Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
August 4, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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August 4, 1923

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1923 PAGE THRE L AND PERSONAL 0000l[ltt 00O00lt&apos;B 'URST, DRUGGIST, pm u St. Phone 21300 his surgeon from St. Vincent's this Mrs. Harry-'W. Elliot( and week. Apartment, 1425 West Mr. Harry W. Elliott, buyer of the M. M. Cohn Cor., left this week for --"---- New York to make additional pur- SECURING FOR THE DIOCESE OF LITTLE ROCK THE Gaughan of Camden, guest of Miss Janet Keith Miss Mary Pierce Keith. Circle of Mr. St. will meet on Thur:- at the home of Miss 2420 Arch St. W.-'oo(ls of El Paso, the guest of her parents, J.C. Reichart, and A. S. Fowler. Mrs. J.J. Keller, 1806 are tourning by auto this Albany, Georgia, to visit daughter, Mrs. R. E. Me- DeClerk, of 1306 Arch her two children, returned after a pleasant rest of a Armstrong Springs. ---..--.___ Zell, CI" S. SP., pastor of Conway, returned this a progressive treatment Infirmary. -------___. Murphy, of St. J0hn's is convalescing after an chases for the Men's Furnishing Goods and Hat Dept. of the above firm. Miss Ann Froley entertained at a swimming party at Luna Park last week in honor of the Misses Frances and Florence Campbell of St. Louis and Mrs. L. A. Messenger of Shreve- port, La. After a delightful swim a delicious picnic lunch was served f:w the following: Misses Florence and Frances Campbell, Kate and Mary Froley, Mines. A. E. Baker, W. Addi- soon Sherman, John Brumbelow and L. A. Messenger. The Good Counsel Altar Society will entertain with a card party on Monday afternoon, August 6th, at the Parish Hall, 9th and Bishop Sts. A prize for high score will be given at each table. All games will be played. Players are requested to bring cards End talleys. The following ladies are in charge: Mines. Parssel, Mange], Donahue, Gardner, Bujarski, Harvel and Miss Maggie Kennedy. A cordial invitation is extended to all. Miss Margaret Byrne of Conway is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Byrne, 903 East 15th St. SHRINES OF THE EAST By JOSEPH J. DORNEY. (N. C. W. C. News Service.) Rosary Shrine. The state of New Jersey is blessed wiEL two popular shrines dedicated to the Queen of the Most Holy Rosary. An account of the one at Camden, N. J., was published some tinm ago. This article is of Rosary Shrine, Summit. N. J., which is a favorite place of pilgrimage for New Yorkers anl Catholics of Northern New Jersey. ROME NOTES C. W. C. Special Cable) of the Sacra- preparing for the publica- new rules governing dis- from the impediment of "ratum non eonsummatum. that the new regu- he of'a most rigorous ha- S. Tourists Received the past week fifty mem' Beccari tourist party from States were received by Pope Plus XI. His Hell- his joy, at receiving etc. the pilgrims, and ira- blessing, also conceding to in party the right to Ira. papal blessing upon their re- United States.' . i the audience, the "pilgrims grouped around an flag in the court yard of :York Senator in Audience Senator Salvatore A. Cotillo, York, was understood that discussed problems con- emigration to the Unitel the senate(, who is chair-[ the New York State Joint[ Committee appointed to I immigrant exploitation. the audience, Senator C- representatives of Roman that he was very much with his reception. Cause of Plus X has received many re- members of the episco- the faithful to hasten the of the beatification of Pope Among the requests re,ely- from ten French bishops, the members of a group of four- were consecrated by Pope in 1906, after the passage of Law in France. bishops declare that Plus attitude during the separa- the savior of the Church in Delegate to Canada Pietro de Marian Apostolic to the United Statess, has cardinal protector of of the Third Order of St. of Wissconsin. DOUG[tF, RTY REACHES FRANCE C: PC. C. Special Cable) July 30.Cardinal Daugher- of Philadelphia, arriv- esday at Havre and came di- Paris, where he is staying Hotel. By special from the Bishop of Baye:: once Will Participate n . the Soolemn triduum to b d Lisieux in honor of Blesse of the Child Jesus. expected that Rt. Rev. 'Joseph Bishop of Cleveland, will in the ceremony at is afraid to me'et evil, never seeks after it; but when- in her way she turns her l and does not notice it. de Sales. in" Perpetual Rosary. The cloistered convent of the Dominican Sisters of the Perpetual Rosary had been in existence but a short time at Summit when a pil- grimage was made to Our Lady of the Rosary by a group of young ladies from Paterson, N. J. Soon other small pilgrimages followed. The piL- grims proposed the erection of a grot- to in honor of the Blessed Virgin on the convent grounds. Work Was be- gun on it in March, 1921, and late in May it was ready and a beautiful, massive Rosary group enshrined therein. About 2,000 persons attend- ed the first grand pilgrimage to "Our Lady of the Rosary.', The ceremony of dedication was conducted by the Rev. Thomas A. Kempis Reilly, O. P.. assisted