Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 23, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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October 23, 1920
 

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........... ' PAGE THREE Academy .......... and School K COLLEGE DEFEATS TESVILLE TEAM 14 to 0 Ld fln00 ,_._. L00,000 10,000 :counts  Performed Well and Gave itstors a Good Game. Rock College Warriors leir third game and added fiCtory to their schedule in $0] ihrkansas College Panthers of 14 to 0. men showed no signs ntil the last few minutes quarter. More excitement in these few minutes  entire time preceding. The began when Furman, left College, received a on their own 30-yard for the L. R. College With a clear field before tiealey, right half for L. took up the chase and his victim on the Little line. The Batesville crew anxious and fumbled the center for L. R. Col. athe ball and the locals out of danger.  quarter saw the ball al- Ually in the center field. e did L R College find lt- lr . Arkansas "College at- eVeral end runs, none of terialized. No score' was l g this quarter. e,. quarter heht two scores U ollege. On the fourth  three yards to go, Loda : bM1 through the line for lChdown, Murphy" kicked College then kicked to 'llege. A forwara pass ,* ed on the fourth down, vlag and making for the l,ard line. Ten yards were ::i,,e ne.xt four downs. With i to go Lillis carried the the second touchdown. goal. found both sides no score being made Little Rock was given to score, but lacked as the third quarter made a 60-yard dash field after catching were made and the opened with lit- spectacular play of thrilling run, with sensational tackle. Line-up. Ark. College. end ..... Furmah tackle ..... O'Brien guard ....... Head Center ....... White lyn. Officials of the city, state and national governments have been in- vited to at'end the exercises. Many have signified their intention of being present. CATHOLIC ACTORS GUILD'S WELFARE WORK PROGRAM Safegnarding of Girls Who Go to New York to Study for Stage. (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, D. C., Oct. 17.--Mrs. Rose Legrand Clark, chairman of the Service Bureau of the Catholic Actors' Guild of America, of 240 West Forty- second street, New York, was in Washington last week to obtain from the National Council of Catholic Women as much assistance as pos- sible in promoting the welfare work which tlm Guild is endeavoring to do. Mrs. Clark discussed with Miss Agnes Regan, secretary of the Council of Women, the subject and methods of co-operation. "Most Rev. Archbishop Hayes, of New York, is greatly interested in the Actors' Guild, particularly since the Joan of Arc pageant in that city last spring," said Mrs. Clark. "The Guild helped to make the pageant a suc- cess." His Grace's association with the of- ricers of the Guild during the prepar- ations for the pageant impressed him with the religious needs of Catholic actors, Mrs. Clark said. Archbishop Hayes was also convinced of the ne- cessity of safeguarding Catholic girls who go to New York to begin a career on the stage, Mrs. Clark declared. Will Register Catholic Girls. Mrs. Clark announced that Arch- bishop Hayds was sending out to all the Catholic Bishops of the country a request that they ask any Catholic girls in their dioceses who contemplate going "to New York to enter the theatrical profession to "register with the Catholic Actors' Guihl innnediate- ly on their arrival there. This, MrT, Clark said, will insure the girls a proper environment and Catholic guidance while they remain in New York. "We have found," said Mrs. Clark "that the lack of these protective measures to safeguard Catholic girls has brought ruin to some in past years. Catholic gifts in small towns who acquire some local reputation as singers or mgnifest some dramatic ability frequently are encouraged by their friends to go to New York and go on the stage. They get together a few hundred dollars and reach New York with the confident expectation of securing a profitable engagement. "Of course, these girls find 'that $500,0 guard ...... Sloan conditions are very different from that which is the saving power in all Catholic Alumnae in Fourth Biennial Convention at Boston. (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Boston, Oct. 16.