Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
September 11, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 11, 1920

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

:.d : :,. : 7' -L'.::".'.* :',7:! i.:  ..... i::, : ' :;"!7 '''' "n.-..:.. :.. ,,: ............ .,:.,:: THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1920. PAGE TIIREE , ,%hool COLLEGE. Opening of Our Institution. will mark the thir-: of Little Rock Col- work which has been years in the men, to greater morals, will be their thirteenth of past years i their "Alma Mater" ! reverence in its ever winning team. Thomas Coyne, of Marlboro, Mass., has been appointed as coach for the coming year. Coyne is a former star player of the Wor- cester Polytechnic Institute team. Rev. Father Flaherty, former all-star tackle on the Boston College team, is director• Joseph Scott, who played half and quarter back on last year's team, has been appointed t() captain the college eleven this year. Scott will also hold down the position as quarter back. Jaime Diaz, star endman of last year's team, will return this year and assume his former position. Jaime tells us he has gained six pounds this summer and to prove that he is going to do his share spat all Sunday after- noon on tle new college tennis courts Very Rev. Her- Ph D -resident of 'limbering u for the tryouts. Jaime '" "'P " in ]showed us that he was an all-round nces an unusual - ...... Isportsman by trying the famous s over ¢na; oI las; • .......... I"Johnson serve" on his co-players. " iaClll;le Ior me ue-I ;gional vocatios ] The college tennis courts, three in and further up-to-date: amber' laid out b yone of the of' the most for use inthe va-: have been pur- of the Eastern cities by Rev. Gregory H, Alexis W. Schwi- the purpose of in- professors at the college, a former te)mis player of Golden Gate Park, San Francisco. With his personal in- terest and coaching, good material is expected to be developed for the ten- nis tournament which is scheduled for next season. The handball alleys have also been comparing methods in completed and the Athletic Committee ...... intend greatly to develop this line of me classes o:t nem- Engineering and Com sport. Should any handball stars be i books of groat vaiu developed during the fall and winter, 'lased and will be added a team will be sent to attend the lis- Library souri Valley Handball Conference, • held yearly in the early spring. the College courses[ the highest expecta- departments will be The Engineering De. under the direction A7 Coyne, A.M., of Manhattan College, Schwitalla, graduate will teach the at the Col- '.Schwitalla has taught at Campion Col-" Chien, Wis. ,a pre- fer St. Louis hni- is the inven- Nitrate Pro- and dring the World War held big plants on the Pa- his product. into the Chemical of the United Stats among those who ed the Phosgene gas, extensively used also published and scienltific journal Chemical Warfare." year Dr. Schwitalla noted experience and the development of Department of the also been added Heller, of this city, Tulane University, as instructor in He- of Rev. St. Clair be continued by Dr. as Prefect of is a graduate of and a strong en- sports• It is ex- give his professional development of the team. Dr. devote part of his in advanced Eng- St. Clair J. Peoples Secretary of te Col- his noteworthy new department. of the College are as lev. Herbert A. Heag- president; Very Aretz, A.M., Ph.D., and treasurer; Rev. St. A.M., secretary. of the faculty are: A.M.; Rev. John Key. A. M. Fletcher, iaffney, A.M.; Rev. A.M.; Rabbi HeN Raymond Gomez, L. Keany, A.M., H. Keller, A.M., F. McBarron, A.B.; , A.B d Captain R. R. .. A.; James P. Mo- Richards, A.B.; Dr. A.M., Ph.D. Making ]lans for Season. exceptionally bright heavy football team The Athleig Com- a very interesting Will give the people opportunity of wit- the very best games brings out the ood material will be football squad this will give the to pick a SUBIACO COLLEGE• Notice to Stmdents. Subiaco College will begin the fall term on Wednesday, September 15. Students must arrive at College for registration Tuesday, September 14. | Eastern Students. Students from Tennessee, North- eastern Arkansas and Little Rock will leave Little Rock via the Rock Island at 3'.10 a. m. Tuesday, September 14. Father