by the Roy. Cyril Coudcyre, O.P. This was followed by the un- veiing of .the Rosary group, represent- ing St. Dominic receiving the Rosary from the Blessed Virgin and the Di- vine Infant. Pilgrimages. Pilgrimages are made to the Shrine the first Sunday of each month. In preparation for them special novenas are made by the Sisters for those who make the pilgrimage and for those who are unable to attend but send i their petitions. Besides the regllar monthly pilgrimages there are special ones made by wrious societies and I parishes in that part of the countr.. T " " he general order of devotions is as lfollows: Hymn to Our Lady, Rosary procession with lighted tapers, Act of Consecration to Our Lady of the Ro- sary, Hynm to the Holy Christ, Ser- mon, Blessing of religious article.:, Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament, Hymn, "Holy God We Praise Thy Name," and blessing with relics ami application of them. Occasionally the Papal blessing is given after bene- diction. Sometimes a procession of men is formed to accompany the Blessed Sacrament from the chapel to the outdoor altar and back to the chapel. Summit is easily reached by trolle from Newark, N. J., by automobile or by trains of the D. L. and W. rail- road from New York. The Shrine is at 63 New England avenue, about a block from the nmin thoroughfare. Springfield avenue. ITALIAN NATIONAL EUCHARISTIC CONGRESS (N. C. W. C. Special Cable) Rome, July 80.--The Italian Na- tional Eucharistic Congress is to be held this year at Genoa. The dates chosen are September 5 to 9. It has been announced that Pope Plus will send Cardinal Vannutelli, dean of the Sacred College of Cardinals, as his legate ,% In(ere," to attend congress. ,EDUCATION AND TRAINING OF WORTHY ECCLESI- ASTICAL STUDENTS IN ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY FOR THE PRIESTHOOD OF ARKANSAS. | Any Full Burse or Share in an Incomplete Burse May Be Donated an Incomplete Burse Will Be Gratefully Received and Recorded. A Bur:e Is a Sum of Money Invested a,nd Drawing Enough l}lte,r- est Alawys to Provide L'ourd, Lodging, and Travning fo" One Semanarian. ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY BURSES COMPLETE ST. MARY'S PARISH BURSE, Hot Springs ..................... $5,00.00 MONSIGNOR TOBIN BURSE, Little Rock ...................... 5,000.00 ANNIE JONES BURSE, Pine Bluff ............................ 5,000.00 MARY HOLLAND-CRAIG BURSE, Pine Bluff ................... 5,000.00 JOHN M. GRACIE BURSE, Little Rock ........................ 5,000.00 , INCOMPLETE BISHOP BYRNE BURSE .... ................................. ,--$1,226.00 ST. JOHN'S ALUMNI BURSE 975.00 SACRED HEART BURSE ...................................... 104.00 INCOMPLETE BURSES Bishop Byrne Burse The Burse to be known as the Bishop Byrne, a memorial hon- or to the first Bishop of the Diocese of Little Rock, alread has a credit deposit of $1,225 00 T " Y - - . hs burse calls for no stated amount oy aonation, ancl its prvsent sum total is the result of lar e and small donations b " g : ,  y those interested n perpetuating the name of -zsaop yrne in connection with the priesthood of the diocese which he organized and unto which he gave of his prayers, of his work, and of his life. . .. The Bishop Byrne Burse is a popular one, towarcl w/ch even, donations of one dime or more will be acceptable and receive due credit on the Seminary records. Bishop Byrne Burse credits to date: Previously acknowledged .... $500.00 Donatio ................... 500.00 Donation ................... 200.00 Club Gift < ................... 10.00 Rev. Friend ................ 5.00 J. J.M. 2.00 M. E.D. 1.00 Martha B. 1.00 J. S., Jr. .................... 50 Edw. and John ............... 50 J. R. M ...................... 1.00 Total ....... _. ............ $1226.00 St. John's Seminary Alumni Burse . Previously acknowledged .... $900.00 Rev. Friend 5.00 Alumnus, 1913 ................. 10.00 Alumnus, 1912 ......... - .... 10.09 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1922 ............... 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 20.00 Total ..................... $975.00 This Burse is a founcation by the priests who have been or- tained from the Seminary and is open to the clergy and the people n general as a recognition of the p'resent-day success of the facul- :y and the students of this important diocesan institution. Sacred Heart Burke Grateful Recipient of Favors .................................... $100.00 Morrilton, Friend ................................................. 