.Cardinal Bourne recently visited the Birmingham Archdiocese, for the purpose of open- ing a new church dedicated to the English Martyrs m Birmingham City.! lhe nmuguratmn took place on the estival of the l,nglish Martyrs, Bless-' ed Sebastian Newdigate and Blessed Humphrey Middlemore, and it was noteworthy that among those taking part in the ceremony were two di- rect descendants of the illustrious Martyr, Blessed Sebastian Newdigate, who suffered under Henry VIII for his devotion to the Unity of the Clmrch. Return to the Church It is a curious thing, that after having given a martyr to the Catho- OKS of INTEREST Summer days bring to the average reader a desire for tbe lightest tic- tion. "It is too hot to think," they say as tbcy look over the season's production. "Faint Perfume" has the right sounding title and Z G., they translate hurriedly as Zane Grey, rather than Zona Gale, and they de- part content with a choice that is free from a ponderous sound. On the recommcmtation of a select- ive reader, Cerhadli's "Futility" was taken by one, who has not a large op- portunity of having her novels se- lected. "I4's absolutely different," the virile reader said: "from anything Russian you have ever read. I have thought for a long time that the Rus- sians must have a playfulness of na- ture we knew nothing about, they must have a sense of humor that would not be too blunted to give them a toleration toward life, and Ger- hardi's "Futility" has made me know and understand the Russian charac- ter, as I never have before. "That was high praise for a book." A reading of it brought the knowl- edge that the book was well named. Why should a man submit; without protest, to the caring of immmerable worthless inlaws. They were family complications that came in the wake 0f his own folly , and the mere fact that they had followed in the wake was the reason, no doubt, of his sub- mission. It was futile to protest, ac- cording to his reasoning. Unhealthy the trend has been in modern fiction, and men are feeling so its alarm they are voicing their protest. Mr. George Ochs-Oakes at the Federation of Women's Clubs in New York, Mr. Briggs, State Libra- rian of Iowa, and the distress tha$ was voiced by a local man whose wife belonged to a club, which invested in the new fiction, show the desire on the part of the men to rid literature of an evil that is insidious and per- nicious. And well it is they are corn- that the Catholic body is alive to the great misunderstand- need of giving every assistance to Sister Fides, "a great gulf those of their people who unhappily cannot be bridged. I may have become acquainted with the if, as a result of my iwrong side of prison walls. I LATEST FOREIGN NEWS [ following members were initiated: These English Martyrs must know hoth the strength and the weaknesses oJ' out" race. They can teach us how we yield to tbose weaknesses wbich are cbaracteristics of the English peo- ple, and they can teach us how best to utilize, how best to make still Catholic Directory," Mr. Meier feels that his fifteen years of study of give the world some which would bring people tte a common un- among those who now far apart." Her Remedy what might be the remedy the misumlerstanding of Spoke, Sister t'ldes replied kindnessa common sym- kindness; kindness extend- to the dumb animals of the kindness in thought and de- men and women to one the doctorate degree at I Fides concluded trium- ambitious scholastic pro- over many years. began with her conver- Catholic faith, 22 years studies were follow- courses in language ce. Some time ago she was ;he degree of bachelor of University and Is- master of arts A year of Work in the Catholic at Washington, D. C., fox- she entered the University With special consent of desiring in her determina- every side of philisophi- to take her doctorate a non-Catholic institution. 1 Her Thesis engthy examination by the the university graduate ter Fides was called upon efense of her thesis. of her dissertation was Study of St. Thomas and Herbert Spencer," in- s thesis a defense of the- g in her hand the doctor's was her prize, Sister that her governing through her long study was to herself to write what might me as inspiration and hope. LS Work she is now addressing scattered articles The Society has been in existence for more than twenty-five years, imd at its annual meeting hehl at West- minster, Cardinal ,Bourne was in the chair, supported by Lord Justice Rus- sell, Mr. G. K. Chester,on, Mr. Bel- loc, and many other Catholics promi- nent in social and public life. NGLISH CATIIOLICS PROTEST TREATMENT IN SCHOOL MATTERS (By N. C. W. C. News Serivce) I;ondon, June 23Unfair and un- equal treatment of Catholics in the matter of the schools and education, was the subject introduced to the Minister of Education a Whitehall, by a Catholic delegation led by the Earl of Denbig.h. The English laws are fair enough in regard of Catholics; but it is the application of the laws by people'in the departments of the Ministry that the unequal treatmen exists. For example recognition has been refused to certain Catholic schools, which Eave been erected solely out of the pockets of the Catholics. Yet, owing to the refusal of the Ministry, these schools are deprived of the govern- merit grants to which they are en- titled by law, and which are neces- sary for their efficient progress. b published in various newspapers and periodicals for the fourth volume to CENTRIST LEAI)ER OBSERVES JUBILEE (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Cologne, July 2.The distinguished leader of the Centrist Party, Herr Herold, celebrated on June 16 his twenty-fifth anniversary as a member of tim Reichstag add Landing. He lhas served uninterruptediy since June 16, 1898. Now at the age of seventy- l five he has the confidence of all par- 'ties -rod is much beloved for his mod- eration and gentleness, which have contributed much to his success as a statesman. POI)E PlUS BLESSES CIIICAGO COUPLE (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Chicago, Ill., July 9.A young Chi- cago couple began their married life here, "favored by the personal blessing of their nuptials by Pope Plus X1 himself. The bride was Miss Marie McHale, daughter of Thomas A. Me- Hale, a prominent attorney, and the groom was George McDonough, for- mer Loyola athlete. The blessing of the holy father.was received by ca- ble by