Paul will be at Rock Island station. Rechecking Baggage. Students entering Little Rock, via Missouri Pacific or Cotton Belt, must have their baggage transferred to Rock Island depQt, immediately upon arrival, buy tickets and recheck bag- gage to Subiaco, Ark. Memphis and Jonesboro Students. Students from Memphisleave Memphis via Rock "Island at 10:45 p. m., September 13; buy tickets and check baggage through to Subiaco, Ark.; no change at Little Rock. Jonesboro boys ½cave Jonesloro via Cotton Belt at 7:50 p. m., September 13; change at Brinkley and take Rock Island leaving Brikley at 12:55 a. m.; buy tickets and check baggage to Subiaco, Ark.; no' change in Little Rock. Special Coach at Little Rock. A special coach will be provided at Rock Island station in LittleRoek and will be open for students at,9 p. m., Monday, September 13. Following these instructions all stu- dents will arrive at Subiaco (gollege at 9 a. m., September 14. Students via Fort Smith. Students /coming via Fort Smith, leave Fort Smith at 3:45 p. m. via Arkansas Central. A representative of the College will be in Fort Smith. New Railroad Connections. The above train schedules follow from the opening of the new railroad connecting at Ola, Ark., with the Rock Island and running through Scranton, Subiaco and Paris to Fort Smith. In former years the easter's students had to be routed from Little Rock to Fort Smith via Missouri Pa- cific then to Subiaco via the Arkansas Central. These new connections via Ola, Ark., brings Subiaco College wit]in a few hours of Little Rock, and will make it very convenient for Little Rock and eastern students. 1920Bright Prospects1921 Subiaco College jumped a big notch in last year's registrations and the student membership seemed to have • • 'S reached the hxgh mark. Thin year prospects place the registration high- er than ever with representation of more Catholic centers in  Arkansas and neighboring States. Everything is in readiness for the reception of the record-breaking stu- dent body. Summer renovations give a full equipment of the college re- quirements in laboratories, lecture halls and living apartments, while the physical development ?f the boys will be stained within the spacious play- grounds - surrounding the college plan. The faculty has left nothing un- done to make of Subiaco College an educati6nal institution standardized in its every department with the meri- torious colleges of the country, q:he Benedictine\\;Fathers have the centu- .Y [ries of teaching forces behind them and their present curricula give ade- quate evidence that the teaching force of strong foundations is reinforced to nmet with the demands of the educa- tional world in its struggle against the uncultured forces of our day. Subiaco College is ready and pre- pared to do its share.  MT. ST. MARY'S ACADEM£( / Pulaski Heights Institution Opemu Doors for Record-Breaking Classes. Mt. St. Mary's Academy, Pulaski Heights, opened on Tuesday morn- ing, September 7, with the largest en- rolhnent in the history of the school, 200 pupils having egitered. Of this Knights of Columbus Society Activities IATTI,E ROCK COUNIL No. 812. OFI'ICIAL NOTES. Our year is drawing to a close; a year which, under the Wise guidance of faithful and efficient officers, has been most successful. The coming year promises great things; plans are already under way which will mark an era of progress second to none in our history. Officers Elected. The office:s chosen for tlle coming year were: i Grand Knight, John J. Healey. Deputy Grand Knight, J. H. Mara- number 90 are boa'ders. The music tta. .( class has 175 pupils.. An unusually t Financial Secretary, J. A. VidL. large number Of pupils wll take the • [ Recording Secretry, James Peters. Cmmrcial Course. The Sisters are[ Chancellor, Gee P Kordsmier more than delighted with their open-I Treasurer, M P iartin ing anal there are quite a pumber[ Trustee, Leo'D Fuchs " of children who hae not as yet en-! Inside Guard, J'o Belinge tered. Outside Guard, Etgene R. Schrader. CHURCH'S ATTITUDE TOWARD THE SINNER Doctor's Little Parable Shows the Difference in Confessors• "Most significant and thought- compelling" is what the editor of the American Church Monthly, the High Anglican magazine, well terms the following "parable" from Andre Maurois's "Les