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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 9, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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October 9, 1920

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", [ i l = ), . PAGE TWO  -:, v= i SOCIAL AND PERSONAL Mr. E. J. Lenihan, supervisor of General of the Society of the Divine War Activities for the Knights of Co- lumbus was a visitor in the city yes- terday. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. French and daughter returned yesterday from a visit of several months spent in Port- land, Ore. Mr. and Mrs. John Twohey are re- ceiving congrulations on the arrival of a new daughter born Thursday, Sept. 31, at St. Vincent's Infirmary. Miss Anna Joyce left Sunday for Columbus, O., where she will be the guest of relatives for the month of October, seeking a pleasant rest after years of press activity and her recent illness. Mrs. M. J. Finn and Miss Catherine will return in mid-October after a summer's sojourn on the Atlantic coast, with visitations of Narragan- sett Pier and Newport, R. I., and Bos- ton, Mass., and its vicinity. Mrs. Harry Donnell Ayres will en- tertain in honor of Miss Anna Louise Keller on Friday at a box party at the Majestic theater' followed by luncheon at the Hotel Marion. There will be 15 in the party. Vord was received this week at St. Vincent's Infirmary of the arrival at Nazareth, Ky., of the Misses Margie Redmond and Mary McShane. Both young ladies are now registered as postulants for the Order of the Sis- ters of Charity of Nazareth. Tea, Miss Helen Burke will compliment Miss Anna Louise Keller with a tea on the afternoon October 9. CATHEDRAL NOTES. Mass 7, 9 and 11 a. m. Evening devotions at 7:45. During Odtober the special prayers prescribed are said with the Blessed Sacramept exposed. Ordination services will be held at the Cathedral on Saturday morning at 8 o'clock. Rt. Rev, Bishop Morris, ,D'D', assisted by the Faculty and seminai'ians of St. John's Seminary, will bestow the Holy Presithood upon Rev. Jas. P. Moran. This interesting ceremony will be attended as usual by a large congregation, eager to _wit- ness the solemn elevation of one of our young men to Holy Order's. Father Moran will say his first mass at 11 o'clock tomorrow. Father Moran will be attached to the Cathe- dral. .. ,.,- . ..... Miss Keller Honoree. Miss May Letzig entertained Satur- day afternoon with a delightful bridge luncheon at her home in honor of Miss Anna Louise Keller bride- elect. The decorations were in autumn colors. Beautiful embroidered hand- kerchiefs were given for high score at each of the seven tables, and the honoree received a beautiful bridge et. 'Those making high score were :'Misses Bernadine Sminck, Adelma Hodgins, Rose Lafferty, Texie Raemer, Mrs. J. .J. Keller, Aristo Brizzolara and :Houston Gean. Good Council Parish. Beginning next Sunday the last Mass, at 10:30 will be a High Mass.' October Rosary devotions are well attended. Every morning at the 8 o'clock Mass a large number of the school children attend" and the eve- ning devotions and Benediction draw many adults " Rev. Father Wernke is expected to return from Cincinnati on' Friday of 'this Week. Father MdDermott-of the.. Guardian, supplied during his ab- sence. "' The ladies of the Altar Society as, sisted by several of our helping-hand "men have been making unsuccessfl is- sue with the renovation of the rectory on Ninth street. So thorough has it been that Father ' Vernke's return will mean the occupancy of alhost a new home. ' " A card party on last Tuesday .after- noon in the Parish tIall netted a good " sum, Which will go toward the rectory improvenmnts. The "Fall Bazaar" is now a gen- e ral topi on Capital ;Hill. Evelwbody is going to give and do something. Date will be announced later. ,/ 't. Bartholomew's Parish. On account of an increasing slmol :attendance, Father Steinhauer has bee]/ forced to use some of the Sis- ter's convent rooms for class work. :'The Sister-Servants ofth e Holy GhOst re having remarkable success in the school work for our colored children. New Superior General. Rew Father Steinhauer, S. V. D., reoeived a telegram on last Sunday stating that the General Council held at Gronenburg, Rhineland, Qermany, elected Roy. Win. Gier as Suierior -.. , ': \\;, Word. Father Gier, S. V. D., was born in 1867 and ordained in 1891. For twen- ty years he was Master of Novices for the missionary priests of the Or- der and' of recent years held the office of Provincial in Austria. He is held as a priest of great adnfinistrative ability and of a deep and solid piety. Father Steinhauer is especially pleased over the election, as the new Superior General directed him through the early years of his novitiate life