4.00 . INFORMATION. AND DONATIONI$ Request for further information regarding any or all matters pertaining to the foundation of Burses and the benefits shared by contributors and like- wise all donations should be sent to the Rector, Very Roy. W. H. Aretz, S. T. D., St. John's Seminary, Twenty-fifth and State Streets, Little Rock, Ark. Church Calendar Sunday, August 5.XI POST PENTECOSTThe Dedication of St. Mary at Nives. This is one of the three patriacchal churches in Rome. It re- ceived its name from the popular tradition that the site was selected by the Blessed Virgin who manifested her selection through a snowfall which dscended upon the spot in the middle of summer. Monday. August 6.The TRANSFIGURATION OF OUR LORD. This feast commemorates the time when Jesus took. St'. Peter and the two sons of Bebedee, Sts. James and John, and led them to Mount Thabor, where He them in all Iigglory. Tuesday, August 7 St. Cajestan, was born at Vicenza in 1480, of plus and noble parents, who dedicated him to Our Blessed Lady. He founded first community of Regular Clerks, known as the Theatines, and was the fir,t to introduce the Forty Hours Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament as an antidote to the heressy of Calvin. Wednesday, August 8.St. Syriacus and his companions, Martyrs. Cyriacus was a holy deacon at Rome under Popes Marcellinus and Marcellus. Thursday, Augus 9.St. Romanus, Martyr, was a soldier in Rome at the time of the martyrdom of St. Lourence. Inspired by the latter's exam- ple he was converted and baptized by St. Laurence in prison. Friday, August 10.St. Laurence, nmrtyr, was the chief among the seven deacons of the Roman Church. Roasted over a slow fire because he re- fused to give up the treasures of the Church, he made sport of his pains. Saturday, August ll.Sts. Tilmrtius and Susanna, martyrs. St. Tiburtios was a subdeacon who was betrayed to the persecutors, condemned to many torments and at length beheaded on the Lavican Road, three miles from Rome, where a Church was afterward built. St. Susanna was a nellie virgin, said to have been a niece of Pope Caius. Having made a vow of virginity she refused to marry, and on this account she was accused as a Christian and suffered a cruel martyrdom. MINISTER GIVES STUDENTS' MISSION CATHOLICS HONOR CRUSADE TO MEET FOR SCHOOL STAND Notre Dame, 00uly 30.--With "-- t:servations pouring into headqua- Declares Protestants Should Follo rs at Cincinnati in every mail, the Their Example On Education convention of the Catholic Students Mission Crusade which is to be hel (By N. C. W. C. News Service) at the University of Notre Dame, Indianapolis, July 27.--In a sermon delivered here by the Rev. Dr. Ed- ward S. Boyer, of Chicago, an in- structor at the Chicagt Training School, Protestant churches were ad- vised to follow the example of the Catholic Church and formulate a def- inite program of religious and moral education if they desired to function efficiently in the future. "There are two conflicting currents of our day injuring Church morale," Dr. Boyer said. "There is the ele- ment stressing religious education, while there is the other element that insists solely upon an evangelistic program. The Catholic Church in leagues ahead of us in the Protestart churches in the matter of religious education. I say all !-onor to the Catholics for the principle they have laid down in regard to religious edu- cation. I am in favor of a program worked out to give our boys and girls a better chance to know God. What you would have in the life of the church you must put in your schools. This will no come through your preaching methods. "With many of the men overseas during the world war, religion was a mere convention. We must give more attention to the youth. New demands are for truer education of the child We must balance our secular educa- tional system with a better develop- ed religious educahonal system. Declaring that the world is more in need of Christian leadership today than ever I)efore, Dr. Boyer went on: "The question is being asked, 'Can the church save itself?' Again, "What must the church do to be erred?' Fig- ures show that 56 per cen of the peo- ple of this country are not members of any church. Three out of four t children up to the age of 18 years re- ,calve no religious education." ARGENTINE SENATE RECOMMENDS "BISHOP OF PEOPLE" TO POPE (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Buenos Aires, July 15.President de Alvear has signed a degree recom- mending to the Vatican the appoint- ment of Monsignor Miguelde "de An- drea, Bishop of Temmos, as Archbis- hop of Buenos Aires, to succeed .the late Archbishop Espinosa. Monsignor de Andrea, who is known as the "Bishop of the People," is said to be the finest orator in the Argen- tine hierarchy and is director of the Workmen's Clubs of the .rgentine Republic, which number 40,000 mem- bers. He was the promoter of the first Congress of Social Catholics of Latin Americ and founded the Ar- gentine Professional Confederation, a union of all Catholic labor unions. Among his most important achieve- ments was the work of the great na- tional collection, in which Buenos Aires alone .subscribed 40,000,000 pesetas for homes for workingmen He has been extremely active in the Argentine Popular Union, which is a federation of all Catholic men and women of the republic. Although consecrated Bishop of Temmos in 1920, he was by special dispensation of the Pope permitted to remain pastor of one of the most im- portant parishes of Buenos Aires de- spite his elevation. Recently Monsignor de Andrea was honored by the French government, which conferred on him the decora- tion of the Legion of Honor. One year previous, while in Spain, King Alfonso had conferred on him the Grand Order of Isabella the Catholic, the highest civilian distinction of Spain. The decree of President de Alvear followed an election in the Argentine Senate in which Monsignor de An- drea received the highest number of votes for first place. TO BROADEN SCOPE OF VINCENT DE PAUL WORKS IN IRELAND, (By N. C. W: C. News Service.) Dublin, July 23.