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October 11, 1930     Arkansas Catholic
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October 11, 1930

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THE GUARDIAN, OCTOBER 11, 1930 stances of its work. Speaking of the'in St. Patrick's Cathedral yesterday ~oir~h-control movement which, he'morning. The service was the first said, has been carried on for years in l in preparation of the Feast of St. Washington by its advocates, Father Theresa, which will be observed on Burke declared: "I may saywith con-I Friday. ~fidence, that the only force that hasI "There are some," Father Quinn and Five Bishops at InitialLvxo.~l$/l"-"~i prevented, their success is the National!. . ~,~,~,,~-.'~ ,,~ha .................. ,,~n,~t: ,l~,.t,rs_at ....... ~A ~vhv, _ Has Realized Its Vision, Fr. ~'" Cathohe Welfare Conference, mlyoung girl should be considered in lnomas whose action the ~hlef part has been'the same hght as other sam~s of his- Says in Address; Lauds Its Objectives taken by the National Council of tory. They maintain that she did C. W. C. Status -- Bishop Schrembs' Catholic Women." not have enough experience of life to Propositions--Bishop Tihen's Sermon. Telegraph to N. C. W. C. News Service.) Colo., Sept. 29.--An Arch- four Bishops were present Pontifical High Mass with the tenth annual convention of Council of Catholic We- to that which the Romans witnessed in the martyrs of the Colosseum or which the Moslems witnessed in the "In all the work of the various de- justify sanctification. It is true that partments of this National Confer- there were no extraordinary incidents ence," Father Burke added, "the or- in her life. She founded no new Or- ganizations of laymen and laywomen der, and in the convent she was ex- have played a notable part. When tremely quiet. Catholic women, whether as individ- "But she possessed the most import- uals or as mem-bers of different so-. ant trait of saintliness---the inestim- Crusaders to the Holy Land. The ex- cieties, come together under the ban-lable spiritual experience of the soul 'planation of such devotion can be ner of the National Catholic Welfare' not manifested before the world in ~ou~nd only in a divine fact. Conference as a convention of the general, and even unknown, perhaps, "The immortal vigor of immortal Coun.cil of Catholic Women, they are to her own sisters in the Carmelite y opened in the Ca- words, the life of divine promise, give entering into the very life of the ha- Order. the Immaculate Concep- such assurance to the human souls tion, not on a restricted or local scale yesterday morning. They that it goes forward with a never-fail- alone, but upon the great scale of na- Most Rev. Albert T. Daeger, ing hopefulness. When the powers of tional measure. Archbishop of Santa Fe, the world would threaten to overcome of the Mass; the man standards, it would seem that J. Henry Tihen, Bishop of the Church would have to go down to who preached the sermon; failure, her children have heard the Joseph Schrembs, Bishop and Episcopal Chairman of Lay Organiza- W. C.; the Rt. Rev. John Bishop of Salt Lake, and Charle~ D. White, Bishop ~,000 at Mass Meeting. 2,000 persons attended held in the municipal last evening, when Bishop Bishop Schrembs and the Rev. F. Burke, C. S. P., superior of St. Mary's Church, San spoke. Bishop Mitty also this meeting. Miss Mary G. of Summit, N. J., president Of Council of Catholic the convention to in his address last evening, Tihen emphasized the neces- correlation of activities. Burke told the convention Rev. Edward J. Hanna, of San Francisco and of the Administrative Com- the National Catholic Tel- was unable to be the convention as he had [, because of the death of his Rochester, N. Y. All assem- mass meeting joined in the prayers for His Grace's speaking in Arch- stead, touched upon aspects of Catholic