in preparation for mmsionary labors at- tached to the Order of the Divine Word. Pre-Nuptial Shower. One of the most artistically arrang- ed pre-nuptial affairs tendered a bride- elect, was given on Thursday after- noon by Miss Margaret Himstedt at her home on East Ninth street, the honoree being Miss Anna Loufse Kel- ler. For the occasion the Himstedt house was bedecked With flowers and greenery, the color scheme of green and white being carried out. The lib- rary was selected as the scene cff fes- THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1920. tivity, a cluny lace cover on a center table being arranged for the number of beautiful articles presented the honoree. A large floral basket sus, pended from the "chandelier with streamers of green satin ribbon held the smaller articles. A cornicopia was arranged on side of the basket and at the app6inted time, the unloosening of a ribbon showered Miss Keller with rice. "The Bride's Flower Garden" was a feature of the afternoon, the question being written on white pa- per with green ink. The winners in the contest were Misg Collamore ani Miss. Mary DuCharme. Following the contest, delicious refreshments were served, the coler scheme of green and white being carried out in the cakes and ices. The prizes were hand-nmde handkerchiefs. There wele thirty guests present. Miss Himstedt was assisted in caring for her guests by her mother, Mrs. H. Hinistedt. STATEMENT. The attention 'of ou readers is di- rected to the citizenshiy column which we are inaugurating with this week's issue of The Guardian. In this column there will appear weekly a series of lessons from the "Civics Catechism" just released by the Com- mittee on Special War Activities of the National Catholic War Council This catechism explains in simple and direct language the rights and duties of American citizens. It is an adapta- tion in catechetical form of the "Fun- damentals of Citizenship," over 1,000,- 000 copies of which have already been distributed as a part of the ci,ic edu- cation campaign for better citizenship inaugurated some months ago by the Committee,o1 Special 'Wa Activities. Both panphlets areinten ded for use in citizenship instructions both in the higher grades of our elementary schools and in special classes con- ducted for the purpose cf preparing immigrants for the naturalization process and the duties of American citizenship. The lessons are certain to prove.valuable also in popularizing the study of civic education in Cath- olic clubs ind in pomoting commun- ity Americanization work generally. The following topics will be treated in the various chaliters, one chapter beingcovered weekly in e oclumns 'of this paper: Chapter I--American Democracy. 'hapter iII--The eeds of the People. Chapter IIIThe People's Rights. Chapter 'IV--Education. Chapter V Health. Chapter V--Making Laws. hapter VII--Crrying on the Peo- ple's Work. Chapter VIII wThe Courts andTheir ,Work. Ctiapter IX --Dealings with other Countries, Chapter XMilitarv Selice. Chap- ter X!--Preventing Frauds. Clmpter XI{--Insurance. Chapter XIIITax- atibn. Chapr XIV--The Citizen's Part. Chapter XV--Naturalizatidn. Chapter.XVL:--Tke Declaration of In- dependence. Chapter XVIIThe Con- stitution' of the United States of America. APPEAL FOR 1RICH 'NIGERIA MISSION '(ByN. C. W, C. News Service.) Doblin, 'Oct. 5.--Considering the many pressing appeils before them at present the Irish-pople have' sub- scribed very generously to the Niger, Jan mission fund. In thanking those who have so ar .ent contributions Most Rdv. Dr: Shanahan says that while the results of the Mission are more hopeful than at any previous ..... ]l Church Calendar NE) T WEEK Sunday, October 10 .................................. XX after Pentecost Monday, October 11 ......................... St. John Leonard, Confessor Tuesday, October 12 ........................... St. Wilfred, Blessed Conf. Wednesday, October 13 ............................... St. Edward, King Thursday, October 14 ..................... St. Calixtus I, Pope and Martyr Friday, October 15 ......................... St. Theresa, Virgin, Founder Saturday, October 16 .................................... St. Gall, Abbot THE CLAIMS OF THE CHURCH PROVED BY HER ADVERSARIES "The Catholic Church From Without'" By Rev. Jas. A. Carey, Maine CaCh. Hist. Society. THE CHURCH The Church Provided Secondary Schools for the Common People. VI. The Church not only evolved the rudiments of education, and founded the great universities; but the middle schools, the, secondary or grammar schools were everywhere established by her for the good of the common people: Mr. Arthur Leach says: "There is not the sfimllest doubt that the provisions for secondary edu- cation was far greater in proportion to population during the Middle Ages than it has