Silences du Colonel ramble": "O'Grady you are an Irishman, tell me why the Catholic chaplains have more prestige than ours." "Padre," said the doctor, "listen to a parable; it is your turn. A gentle- man had killed a man. ,He was not suspected, but remorse caused him to wander abroad. One day, as he pass- ed an Anglican church, it seemed to him that he nmst share his burden- some secret, and asked the vicar to hear his confession. The vicar was a well-educated young man, a former studentt of Eton and Oxford. En- chanted at the rare opportunity, he cried eagerly, 'Certainly, open your heart, you can speak to me as a father.' The other began: "I have committed murder.' The vicar jump- ed up. 'You tell me thatl Wretched Little University. On last Suffday we had a splendid attendance, nearly all the €[mirs were filled and the old-time spirit seemed to prevail. Just a few were absent, but on next Sunday we look for a full house, with live topics and the old-time pep. Whether you bring a hammer or a horn, come around and it will be put to good use, for' every- one is welcome and discussion is free So be on hand. Chaplain's Address. x. Our Chaplain, Key. Father Fisher, made a splendid talk on our duties as members and the necessity of unity, stro0gly urging cooperation with the officers. Our thought for the week: Regardless of who leads, our path always lies in the same direction. M.P.M. ROSARIES OF DEAD SOLDIERS TO BE KEPT AT LOURDES Lourdes, Aug. 23.--It is now agreed that the/inside oratory of the inter- allied memorial to be erected at Lourdes, in front f the Basilica, will be the depository of all the souvenirs --rosaries, medals, crosses, etc.--sent there by the families of the allied sol- diers who died during the war, that murderer.l I am not sure that it is[ not my duty to take you t the near-!thes e articles may be piously pre: est police station• At any rate, it is I my duty as a gentleman not to keep you a minute more under my roof!' The man went his way. Some kilo- meters further he saw a Catholic Church. A last hope caused him to enter, and he knelt behind some old women who were waiting near a con- fessionai. When his turn came-he saw in the shadows a priest praying, head on hands. 'My father,' said he, 'I am not a Catholic, but I would like to confess to you•' 'I am listening, my son.' 'Father, I have committed murder.' He waited for t'he effect. The priest said gently, 'How often my son.' " Never Surprised. The doctor's little parable shows well as could an hour's learned ex- position the Church's attitude toward the sinner. Her high mission is to hallow her children and lead them to /. heaven by changing stoners into peni- tents. So her confessors, though they have,of course, been trained always to act. in the sacred tribunal like skin ful physicians, prudent counsellors and just judges, fully realize that they must be, above all else, kind and patient fathers. They have learned from tfe ex4nple of the Good Shep- herd Himself that every lawful means should be used to keep the sinner from going away unrepentant and un- absolved. Therefore, the confessor never seems to be surprised or scan- dalized at anything he hears, and with a hundred holy artifices encour- ages faltering penitents to cleanse their bosoms thoroughly from the perilous stuff that is ruining their soul's health. Encompassed wit] in- firmity himself, he can feel for those who have been vanquished for a time in the never-ending battle they must wage with Satan, the world and the flesh. So he bends down, tenderly helps his penitents to rise, )ours into their wounds oil and wine, and starts them forward again, heartened and rejoicing, on their way to heaven. ) NOT A MAN. served close to the Miraculous Virgin. Mass will be offered there for all time far the dead of the war, and pilgrims will find there a place to pray for them. All the great monuments either in course of construction or contem- plated for French battlefields are to be of a religious character. There is to be a chapel at Dormans, another in the vicinity of the Douaumont ossu- ary, a large cross on the summit of where it will "tower above the Alsatian plain, and a chapel at the "Col du Linge." If you are without an enemy in the world, says Austin O'Malley, you m. ay be a lamb or an ass, but you are not a man. WORTH MORE. If there weren't so n(my persons so greedy to make money these days, the money they make would be worth more to them. LATEST CABLES '! (N. C. W. C. Special Cable.) I)UBIAN, Sept. 4.