or- outlining the propositions axiomatic in their bear. ect. Teaching anc~ Reform. , said Bishop Schrembs, any at- Social reform must prove it is founded on the plain Jesus Christ. Revealed the Bishop pointed out, con- ~he principles which, ~f acted relieve man of every evil, cr civil. He proclaimed the Ages the most glorious the ever seen. Then, he said, happier, contentment was and human life was civilization is still domi- l'the world today, but it is in Bishop Schrembs declared, even though many have they are still partaking by its fruits. Schrembs' second proposi- that Christianity has not the world which has re- has failed and is as it is casting it off. third proposition, Bishop Pointed out that it is only to Christian principles by that it can bring back that ~t lost with the lost faith. the Bishop said that well- and thoroughly organized ac- the part of laymen and lay- necessary. Wherever the doing its best work, he de- find organization, and far-coming voices: 'The spirit of Truth shall abide with you forever,' 'The gates of hell shall not prevail,' 'Behold,~I am with you all days even to the consummation of the world,' and hearing, her .children have taken new hope, new courage and new life. "This very assurance, however, car- ries with it a danger. The fact that the Church is divinely unfailing, may and sometimes does beget in her chil- dren an apathy that paralyzes brain and arm. They are liable to forget that the Church's welfare and prog- ress are largely dependen~ upon the efforts of her children---that is, upon human co-operation with the d~e. .... If we believe, as we do, that in the Church we have the teachings of Christ, if we know, as we do. with a certainty beyond question, that in the Church we have the spiritual and moral guide of mankind, then it fol- lows as a logical consequence that we would seek to make that Church known to those who know her not and that we would seek to make her Faith and morality a.ccepted of men for the welfare of the whole human race. "The National Council of Catholic Women is a concrete, definite and or- ganized expression of that love, with- in the heart of the Catholic women of America. Love of Country. "Next to the love of God comes love of country. This love is not, can- not be, a purely theoretical thing. If it be at all, it must be practical, it must express itself in action. We be. hold in our country a nation erected upon the principles of civic and reli- gious liberty. A nation that assures, to all its citizens their fundamental, inherent rights, but a nation that is dependent as probably no other upon the individual and collective support of its many members .... It is thus not only a right but a duty of every citizen to take part actively, and not merely passively, in the preservation and progress of the country." "Again," Father Burke continued, "the National Council of Catholic Wo- men is a concrete expression from the Catholic women of America of their patriotic love for their land and for their fellow-citizens of that land. Such are the religious and .civic cor- nerstone of the edifice erected not by hands but by the spirit and the de- votion of the intellects and the l~ear~s of the Catholic women of America. "To understand the precise char- acter of the National Council of Cath- olic Women, we must bear in mind that it forms an integral part of a still broader and wider organization, rep- resentative of all Catholic activities in our country, the National Catholic Welfare Conference. N. C. W. C. Status. "Up to the time of its establish- ment at Washington, D. C., under the authority of the Bishops of the coun- try, there was absolutely no organ- ized, equipped Catholic representation Catholic Women as Leaders. "Surely, it is not out of accord, either with the interests of our nation or our Church, to maintain that Cath- olic women should be even the lead- ers in