--Raising anew the banner of militant Catholicity and pledging themselves to work heart and hand, under the leadership of the hierarchy of the Church, for the solu- tion of the social and religious prob- lems that beset tbeir respective coun- tries, the members of the Interna- tional Federation of Catholic Alumnae closed their fourth biennial convention here this week with the election of Mrs. John McEniry of Moline, Ill., as president. Delegates from Ireland, Belgium and Canada, as well as the United States, were present at the meeting. His Eminence Cardinal O'Connell was among the distinguished prelates who addressed the representatives. Other notable speakers included the Right Rev. Joseph G. Anderson, auxiliary bishop of Boston; the Right Rev.Mon- signor M. J. Splaine, of Boston; the Very Rev. Edward A. Pace, of the Catholic University, and the Rev. John S. Keating, of Boston College. Cardinal O'Connell, who read to the delegates a cablegram from Rome an- nouncing that Pope Benedict had con- veyed the Apostolic blessing to the delegates, struck the keynote of the convention when he addressed the mombers at a banquet held in the Hotel Somerset on Monday evening. Cardinal's Inspiring Address. "We are all looking for leadership," declared His Eminence. "The Church !and the Nation both are longing for leadership, longing for men an(] women who will take a big part in life, with its burdens, sufferings, criti- cisms and sacrifices, and do. it nobly and for God. "The Nation is in great need of this leadership at the present time and I the whol world is looking for men and women who are truly man and woman. The whole extent of Europe lies, as it were, gasping and waiting for great leaders. America is ex- pecting new blood, new leadership, and I am convinced that your associa- tion, representing as it does the train- ed mind, the cultured heart and the religious soul of womanhood all over this country, in due time, and when you have firmly taken your stand, will prove a potent force in helping to solve our problems. It is the marrow of your bones and in your blood to work for Catholic principles and for God and every noble cause. The lead- el'ship of this country among women will come from you." Bishop Anderson's Warning. Bishop Anderson sounded a solemn warning regarding the gathering of secret forces which are now at work to destroy all private initiative in edu- spheres of life. With our rich treas- ure, should we not be lavish in our efforts to share it with those who (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Notre Dame, Ind., Oct. 16.--Twen- ty young men of the novitiate of the have it not? Should not all of us, University of Notre Dame took tern- proud of our country and proud of porary vows of poverty, chastity and our Faith, seek, by every means with- I obedience here in preparation for in our power to make the light of Catholic Truth shine in the darktheir ordination to the priesthood in places, and to help its life vitalize our own day? This we can do only by uniting our organization forces so ttlat our strength may be one as our Faith and our love are one. I beg of you to grasp the vision of a country much in need of God, and, realizfii the na-I tional necessity, to become, in truth, workers for national integrity and Catholic charity." HIGH PRELATES ON IRISH COMMITTEE OF ONE HUNDRED the Congregation of the Holy Cross. The ceremony was in charge of the Rev. William B. Lennartz, C. S. C., master of novices. The candidates will take their final vows within three years, and at that time will have spent thirteen years in preparation, including four years in the seminary, one year as novices, four years in the scholasticate, and four years in the scholasticate and four years in the theological college. Those who took the vows are: Francis O'Hara, Marion, Ohio; (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Thomas Richards, Alpena, Mich.; Vin- , .......... I cent Nagel, Plymouth, Ind.; Francis asnmgon, Oct. 17.--Caroinai tlo-  .......... .... ...... i lvlauson, l'rovluence, Is. 1.; Josepn Dons, /a-l'Cllblsnop James o. lkcane or[ . ...... ,McAlhster, Peru, Ind.; thomas Bren- tmouque, Ia., Bmhop C. E. yrne oI ,) ......... ...... I nan, , eru, ,no.; Jonn lUlty, tmtay- Galveston, ,exas, are among 1;he  ..  ,  . .. ..... ee, ln(t.; ,aymonn l1urcn, 2.lolna, members of the Committee of One ....... ..... ] Mich.; Wllham Donahue, Hunicy, ill.; Hundred on Ireland, which will semc ........... James logal'$y ann William **ogary, a commisison of five to conduct an .......... ... ......... I 2ampa, loano; Leo warn, ,v, etrose, ln]parl:lal inquiry lnl;o con(Ill;ions in . . ,  , , , , . . , lowa; orman ue trace, ,:course, l'ean(I. Tne full committee mcluaes ........ . ,    / l11cn.; Frank avanaugn, wasso, _,ovel'nor 25awaras oI rew Jersey, ... , ....  , ., .......  [ Ivtlcn.; Joseph rannlgan, erol, ,ovel.nor iJalnpDeli oz Arizona, ov- ...  ........... ...  ....... v r ..... ;--  ....... l J.llCn; dames ikllne, lglsmuna Jan- el'llol ua/'g UI Y UI/llll, uovx.l/vr Frazier of North Dakota, ten United States Senators, thirteen mayors, ten Protestant bishops of various denom- ination.s, and representative jurists, publicists, editors, educators,' business men and labor leaders. Among its nlembers are Jane Addams, U. S. Dis- trict Court Judge Charles F. Amidon of North Dakota, Alice Stone Black- well, Hun. Maurice F. Egan, former Minister to Denmark; Judge George Holmes of Omaha, Dr. George W. Kirchwey, former Dean of the Colum- bia Law School; Dean Robert Morse Lovett of the University of Chicago, Rev. John A. Ryan of the Catholic University, Washington, D. C., and Dr. William Austin Smith, editor of the Churchman. Members of the Committee of One Hundred are now balloting for the selection of the Commisison of Five, which will start its inquiry by ses- sions at Washington at the earliest )racticable date. Both Sir Auckland Geddes, the British Ambassador, and President De Valera have been in- vited to co-operate with the commis- sion and furnish witnesses. The Com- mittee of One Hundred has already invited a number of witnesses from Irehmd to present both the British and Irish sides of the case. The inquiry originated with the Nation, the New York Weekly, and the idea met with a nation-wide re- sponse both from persons who wished to assist the Irish people and those Bend, Ind. DETROIT BISHOP'S AMERICANISM IS PRAISED BY JURY (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Detroit, Oct. 6.--Right Rev. Michael J. Gallagher, Bishop of Detroit, was praised for his "100 per cent Ameri- canism" by a jury which sat in a pro- ceeding to condemn land for use by the Detroit Board of Education, sev- eral days ago/ The jurors were im- ,rcsse(l by Bishop Gallagher's offer to sell diocesan land to the city at the same price at which it was purchased, declining thereby to obtain a profit of several thousand dollars. Some of the land desired by the Board of Education was included in a tract which Bishop Gallagher some time ago bought as the site for the new Sacred Heart Seminary. This ' property has appreciated considerably since its purchase for the Seminary, hut Bishop Gallagher waived his right to this increase in value. ' Nothing is more manifest in the Gospel than the sympathy of Jesus for t]e poor. He wished to stamp with condemnation the spirit of the world that estimates a man's dignity by his wealth and his degradation by his poverty. I II Bishop Kinsman's Story OF HIS CONVERSION what they expected They find that it is difficult, ff not impossib.le, to get an audience with a theatrical mana- ger. Their money is soon exhausted, and they are confronted with the al- ternative of writing home for money to return or of allowing themselves to be financed by:men of sinister pur- "Very often their pride stands in the way of confessing failure and re- turning home, and they become easy victims of vicious men lying in wait for such opportunities Spiritual Needs of Sick Actors. "The Catholic Actors' Guild pro- poses to remove this danger to Catho- lic girls. If a girl has not talent to tackle ....... Dial t end ...... Allison cation and especially all private .' .quarter Cobb schools, under the plea of the neces- i, left half ........ Scott sity of state control. He urged the '_ Illl-'- ,n, ightf half ....... Parse delegates to realize their responsibili- ]fN [[Ll:Xl: back ...... Phillips ties in acting as an influence for the [U[  "ers: . good of church and country, and in ,--r----- %"",...0 14 0 0--14 facing the social, economic, moral and saIIl{.: ':,'"..0 0 0 O-- 0 pose. educational problems o$ the Nation g ry. Religion's Place in Education. ,,;.+h- O.Jllh Loda Goals, The principal religious event of the WlUi =:Yaatitue - - . -, ,,v _ __. "..',,A .v s, L. 1{. C., Leahy convention was the solemn high mass __tts_r Wllleiamson, Ark celebrated at the Cathedral of the '[kiseB0:, i:'oaf fA H npiRef, eD: , Holy Cross on Saturday, at which the Len.. - :.:, L Rev. Augustine F. Hickey, t.T L., liege. Head linesman, diocesan supervisor of schools, deliv- i L loc. Timekeeper, ered the sermon. l A:' R. College. Time of "'God must have His place in every ]2"a 1'12. "'b"  obtain a theatrical engagement, the classroom," said Father Hickey. "Tle I 0L --Z Guild will endeavor to secure her a [ child must learn'the all-important les- - LLEGE ASKS" t}WIIENT OF $1,000,000 clerical position so that she may go ] son that God's law is the law of every back home after a period under con-Ihuman activity It is on this basis ditlons which will enable her to save that we