--The St. Vincent de Paul Society in Ireland is about to be developed on the same lines as in France. In the latter nation the so- ciety is in touch with the whole fam- ily life throughout the land. Catholic families are kept together and close touch between the heads and the chil- dren is maintained. Groups of Cath- olic workmen are gathered into the Society and are interested in social problems. They are also instructed in the work of Catholic organization. A similar plan for Ireland has been under consideration and it was an- nounced at the annual meeting of presidents of conferences that the French idea would be applied in a ver.v short time. There are 270 conferences in operation with over 4,000 member.. August 9, 10, 11 and 12, promises to be one of the largest gatherings of American high school and college stu- dents ever seen. Indications are that approximately 1,400 delegatvs will at- tend. From Every State. Delegates will be present at the con- vention from every state in the Union. Distant points like San Francisco, Seattle, Boston and New Orleans will be represented in many cases by whole groups of students, according to those in dharge of the convention. Special cars have been chartered to carry young people from Buffalo, St. , Louis, Chicago and Kansas City. Cin- cinnati delegates have reserved a spe- cial train, which will travel to South Bend by way of Indianapolis, where it will recruit more than one hundred young people from the Indian capi- tal city. Opening its program on the evening o_f August 9 with the exemplificatioi of the Crusade ritual in which all 'd elegates will,participate, the conven- tion will hold sessions twice daily un- til the final meeting on Sunday morn- ing, August 12th. AGITATOR LARKIN STILL AGITATING Dublin, July 16.--A strike on the docks of Irish Free State parts was begun today. James Larkin, the Irish labor lead- er, recently deported from the United States, apparently is directing the op- erations of the striking element. ANGLO-IRISH TAX AGREEMENT AVOIDS TWO INCOME LEVIES (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Dublin, July 23.Many hundreds of persons in Ireland are in receipt of income derived from investments in Britain while residents in Britain de- rive in many cases income from in- vestments or property in Ireland. But for arrangements which have been made between the Free State and the British governments such income would be subject to" double income tax.' In that event almost half the income might be annexed by the tax-gather- ers. ,. , The standard rate of icome tax is higher in the Free State than in G'teat Britain. The arrangements made for giving relief from double income tax are highly complicated and intricate. In effect they mean that the tax ultimately payable on the income sub- ject to double taxation shall not ex- ceed the higher of the two rates in operation. In other words each coun- try agrees to give so much relief as will ripe out the lower of the two rates: Charitable and Catholic insti- tutions will receive substantial relief under the arrangements and the ex- emptions granted in favor of chari- ties. U. S. DOMINICANS TAKE CHARGE OF MISSIONS __ IN CHINESE PROVINCI (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) New York, July 30.--The Rev. Paul Curran, O. P., who for the past sev- eral years has been attached to St. Vincent Ferrer's Convent here, has been selected to head the first ex- pedition of Domimean missionaries to C" hma. Father Curran, accompanied b y Brother James Murphy, O. P,i of the Dominican House of Studies in Washington, will sail from San Fran- cisco early in Augmst for China, where the first Dominican foundation will be made in Kienning, in the Province of Kienning Fu. He will be joined later in the year by a second expedition consisting of about 12 American Dominicans. Father Curran'. departure f o China will mark the first step in the realization of a dream long enter- tained by the America Dominicans. Spanish Dominicans have been in the Chinese fields since the Fifteenth Ceh- tury, but their ranks and finances have been depleted since the sale o the property of the Friars due to the American occupation of the Philipine, 'as the missions conducted by the Spanish Dominicans in China, Japan, Formose, and Skikoku are all under the genera direction of the Dominican Province of the Most Holy Rosary of the Philipine Islands. The income last year was $355,000; relief in kind came to $235,000; money grants to the poor amounted to $25.- 000. More than 70,000 individuals were assisted and nearly 200,000 visions were mad to the homes of applicants for help. .  .,,.,..ii  r