such good work. We know from the pas~ that many of the noblest fig- ures that have played their part in the advance of truth, of justice, of re- ligion, of home, of science, have been noted Catholic women. They have achieved and have attained to these heights under the inspiration of their religion. They have been honored by their Church as among the greatest intellects and as among the greatest saints. This tradition of devotion and of accomplishment the Catholic women of America have inherited, and it is our firm conviction that in the future of our land no elemen~ will play such an important part and no element will so conseYve the best in- terests of the whole country as the Catholic women, giving united expres- sion to those things which are the most fundamental in the life of the nation and of the world." The vested male choir of 100 voices from the Denver Cathedral gave a program of sacred music under the direction of Monsignor Joseph Beset- ti, Chancellor of the Diocese of Den-] ver. I Bishop Tihen's Sermon. I [ In his sermon at the Mass yester- day morning, Bishop Tihen said that the Catholic Church has always ad- hered to the command of Chris~ to love God above all and our neigh- bors as ourselves, to feed the hungry, clothe the naked and she~.ter the homeless. The National Council of Catholic Women. he added, is the lat- eSL manifestation of how lively the .charity inculcated by Christ keeps in the Church. It is to the credit of womanhood, Bishop Tihen said, that woman re- sponds generously to whatever cause she loves. Miss Hawks, in addressing a meet- ing of diocesan presidents on Satur. day, emphasized the fact that the Na- tional Council of Catholic Women is a federating body that helps but does not interfere with the autonomy of its .constituent organizations. In an interview, Miss Hawks said that the Council hopes to have a mil- lion five hundred thousand women on its rolls within a year. It now has a total of a million members. Bishop Tihen, Bishop Schrembs and (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) New York, Sept. 29.~The way of self-abnegation and humility as mani- fested in the life of St. Theresa of Lisieux is the way of happiness, lead- ing ul:imately to exaltation in heaven, the Rev. John M. J. Quinn said, preaching at the Solemn High Mass Prayer, to her, meant medita- tion, and she bore with resignation the cruel pain caused by the intestinal tuberculosis that finally killed her. SR. PHILOMENA, CALIF., BURIED (By N. C. W'. C. News Service.) Berkeley, Sept. 26.--Sister Mary Philomena' McLa~ghlin, for 50 years a teacher in the Convent of the Sis- ters of the Presentation, who died last week, was buried following a solemn high Mass in the chapel of the Sisters on Monday. H STEDT Plumbing & Heating Company 208 LOUISIANA STREET Phone 8342 LITTLE ROCK, ARK. SEE our complete line of beautiful Rosaries be- fore you buy. Beauty and q ualit y come first at Stifft's. CHAS. S. STIFFT COMPANY 310 Main Street PAGE SEVEN i o WHERE T HEAR MASS l --During July and August, Masses on ::::: :: :::: ::: ::: : ::::unday Mass?s._lnZ,~smuasdPa,~s.~.o~ HOXIE, Mary Immaculate Church the first and third Sundays at 8:00 a. ,bite every effort has been made to ,ecure accurate information, The ~uardian assumes no responsibility "or any changes or errors herein. ARKANSAS CITY.--Mass on the 'lrat Sunday of the month at 9:30 ~, nil of the Assump- tion--Masses on first and last Sun- m.; on the second and fourth Sundays at 7:00 a. m. JONESBORO, St. Roman's Church --Masses on Sundny at 8:00 a. m. ~nd 10:00 a. m. During June, Jul3 tn~ August at 7:30 and 9:30 a. m. KNO~BEL--Mass on the first and ~hird Sundays at 6:00 a. m. LAKE VILLAGE, St. Marl, / lays of the month at 7 a.m. On oth- ~Church Masses on Sunday a~ 8:00 *r Sundays, at 7 and 9:00 a.m. I and 10:00 a. m. BALD KNOB--Mass on the first, LITTLE ROCK, St. Andrew's Ca, :hird and fifth Sundays at 9:00 a. m. ~hedral--Masses on Sunday at 7:00, BLYTHEVILLE, Immaculate Con ] 9:00 and 11:00 a. m.; on holidays a~ .