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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
September 25, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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September 25, 1920
 

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" (By N. 6. W. C. News Service.) Washington, D. C., Sept. 19.Bain- bridge Colby, Secretary of State, in his address to the National Charities P'i/' p Conference at the Catholic University, ) :' said he thought "there is no charitable work that is carried on with such gusto, with such conviction, with such interpidity and with such effective- ness as the Catholic charities of the >" world." Secretary Colby spoke at the ": : close of {be first day's session of the conference: f'alue of Charities. , " After informing his hearers that he was not a Catholic, Secretary Colby ::% said: i* "I feel I should make this known to * you at the outset, so that you will realize the value of my unfeigned, simple and earnest tributes to your work, because it comes from a some- : what detached source. I am an on- looker, and I watch you not with a :(:: sense of proud participation in your : labors, but with an appraising frame of mind. Catholic Work in Europe. "I saw the work of your organiza- : lions in Europe during the war. You ! had/a good deal of money, but not ] :.: nearly so nmch as you could have em- : ployed and not nearly so much as some other organizations, but I was ! always struck with the .fact that the representatives of your charities were . very close to the line of fire, were very well up with the advanced troops, were very busily engaged where the work was most difficult and where the problems'were most chal- F lenging. On Firing Line. "All credit to the bravo and noble men and women of your faith who carried the principles of Catholic charity to the firing line, who carried them into the base hospitals, carried them into the field hospitals, watched over the sons of America in their hours and moments of danger, of suf- fering, stress and temptation and // have brought back so many of the ", :' fine and sturdy citizens that we find them to be. No Discrimination. "There ia one little thing about Catholic charity. It is no discrimina- tor between its objects. Succor is its .' purpose, relief is its motive, and suf- fering is its. goal." More than a thousand delegates and visitors heard this great tribute to Catholic charity from the lips of the !;(.  premier of President Wilson's cabi- net. Apostolic Benediction. !  , Pope Benedict imparted the apos- !},!:!:ii' !. tolic benediction to the conference and expressed his cordial approval of  its efforts and objects. The Holy Father's blessing, and approbation . were conveyed in a cablegram sent to the Conference by Cardinal Gasparri, I Papal Secretary of State. The mes-  sage was read to the Conference by 'IL!II / Right Rev; Thomas J. Shahan, rector i'i j of the Catholic University. Immediately after the formal open- ing of he Conference, Sunday morn- . " ing, mass "was celebrated by the Ap0stlic Delegate, Archbishop Ben- zano. Bishop Shahan preached the sermon. An informal reception was held by Archbishop Benzene after the mass, *:,': Philanthropic activities of the Cath- olic women's organizations, including the National Council of Catholic Women,.were the subjects of reports submitted to the Conference Sunday. Keen on Steel Industry. A proposal that workers be accord- - ed a voice in determining he condi- tions (of the industry in which they are employed was advanced and argued by Thomas J. Puffy, chairman . of the Ohio Industrial Commission. / Mr. Duffy's reference to the steel strike of, last year provoked 'signs of keen interest among his hearers. The " men in control 'of the steel industry were charged by M. Duffy With hav- ing "deceived the American people and defeated the steel workers" by means of misleading propaganda. "I do not wish to imply that the employers in the steel industry are worse than other employers," said Mr. Duffy. '%I refer to them merely be- cause recent developments in the steel industry fudsh conspicuous examples ::" : : of the methods that should not be tol- erated by the American people." / :, Gravity is the only power used in I a new device for labeling 'tin cans, which roll down an incline over paste, then over a pile of laels, then over brushes 'which smooth the labels. SEC. COLBY'S"TRIBUTE CATHOLIC LAYMEN'S , CARDINAL GIBBONS JEWEL GIFTS COME hilt, or his brilliant helmet era de- largest: i |elect, received the TO CATHOLIC CHARITIES COUNCIL TO MEET A ND AR vice from his breast-plate, and laid ti any man on the county  --:----- -- AND THE AMERICAN FROM NE R A F , t | sition to him was mainly *that nothing iJ more de" at Catholic papers and HIERARCHY OFFICIATE EMBELLISH SHRINE them, as it were, m aovance at the I Carried 6n With Great Gusto Intrep- (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) . altar of some Catholic pile yet to be and the usual lot of r WatUreshou|dhovealerge q good reeding which 1 idity, Conviction and Effectiveness. about Catholics and the ]J " that every one may ! Warns, and strengthens [ were circulated and print vNert.,  ...)he Chriltiv.n virtues. | fort to discredit him with -"'"'' r"^*' I There are but a few Cat Washington, D. C., Sept. 19.