--Scottis trades unioni.4ts, who have investigated the rioting in Belfast, report that they are convinced that the British mili- tary authorities could stop the organ- ized barbarism of the Orange fanatics if they were really anxious to protect tim Catholics. In Dublin the residence of Canon Denis I'ettit, former Secretary to Archbishop Walsh, was raided and searched by soldiers. No explanation of this wanton act has been given. Canon Pettit is amazed at .the un- justified invasion of his premises. British soldiers, who rmded the establishment of Gill & Co., publish- ers, mmhed a statue nf the Blessed Virgin and did much other damage. Nee reason for this raid and destruc- tion las been forthcoming. ROME, Sept. 4.--Great confidence s expressed here that the Knights of Columbus welfare work in Europe, which has so long been under consid- eration, has finally been decided ripen m princip.le as a result of the Knights' visits here' and the Pope's request that they undertake such work to meet the anti-Catholic propaganda. There is no doubt about the great good that can bCdone; and it is expected that the heads of the order wilt be in con- sultation with the Holy See to de- 'termine the methods and the extent of their work. The Knights' special train left  Wednesday morning for Genoa, whence news comes of the great ci celebrations held there in their honor• They will proceed home via Nice, Lourdes and Paris. PARIS, Sept. 4.--Cardinal Amette, Archbishop of Paris, was buried on Aast Saturday morning. Funeral services were held in Notre Dame Cathedral. Present at the ceremo- nies were Cardinals Bourne of Lon- don, Lucan of Rheims, Dubois of Rowan, Maurin of Lyons, forty-three archbishops and i)ishops and several :hndred priests.  The President of France was represented by General Penebon. Among others were the American and British ambasadors and nearly all foreign governnumts' dip- lomats. Cardinal Lucon elebvated the Mass. Monsignor Enrico .. Gasparri, at present in Colombia, has been a- peStLed Nuncio in Brazil. Monsigr, or Francesco Marnmggi, at present un- dersecretary of Ecclesiastical Affairs, i will go as Nuncio to Roumania. Mon- signor Luigi Maglione, at present in Switzerland unofficially, has been named Nuncio to that country. Right Rev. Monsignor Joseph Suhr, of Pittsbargh, has been appointed protonotary apostolic. Michael Joseph Duffy has been made Commander of Order of St. Gregory the Great. Madonna wrist racelets--gold and silver , $,4.00--BOOKERY. Tltis is Your Opportunity KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS ! PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS. EVENING SCHOOL WILL OPEN SEPTEMBER 20TH FREE TO ALL EX-SERVICE MEN Moderate Tuition To All Others \\; alesmanship" Cotton Classing Auto Mechanics Mechanical Drawing Acetylene Welding panish COURSES Accountancy Commercial Law Stenography BooKkeeping l'ypewriting Elementary REGISTER NOW AT Knights of Columbus Service Club, 815 Main Street EVERYBODY WELCOME u LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. About seven miles from the heart of the city. Its situation is a very happy one, fbr the undoubted advantages Of a city like Little Rocl are combined with those,that accrue from restrictions consequent on an out-of-town situa- 1 Lion. ,Z The extensive grounds of forty acres are located in a remarkably pic- turesque spot between Forest Park and the Country Club. Easily accessille from Little Rock by the Pulaski Heights street car line. Senior Unit-- R. O. T. C. " (LASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC, ENGINEERING AND COMMERCIAL COURSES. PREPARATORY, HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE DEPART- MENTS. Highest Standard of Studies. Thorough Discipline. Gymnasium, Physical Culture, Athletic Field. ACCREDITED TO U. S. MILITARY ACADEMY,--WEST POINT AND ALL STATE UNIVERSITIES / • COLLEGE OPENS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBEIt 20, 1920. For Terms Call or Write REV. H: A. HEAGNEY, A. M., LL. D., Prbsident ! Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark. Telephone: Woodlawn 530. N N N t