~eption Church.--Masses on the first 6:30, 7:30 and 9:30 a. m. ~undey at 7 a. m., on the second, LITTLE ROCK, St. Edward's dfird and fourth Sunday at 10:30Church--Masses on Sunday, Low t.m. Mass at 7:00 and 11:00; High Ma~ BRINKLEY--St. John's Church-- at 9:00 a. m. t~ass every Sunday at 8:00 a, m.LITTLE ROCK, Our Lady of Good Counsel Church--Mass on Sunday at CAMDEN, St. Louis Church.-- ~Iasses on Sunday at 7:30 and 9:00 ~:00, 7:30 and 9:00 a. m.; on hollo days, 6:15 and 9:00 a. m. t. m. CARLISLE--Mass on the first and MARIANNA--St. Andrew's Church --Mass on the second Sunday of the ~hird Sundays of the month at 10:00 month at 8:00 a. m.~ on the fourth t. m. Sunday, at 10:30 a. m. CENTER RIDGE.---St. Joseph's McGEHEE, St. Winand's Church Church, Mass during the months of --Mass every Sunday at 8:00 a. m luly and August on the second and MENA, St. Agnes' Church---Mass~ ~.ourth Sundays at 10:30 a.m. on first Sunday at 7:00 and 9:00 a. CHARLESTON.---Masses on first, m.; on second Sundays at 9:00 a. m.; bird and fifth Sundays at 7:30 and [ on t~ird and fifth Sundays at 8:00 a. ~:30 a. m., on second and fourthlr~; on fourth Sundays at 7:00 a. m. ~undays at 10:30 a. m. CONWAY, St. Joseph's Church.-- M O R R I L T O N, Sacred Heart Kasses on Sunday at 7:00 and 9:00 Church---Masses on Sundays at 7:00 t.m. and 9 :~} a. m. DARDANELLE--St. Augustine's NEWPORT--Mass on the second :~hurch--Mass on the first Sunday of and fourth Sunday at 9:30 a. m. ~he month at 9:30 a. m. NORTH LITTLE ROCK, St. Pat- DEQUEEN.--Mass on the second md fourth Sundays at 8:00 and rick's Church--Masses on Sundays ..~ t0:30 respectively. 7:00 and 9:00 a. m. DE VALL'S BLUFF--Mass on the OSCEOLA -- Masses on second, 'ourth Sunday of the month at 10:00 third and fourth Sundays at 8:00 a. ~'cloek. m. EL DORADO. --- Holy Redeemer PARIS, St. Joseph's Chu~h-- ~hurch.---Masses on Sundays, 7:30 Masses at 8 and 10 a. m. and 10:30 a.m. PINE BLUFF, St. Joseph's Church ENGELBERG.---St. John's Church --Masses on Sundays at 7:30 a~d --Mass on Sundays at 8:30 o'clock. 10:30 a. m.; on holidays at 6:30 and EUREKA SPRINGS, St. Eliza- 9:00 a~ m. eth's Church---Mass on first and third 'POCAHONTAS, St. Paul's Church Sundays of the month at 9 a.m. ---Masses on Sundays at 8:00 and FAYETTE~ILLE and TONTL 10:00 a. m. THE CATHOLIC CLUB t~OWN---Masses at 8:00 and 10:00 a. PRESCOTT---Mass on the first ['hlrd and Adams, Meml~his, Solicits men's ~atronage. Hotel Rooms, clean, cool and ~L N.B. As the hours of Mass al- Sunday of the month at 9:30 a. m. ~omfortable. Reasonably ~riced. ~ernate each Sunday it is well to find RATCLIFFE--Mass on the second PHIL BLEECKER ,ut at FayetteviUe as to the ~our for and fourth Sundays of the month at General Manager particular Sunday. ~:00 a. m. FOREMAN---Masses on the second ROGERS--Mass on the fourth Sun- Buy Your Lumber and Mill Work md fourth Sundays, at 10:30 and day of the mont hat 9:00 a. m. From ~:00 respectively. RUSSELLVILLE -- St. A n n' s FORREST CITY.---St. Francis' Church---Mass on the last Sunday of Snell Riley Lumber Church--Mass on the first and fourth the month at 9:30 a. m. Company ~undays of the month at 8:00 a.m.; SEARCY--Mass on the second and m the second, third and fifth Sun- "ourth Sundays at 9:00 a. m. Phone 3-4135 Little Rock days, at 10:30 a. m.; on holidays of SLOVACTOWN, St. Cyril and ~bligation, at 7:00 a.m. Methodius Church--Mass on Sunday : "- = : : : : : : : : : FORT SMITH--Immaculate Con-and all Holidays of obligation at 9 INVEST NOW u~ption Church---Masses every Sun- a.m. Cities Service Common lay at 6:30, 7:30 and 9:30 a.m. STAMPS--Mass on the third Sun. Stock FORT SMITH, St. Boniface Church day of the month at 8:30 a. m. -Masses on Sundays at 6:00, 7:30, STUTTGART--Mass on the second Pays