--Dele- gates to the National Catholic Lay- men's Council from all parts of the United,States will hold thhir first gen- eral meeting here on September 29, according to an announcement made today. The gathering will be held in the National Catholic Community House at 601 E Street and promises to be the most representative assem- bly of Catholic laymen ever held in America. Bishops in every diocese and arch- diocese of the United States have been requested to appoint represen- tatives who will act as delegates from the respective dioceses at the meetiag. Prominent among those who have already been appointed are: Little Rock, T. J. Guahan; Baltimore, P. J. McEvoy; Boston, Humphrey O'Sulli- van; Cincinnati, Hen. William A. Geo- ghegan; New Orleans, Charles I. Dgneshaud; Philadelphia, John J. Sullivan; Altoona, John F. Sullivan; Boise, James McCarthy; Denver, J. K. Mullen; Grand Rapids, Martin M. Car-' mody; Harrisburg, 'Richard M. Reilly; Indianapolis, William M. O'Connor; La Crosse, A. N. Schubert; Lafayette, Charles O. Meuton; Leavenworth, Hen. Edwifl S. McAneny; Manchester, r' flfred J. Lessard; Newark, Joseph T. Fitzpatrick; Omaha, J. J. Green; Pittsburg, John H. O'Donnell; Rich- mond, Charles A. M cHugh; St. Augus- tine, T. W. Power; St. Cloud, harles E. Vesaly; San Antonio, Hill Groper; Savannah, J. J. Farrell; Toledo, An- thony J. Gallagher; Trenton, John P. Dul/ux|, and Wheeling, S. Aexander and J. Colenmn. AUSTRIAN WAR VICTIMS BEING CARED FOR BY ENGLISH CATHOLICS (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) London, Sept. 2.--More than- six hundred Catholic children are includ- ed among the two parties of Austrian .and Hungarian war victims who are now being cared for by the English people. Each party is composed of fie hundred boys and girls, the for- mer ranging from 5 to 12, and the latter from 5 to 14 years of age. ,{'Praised be Jesus Christ," the salu- tation of the Austrian people, is heard frequent!y from the lips of these children whenever one of their priests visits the lblace where they are domiciled, some in homes and 'others in public institutions. St Augustine's Abbey, Ramsgate, is a center for donatior[s for the children, who eagerly receive rosaries, holy pictures and other articles of devotion. Recently two hundred of them pre- sented an edifying spectacle by re- ceiving the Ho!y Euc]arist in a body. The Ray. Arnold Wiler, O. S. B., of Buckfast Abbey is" attending to the spiritual needs of the children and three Sisters of Notre Dame des Missions are assisting in the work. Human nature is often mistaken for kindheartedness. /Continued from Page 1.) upon which will be reared the mighty sanctuary. Fitting Token. It is intended that in all respects the Basilica will be a fitting token of the love which American Catholics have for God's greatest creature-- His own Mother. From Europe's wealth of art will come the interior ornamentation of the srine. The more than forty altars will give op- portunities for the richness, artistry and beauty which will be lavished on tiffs most impressive of American churches. The high altar in the main church will he the offering of the priests of the United States. On this altar will be expended the elnbellishment that is needed to make it a masterpiece of art in a setting of grandeur. Murillo's Mosaic. Surrounding this altar will be fif- teen snmll but ornate chapels in honor of the Mysteries of the Rosary. In the sanctuary is to be placed a full- size mosaic copy of Murillo's "Im- nmculate Conception." This is to be the gift of His Holiness Pope Bene- dict XV and will be executed in the famous mosaic workshop of tle Vati- can. It is the fir Papal gift of the kind to come to America. The largest chapel in the rhain church is to be dedicated to the memory of American soldiers and sailors who fell in the Great War. Will Cost $5,000,000. When at last completed the shrine will be to the Catholics of the United States in a religious way what the Capitol is to thenV in a civil