ever been since. Educa- tion was, if not a first charge on the endowments of the Church, at all events, a well recognized part of the duties for the performance of which the endowments were given During the whole time, from the introduction of Christianity to the Reformation, education was an ecclesiastical con- cern. It was conducted by the clergy, and was a matter of cognizance in the ecclesiastical courts. From the university to the village school, every educational institution was an eccle- siastical one, and those who governed it and taught it were ecclesiastics. Every village parson was, or ought to have been, an elementary school- master; every collegiate church kept a secondary school, and every cathe- dral church maintained, in early days, a small university, and to the last afforded instruction in what was re- garded as the highest faculty--the- ology. The result was that, as the Church was ubiquitous, so education was in some form ubiquitous, if not universal. As a consequence, second- ary schools were found in ahnost every place in which they were re- quired.'!--Contemporary Review, Vet. 66, p. 675. .Ite concludes his study with the fol- of Burlington, Vt., Feehan of Fall River, Mass, Hickey of Providence, R. I., and McGrath of Baker City, Ore. Bishop Beaven was born in Spring- field, Mass., graduated from Holy Cross College and was ordained a priest at the Grand Seminary of Mon- treal in 1875. He was consecrated Bishop at St. Michael's Cathedral Springfield, by the late Archbishop John J. Williams of Boston. DR. MARGARET LAMONT COMES TO AMERICA me (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) New York, Oct. 1.--Dr. Margaret Lamont(B . S. M. D.) whose effort to form a kind of Third Order among medical men and women for Catholic Missions in Asia already has been no- ticed, will soon leave England for this country. Dr. on her way to the Far East but will give general confer- ences on her way across America. She is due in New York next month and will go at once to the Maryknoll Con- vent where she is well known. Aftei" a week or so around New York she will continue her journey. I OB,00UARY I Mrs. Anne Ganter. Funeral serwces for Mrs. Annie Ganter, who died Tuesday afternoon at the family residence, 1704 East Fifteenth street, were held at the par- lors of the Cook-Drumnmnd-Overman Company, at 10 o'clock Saturday morning conducted b); the Rev. Father Maurus Rohner. Burial at Oakland cemetery. Mrs. Henry Millard. Mrs. Henry Millard, aged 68 years, died Friday morning at 7:10 at the home of her daughter, Mrs. L. P. Davis, South Cross street. She was a native of Ireland. Besides Mrs. Davis, she is survived by one (laughter, Miss Elizabeth Millard, of this city, and by two sons, Harold of Dallas, Tex., and W. Henry Millard of Amarillo, Tex., li The smaller checking accounts are give the .most careful detail attefttion at this bank, where good service is the rule. F Academ5 and Sch I ROCK COLLEGE tg Game With Uni form Well and Del i by Score of 28 to n., Oct. 2.--Little The checking t of small businesses .[oicing in their v 't 1 the first game ( aew foot ball m d = " e[first test Saturda Mprc00nhl|i00pproval of the Union an ..-----..-,,.,,oo They arc on the splendid d 00Trust Company cond and IulsiRa 8tr I Haley & Hornibrol Venfilatln00 and All Kinds of Roof|n00: C] TRAL B Capital Stock ........... $100,000 Surplus 10,000 We are constantly adding new business is increasing at a very However, we shah be glad o have you is our inflexible rule not to impart cerning the deposits of others. ciency, and co-ope dch they worked th began with the the Unions who College the ball )ten who carried it later advanced th( which Murphy to a goal-kick and -t for Little Rock loint on Little Reel entire control o tYed with such vigc e opposing team w the lines even wit Little Rocl to the man. were taken b and co-ope Rock College me: from the shock tlealt with from th game. College scored a and it w: quainter that th given an oppor U The seven ! nions was thro of their men in this wa Little Rock by Quarters. .77 7 0 0 0 lowing remarkable contrast: "In any case, the contrast between one grammar school to every 5,625 'people, and that presented by the Schools' Inquiry Report, 1867, of one to every 23,750 people, is aot flatter- ing to ourselves. In regard to sec- ondary education, we  cannot justly echo the Homeric boast that we are much better than our forefathers."