Dividends Monthly md 9:30 a.m. On Holidays at 5:30 Sunday of the month at 7:30 a. m. Ten l~onths to Pay. ~nd 8:00 a. m, On all other Sundays of the month Phone P. G. ROEMER 4-8575 FORT SMITH, Churc,h of Christ at 8:00 and 10:00 a. m, SUBIACO--Subiaco Abbey Church Local Representative ~he King---Masses on Sundays at --Masses on Sunday at 5:00-~;:30, HENRY L. DOHERTY & CO. $:00 and 9:00 a. m. On Holidays at 6:30, 7:30, with five-minute sermon; Investment Bankers ~:00 and 9:00 a.m.9:00, sermon; 9:25, High Mass. Holi- GILLETT--Mass on the second days, same time. ~unday of the month at 10 a.m. T E X A R K A N A, St. Edward's HAMBURG.---Mass on the fourth Church--Masses on Sundays at 7:00 ~unday of the month ~t 10:30 a. m. HOPE--Mass on the first and third and 9:00 a. m. ~undays of the month at 7:30 andWARREN--Mas~ on the second Paper, Paints, Linoleum and Window tl:00 respectively. Sunday of t~ne month at 10:45 a. Shades. Phone us for Painter or MARRISON--Mass on the second WYNNE.---Immaculate Conception Paperhanger. Thursday of the month at 9 a. m. Church---Mass on the first Sunday of HELENA, St. Mary's Church--- Diamond Paint & Wall Kales on Sunday at 7:30 and 10:00 the month at 10:30 a. m,; on the Paper Co. a.m. third and fifth Sundays at 8:00 a. m.; 216 Louisiana Little Rock, Ark.HOT SPRINGS, St. Mary's Churchon holidays of obligation, at 9:00 --Masses on Sunday at 8:00 anda. m. is dormant, bleeding from in national affairs, no means by ~" wounds, we find disor- which senators, members of Congress, I~E Bishop Schrembs closed cabinet officials, heads of government by outlining the principles departments, the president, could Council of Catholic learn of Catholic opinion or Catholic interests." ~urke told the mass meet- Father Burke pointed out that when was present at the inau~ the N. C. W. C. was established, the of the National Council sole denominational national body at The modern, luxurious way to Erin... economical, Women in Washington, D. Washington wasthe Federated Coun- Too .... these spacious Steamers. Large airy ten Years ago, and that "the cil of Churches in America. "Today," staterooms, lounges and libraries . . . cheery ver- aroused, the vision he continued, "the National Catholic andah cafes... Cunard food and service. Special to come that was then born, Welfare Conference is officially rec- facilities for daily celebration of Mass on board. abundantly realized during ognized by the United States govern- *First Class $177.50 up One way, *Cabin $135.00 decade.,, ment. It is the only Catholic organi- up One way, *Round Trip Cabin $238 up, Tour- W. C.'s Two-Fold Source. zation so recognized in immigration ist Third Cabin, One way $106 up, Round Trip rganmatm work Its press department has " " n of the National .,. $187 up, Third Class One way $85 up, Round Trip Catholic Women," Father been recognized by Congress, its rep-$155 up according to steamers, U. S. War Tax fl, "is the product of a two- resentatives allowed to sit at the press additional. love of Church and love of galleries and to receive all official * "Subject to 12% discount on It is further the expression communications of the government, a " that springs from this two-land to be present at all official con- " round trip in off-se son. Such a love must live, and I ferences." action. A characteristic of That the delegates might better ap- .-.-- See Your Local Agen| or l~niversally is their strong preciate the significance of such an /NARD LII to the Church, especially organization and the part it can play Church is maligned or at-]in the welfare of our nation, Father ~ 1135-37 Olive St., St. Louis is aroused a loyalty IikeBur~e set forth several specific in- Searcy, Ark. An Elementary and Junior High School for Boys Conducted by the Brothers of the Poor of St. l rancts Write the Rev. Superior for free Catalog J. T. HORNIBROOK Ventilating and All Kinds of Roofing i~