way-- the product of their gifts, their proud possession as citizens of a spiritual commonwealth. It will require $1,000,000 to build the sanctuary of the shrine" alone. The /cost of the entire Basilica, in- cluding the campanile, will approxi- mate $5,000,000, and perhaps an even larger amount may be expended on it. It is expected that the crypt or lower portion of the church will be finished within three years. Although the laying of the founda- tion stone is the beginning of actual work on the edifice, there remains a great deal to be done and a very large sum of money to be gathered before the shrine takes its place as one of the monumental buildings of the national capital. Washington, D. C., Sept. 20.Mov- ing pictures of Cardinal .Gibbons lay- ing the foundation stone of the Na- tional Shrine of the Immaculate Con- ception in Washingto on September 23, will be taken fo reproducidon un- [der Catholic auspices. The work on the Shrine will be "filmed" at different stages until completion so that a his- toric pictorial record of it may be lreserved for coming generations. r Kisses can never be copyrighted which is fortunate for those who print their{. CATHOLIC SUPPLIES T H E B O O R Y 309 'VEST SECOND STREET Opposite Postofficc--Litfle Rock St. Vincent s Infirmary LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Conducted by the Sisters of Clarity of Nazareth ] LARGEST HOSPITAL IN THE STATE Offers exee tional opportunities for experience'and training in all classes of nuremg to young women desiring to voeationalize in this enobling and remunerative profession. The Sisters of the Infirmary and the able medical and surgical Staff connected with them, provide a Three Years' course of theoretical, practical and modern training, fitting the graduate for successful future effort in all classes of nursing, both medical and surgical, and ' all cases pertaining to general hospital work. a , The Infirmary is acknowledged o be. one ofthebestequippect institutions in the South. It has a capacky ox zou Deus, uu private rooms and about 5,000 patients are treated annually. The class is now)eing formed for the Fall Ter m. Appl!nts " / must have eny year of High School or the eaucadonat equivalent, kna recommendatmn from reputable parties. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS ADDRESS SISTER SUPERIOR ST. VINCENT'S INFIRMARY Tenth and High Streets Little Reek, Ark. j" ! {Continued from Page 1.) 0 War contributed a gold ring. Hun- dreds of gold and silver watches are in the safe deposit vault in which these tokens of Catholic devotion are stored. Marw of these timepieces are richly wrought. Some were heirlooms in the families of the givers All Lands Donate. Catholics in other lands have heard of the intention to erect this great church to the honor of the Mother of Christ from voluntary offerings of the faithful, and are sending their gifts to swell the fund, which mus grow to $5,000,000 at least to insure completion of the shrine according to present plans. A Gift from Molokai. The successor of Fatimr Damien, saintly friend of the lepers among whom he lived and died, has con- tributed to the shrine. He is a priest in the Island of Molokai--that col- ony of the nmst pathetic of all suf- ferers. There is credited a gift from Africa, one from Australia and many from Hawaii. A Catholic prelate in New Zealand has given money, a, bishop of a Central American country which persecuted and imprisoned him Ires donhtcd the chain of his pectoral cross. There are donors in Mexico and in nearly every country of South America, in Porto Rico and Alaska. reared. The lady gave her jewels of gold and silver to be melted or to be exchanged for money, or else prof- fered laces and silks and damasks. Peasants and herdsmen came with county which is in the fi sheep and swine. Ten thousand queer of the State. and incongruous offerings were thus transnmted, so to speak, into the mar- PEOPLE OF RHEIbIS ble ad granite" mosaics and colorfuI MAKE ARTISTIC glass that went into the beautiful TO 10 cathedrals those generations and their customs have left to their posterity. (By N. C. W. C. lws Salve Regina Society. Paris, Sept. 8.--Upon EXCITED Bishop Shahan intends to bring into of the fifteenth anni a special league all the contributors appointment to the NEW THEOR! to the fund. This will be known as of Rheims, the the Salve Regina Society, and it is decided to present an CANON hoped that within a short time it will great wdue to Cardinal: have millions of members. The do- was drawn and will be.! OF A CHRIS' nations of this large number, it is be- by inhabitants of Rhe CALLED THEOI lieved, will be enough ilo erect and All the inhabitants, r BY FAq adorn the shrine as the architects their opinions, surround  have designed .it. most veneration this 1: la them the finest example W.C. News Servic Washington, D. C., Sept. 20.