build up character, and it is C. News Service) her pride, on this basis that we build the foun(]a- ll.st. John's Col- "The Guild also will endeavor to tion of the proper family life. The undertaken to organize committees in the different high and noble purposes of this great [,000,000, half of cities of the country to keep in touch Federation are positive of achieve- an endowment with Catholic actors so the latter can mdnt. Rich and abundant blessings the institution's enjoy good Catholic society, and so in the personal lives of the anembers, and the re- that, if they become sick they will inspiration for all Catholic women, ex- accommodations be taken to Catholic institutions, ample and influence for the women of arollment. Commit- where their spiritual, as well as their the nation--these are our hopes and the eampaign t physical, needs will have attention." wishes for the International Federa - f the money have Sixty-two per cent of American tion of Catholic Alumnae, an organi- theatrical folks are Catholics, Mrs. zation of Catholic women pledged to .. of Regents has Clark says, and therefore, there is a uphold constantly and fearlessly the t|ege to attain and great need for the welfare work which true standards of Christian living." of a university it the Guild is undertaking. Catholic Women's Appeal. an endowment "The appeal of the National Coun- St. John's Col- The right condition for joy is a re- cil of Catholic Women is twofold," in Brooklyn with straint upon excess and a sense of said Mrs. Gavin. useful occupation. And these come by "First, that appeal is a patriotic fixed as the an exercise of the will. We all wish one. The organization is national," subscriptiohs, to .be happy; but not all of us will to she continued. In these days the na- I be happy, tion stands'in need of right principles of conduct and of the just application BAZAAR of these in social, industrial and in. . tellectual life. You can serve your zutY00 Given by lli:00Y Of Good Counsel Church 6"27-28, Afternoon and Evening School Grounds, 9th and Bishop ;T uST country best by a united presentation of these principles and a combined effort to bring about their realization in act. Forces of malign power are working against the best interests of our beloved country. As one body we can help oppose these and render them futile. Thus can we contribute pa- triotic service of the highest type. "Second, that appeal is a Catholic one. There is nothing indefinite, noth- :Everybody Welcome ins vague, about-our message. As Catholics, we have something to give that is beyond ourselves: and is ours only because to us also it has been who wished to prevent a breach be- tween America and Great Britain over the h'ish question The conduct of God for Us means nothing else than obedience; for be- yond that there is nothing but deceit. --St. Francis of Sales. A violinist works a bow--and somo girls do likewise, but they spell it dif- "SALVE MATER" "HAIL MOTHER!" "Salve Mater"--"Hail Mother !"--is the title of the book just published (by Longmans, Green & Co., New York), in which Frederick Joseph Kins- man, until recently the Protestant Epis.copal Bishop of Delaware, tells the story of his conversion to the Catholic Church. The book was written in the silence and solitude of the woods of Maine, where Dr. Kinsman retired after publicly resigning his Bishopric, and renounc- ing the orders of the Episcopal .Church, and its Com- munion. Ten days after it was finished--an event which the author describes as "the last act of a life that is ended"--Dr. Kinsman was received into the Church. The Book of the Hour Protestantism Catholicism HUMAN INTEREST STORY Rare Vividness--Exceptional Literary Power His Return to the Faith of His Fathers Catholics READ THIS Protestants BOOK Sent Postpaid on Receipt of $2.35 Price $2.25 (Net) THE BOOKERY, 309. W Second ferently. J I .... I 5 I LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. About seven miles from the heart of the city. Its situation is a very happy one, for the undoubted advantages of a city like Little Rock are combined with those that accrue from restrictions consequent on an out-of-town situa- tion. The extensive grounds of forty acres are located in a rema/ably pic- turesque spot between Forest Park and the Country Club. Easily accessible from Little Rock by the Pulaski Heights street car line. Senior Unit-- R. O. T. C. CLASSICAL, 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, SEPTEMBER 20, 1920. For Terms Call or Write REV. H. A. HEAGNEY, A.M., LL. D., President Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark. Telephone: Weodlawn 530. i# i: i ii