-- Ibid., p. 684. BISHOPBEAVEN DEAD. Bishop of Springfield; Mass., for Twenty-eight Years Died After Short Illness. A telegram announcing the death of Rt. Rev. Thos. D. Beaven, DD., Bishop of tim Diocese of Springfield, Mass., was received by Bishop Mor- ris on Wednesday morning. The sad news was of a surprising nature to Bishop Morris as it' was only last week at the .m'eeting of the American Hierarchy at Washington that he was associated with Bishop Beaven, then presumably in the best of health. Bishop Beaven was consecrated at Springfield, Mass., on October 18, 1892, and in ]iis twenty-eighth epis- copal years, with mos wise and pru- dent administration made of the Springfield Diocee one of the most flourishing in the United States. lie was pre-eminently a school bish- op and scarcely is there a parish in his large New 'England diocese that, has not its well equipped parish school. -Ioly Cross College at Worceer, Mass., of which he is of the oldest graduated class loses by his death, one of its greatest benefactors. Un- der his leadership as'Psident of the Alumni, the college possesses, a large dormitory, wlich was financed by the old graduates. Six years ago, Bishop Beaven and his diocesan priests gave to the cbtlege'a $300,000 building for senior class rooms and lecture halls and which wilt stand ever as , nmnu- and by one granddaughter, Imogene Millard of Dallas, Tex. Funeral serv- ices were held at 9:30 Saturday morn- ing from St. Andrew's Cathedral, Monsignor Tobin in charge. Burial in Calvary cemetery. Pallbearers were August Probst F. J. Ginocchio Sr., Louis Koers, A. hi. Machin, Ed O'Brien and Ed Monahan Sr. PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER Florence M. Morris 308 Boyle Building Phone Main 826 Stenographic Services in and out of office. Multigraph Work of all Kinds. Satisfaction guaran*teed. CAPITAL -- $300,000.00 SURPLUS-- $60,000.00 We have increased our Capital Stock from $200,000 to $300,000 and by selling the new issue of stock at 30 per cent above our par, our surplus has beew increased from $40,000 to $60,000. This enables us to take still better care of our present depositors as well as the new ones. England National Bank IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Safety Convenience Profit In Depositing Your Savings With th SOUTHERN TI00UST COMPANY you not only obtain complete safety for your funds and 4 per cent interes! compounded twice a year, but. you also know that your money is readily avail. able whenever you may require i.. Remember that a small amount de. posited regularly at fixed interval will produce far better resulSs thav the infrequent depositing bf large amount meat of his ',promotion of Catholic I00XCHP, NGG N00TlfiN00L Now at 1 13 West Second St. LITTLE ROCK, Position U . re .......... " rt ........... . rg ....... Cer: ". C ........... lg ........ H :,. It .......... ". le ....... Wa: :%. q ........... rh . ....... Sc of developi CAPTITAL and SURPLUS, by the week. Two among the s the na .: ....... -- = r . :--  other the x _..2dlR  elf consisted UU  'duty it was ! flUR ASSETS AR fiVER TWfl Mods scattering We make a specialty of investing saris i they went alon s'atart the\\;"H first mortgage loans--and therefore suP , ir trail. Ths customer and estates we represent with. aslw trot un .h:ch meant a fe vestments--We act as administrators ann Zi;l'  method of e under Will of many estates in Pulaski iresting and be counties in this state--We will be pleased*;UUnued in the mm lld snap (Warded B 1 l snap to the yOU. Vded the win PEOPLE'S SAVINGS Little Rock, Arkansas ) ';.AND ARRAIG ,TIE GOVER Oven an account with C )MMERCIAL TRUST Formerly LASKER-MORRIS BANK & TRUST Fourth and Main If Deposited in Sayings Account will earn C. News Servi O'Cono: the old kingl most disting in Ireland. B as Deputy of Reset Commission the Lord Ct an Iajesty's G "My short Don has ta] quite rece in I incapable, of underst; ! of the countr .al consequence '.'1 x are leading i .' Country to rui :f)!;,ttry members I,g'#m:ciily have , Irish pub O/ '$,wi2Li ' Financial Re and I :-_,_, o the extent Z/;early, is an always expresses to the passer-by the a Protesta with which it was selected. If you as his time the financial resources are at the higher education. This building is lowest ebb. He is consequently con-Sknown as Beaven Hall. fronted with the difficult task of pro- riding the whole mission with.what is absolutely necessary for the carrying on of the work. He therefore renews his appeal to Irish Catholics. Women dislike a womanly man as much as me dislike a manly woman. His diocese maJ well be termed the "mother Of Iishops." During his es- picopate, from tlm ranks of his priest- hood, were consecrated the late Bish- Op Conty k)f Los Angeles, and the late Bhop Garrigan of Sioux City. Formel  Springfield priests, now pre- siding o;er dioceses are Bishops Rice i SOUTHER00 ,TRUST COMPANY Opposite the Potoffiee ilIIIlilIIilMIIIIIillqlIIIIilililUlIIIIIIIIIL much a memorial, we will carry it to the accordance with your desire. We vice for monumental work of any kind. No Agents--No Commission. Write )NAHAN & 415414 West Markham St cannot all remotely co reducing and mu the ruin ADVEI