-- bravery by remaining in ]t 15,--A bomb she While the Nati6nal Shrine of the Ira- copal town under a bombs late the ranks of t maculate Conception is in process of destroyed 11,000 houses, by Canon Barn construction a "Mariana Library," of  (the Abbey, not all the principal writings on the life, .. means of a s PATRONIZE OUR AD 7 history and doctrine of the Blessed delivered befm Virgin is being collected. Already at Cardiff. 1,500 volumes have been gathered to- is m gather. In addition to the books on 'rhe17inest ',PUblic denial of th, [ .Christianity, o: the Blessed Virgin the library will My P e Christian religiol contain paintings ,etchings and photo- rave ' ;and the Doctrine graphs of the Madomm and the Divine HAPPINESS IN G0! Repeating History. , Child. Most of these will be repro- By llcv. 17 X. L* ais of Theory. Dut forward b In all, more than 60,000 individuals ducions of famous mastlerpieces. ]=[appilaess! Thati aed, he says, stric are on the roster of contributors to note of Father  of scientific resear, the shrim..'l:ey a:e men and ,yemen. K. OF C.ylION .......... theme, tie teach Origin of Man. oz no,any aH the nifferent races and  t,un., , .v... ceot, poetry, anapLe says a Garden of colors, and are all of the same faith. FOR TItE LEGISLAPURE to secure the altatly no -rimal st This offering of jewels and orna- --- which all men *)Vchleh , lvd 1 mcnts for the buiMing of the slnine (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) which mistakense process-is"soml ' " Augusta, Sept. of so few to find. ']L ' :; repeats ' the histor of the Middle 'Ga., 17. One the - ' .A:al'i'l Ages. Many of the great medieval outstanding features of last week's Immitation leather, redjall, there were the cathedrals had their cost contribuied, prinmry in Georgia is the election-oft Immitatin leather, goldi!e electrons evolv in large part, in the same way. It J. T. Vocell, a Catholic and a Fourth Amer. Seal, limp, gold itecourse, of the was custoumry for the people to give Degree ICnight of Columbfls, to the ,,,, rV.Yle;,l.'Ie,__ev: . " J 1141. Il|llK/. ,m, aria In ne uu brink and stone, and workmen gave legislature from Camden county. Itl| uuld became Spiritua  their ,labor without pay. The knight[Voeelle, who is only 23, and therefore 309 West Seconll: brought his sword, with gold-crustedlperhaps the youngest representative- LITTLE RocK, A, is where we ar , , ,, " for quite some e tence, Man t b:i .... 'luti on and = su ,[eing, did n quently there w no need whatev "doctrine of the t *  on the Cross. Tll00| A/"('% 1 'l!*eralBram welll Salvation Army i ::Public,press to p SUBIACO, ARKANSAS ',,itll'! 'dcdri:ll'iwSi:;r ooth Classical and Commercial College with Preparatory Department i" continues: an eTegiousIy u conducted by the Benedictine Fathers i't,ll" at a moment iinferenc'e is aski d, accept the epil Church of En: ent men shouh Ech must seem E! large sections  as/well as in ': Father Vaugh,  'Bolshevism ( ' Barnes has i.Y by Father B ridicules be his theology read a ser preachin "into mueh bad selene :: Canon Barnes, ,}ain evolution tal stuff,' spea sis, but when hi .t evolution des E, e hypothesis iJ RDAINED RSE. REP[ -, . '?Robert Clark a, ::J:: g' Will have th t' SUBIACO COLLEGE r:ag the 'first Am Subiaco College is situated on a beautiful and picturesque eminence between the Ozarks and  9daiaed in the ne rains, the most charming and healthful Spot in Western Arkansas, and offers excel3tional advanta@  , The ceremcm desire a higher education. Removed from the distraction s of the city, ours is the ideal place fo  ednesday, Se The building is absolutely fire-proof and equipped with modern conveniences. The artistic new au t Shantung, with baseball grounds in Logan county, the artificial lake, new gymnasium, complete library and readi  S.V.D,, officiatfi handball and basket ball courts keep the boys occupied during hours of recreation.  e' hree Chiaese s Fall terms begins September 15th. Students re req ueste''i 1 aiuei priests. , Sad.Father. Kin ,! !'! of New York to arrive at the College September 14th. : , i } : . PARTICULARS ' A Were FOR " ' ., '00Oun00 of d, studs, ,  . . DDRESS :" 00ss, ona. c rding S. ' i _hanng fel.t Rev. Bened00 t Borge 0 B the World ", '  s,tUdents volun "' SUBIACO, -ARKANSAS i, ':l:' work there and which I Residents of Little Rock may call for partic ttlars at No. 815 Sherman irtual ju mre' than Main 508 and ask for rep resentative of Subiaco hy six Cure and