Rev. Moses A. Kiley, head of fle Central Charities Bureau of the Xssoeiated Catholic Charities, from the papel secretary of state. MANITOBA DROPS PRO- HIBITION FOR GOV- bear her name. Sister Fides is now instructor at Mt. Mercy Academy and it was in the- adjoining convent that she composed most of the paragraphs comprising her latest book, "Cloister Chords." The "olume, based on the sentiment of hope, is dedicated to Archbishop Regis Canevin. Sister Fides, thoughts are expressed in beautiful English and her conclusions reflect the liberal attitude in which she view- ed the world. Other books under her name are "Gleanings from the Old Testament', 'and "Battles of Destiny." ERNMENT-SOLD LIQUOI Winnipeg, Man., ffuly 10.The vot- ers of Manitoba adopted by popular vote today a system whereby intoxi- cating liquors will be sold by the Gov- ernment. Although complete returns had not been received, Winnipeg gave the proposal a majority of 25,000 and scattered reports from all over the province indicated that the measure was certain of passage. Heretofore liquor has heen entirely prohil. Frank Moix, Aug. Enderlin, John Si- mon, Emil Imbeden, Louis 1layer, John Henz% Chris Dussex, Will Thes- sing, Fred Halter, Cas. Loeteher, Joe Simon, Norbert Strack, Chas. Simon, IErnest Snnon, John George, Geo. Hambuchen, Fr. Dussex, Ednmn Strack, John Luyet, Jolm l)aven, Al- bert Loetcher, Fr. Thessing, Alois Hambuehen, R. Hambuctmn and T. Thessing. The Committee on enter- Yainment looked out for the yelfare of the members, and mdidates by supplying a bountiful supply of de- licious sandwiches, and ice cold punch and lemonade. As this was a hot day the eats and drinks were certainly en- joyed by all present. TO REINTRODUCE ANTI-LYNCHING BILL AT NEXT CONGRESS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, July 9.The practice of lynching, which has become a na- tional problem if not a natiomfl char- 'acteristic, is again to be brought be- fore. Congress when it convenes in December in the hope that a federal law will be enacted whi:, will provide l adequate penalties to iiscourage the, I persistent evil. Representative Dyer, of Missouri, has announced that he will reintroduce his bill and an effort will be made to push it through. But whether such an effort is to succeed will .depend upon the force of public opinion back of it. The anti- lynching bill ran aground in the soal waters of political indifference during the past Congress. Strangely enough the chief opposition came from those who insisted upon interpreting it as reflection upon their states. They did not deny the act of lynching but they evidently regarded the lynchings as less of a reflection than the drastic law that was proposed to prevent their, and the bill died of inanition be- cause the interest in it was feeble, too feeble to overcome the curious pride [which admits the existence of an evil but rebels at the cure. more potent, those sources of strength which belong to our faqe. , Speaking later in the day on the matter of church architecture, Cardi- nal Bourne declared tbat the bohl- ness of the designer of Westminster Cathedral had set a new fashion, and had given a higher direction of thought to all ecclesiastical architects throughout the country. SIXTH CENT ,F2,IARY OF THOMAS AQUINAS (N. C. W. C News Service.) Rome, July 9.--In an encyclical in commemoration of the sixth centen- ary of St. Thomas Aquinas, Pope Plus XI recalls his former declaration that St. Thomas is the supreme guide for students in pursuit of ecclesiastical knowledge. In St. Thomas, the pope says, is exemplified'he proper union of doctrine and piety. Science and pie- ty, and scmnce and the virtues o truth and charity. The encyclical deals with the moral virtues of the saint, which, His Holi- ness declares, in St. Thomas were ad- mirably linked with charity which made the other virtues perfect. Par- ticular mention is made of the humili- ty and purity of saint, the pope de- claring that St. Thomas was charac- Catholic statistics entitle him to say that the figure 20,103,761 is so nearly correct that any errors which may be found, are negligible. In "The Press Directory" it is .also stated that there are 59,347 Sisters and Nuns in the United States, and the volume gives the number of Con- vents and Novitiates as 586, Acade- mies and Boarding Schools as 608, :: Seminaries, Universities and Colleges as 212, Hospitals and Sanitariums as 559, Monasteries, Abbies and Scholas- ticates as 207. This is the first time that a Catho- lic Press Directory has been published in the United States, and the volume lists '251 Catholic papers and periodi- cals. I Originally there were nearly 300 names, but the officials of the Catho- lic Press Association censored the list, eliminating the names of those which could not be classified as strictly Catholic publications. After the Press Association officials had pass- ed upon Mr. Meier's list a letter was sent to every Chancery Office in the United States, and the names of the remaining papers and periodicals were O. K'd by the Chancery officials Or deleted. !:! The new Directory contains some interesting facts regarding the Catho- lic Press of this country. TOGOLAND NATIVE ORDAINED PRIEST Maryknoll, N. Y., July 6.Anasm- sius O. Dogli is the first native priest terized by a union of acquired learn- ing and inherent mental ability, bath' of the Gold Coast Vicariate in Togo- manifested so perfectly that the mind I land. German missionaries of the So- ciety of the Divine Word had instruct- , " " n'l n. recalls that word of wmdom e ....... wl i h was'l ed him to Become a catechist and, in mned by St Faui, ana  e " . ' 1911, had made it possible for him to possessed by St Thomas in a degree ........... ' ,continue ms smaies owam rnv exceeding all others " " ' . priesthood. He was ordained last month. " Some persons are afraid to start a l'n 1917, after the deportation of new enterprise on Fridays and others i the German missionaries, he found are afraid to start at all. means of continuing his studies at An Eastern scientist predicts that z various seminaries. Now, with two the radio will soon be used to carry l other missionaries, the young priest power. If that is so, t could be used t is carrying on his sacred ministry in to play a duct between a phonograph:th e Same district of Togoland where and itself, ]'ormerly eight missionaries labored. J,