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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
December 18, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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December 18, 1920
 

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1920. PAGE THREE Academy and School ROCK COLLEGE. Literary Society. speaker of last Satur- was Mr. Joseph C. Feld- Cincinnati. True to his ora- Mr. Feldkamp i that ability common to SPeakers, of holding in sus- real substance of his dis- chosen a timely topic l aPropos because of its bear- all Catholics, and in a far of its devolving upon of this society--the fu- of a movement, certain a most important part in not only of the Catholic of the world at large. inaugurated his re- a striking picture of the of war--its desolation, its ed and proven true under the most l Latest Cable M .,,o trying circumstances What other bul ,,e.,o wark can boast more completely of such ability. What other body can boast of the unqaulified distinction of )ower to cope with such a situation, as has been fully demonstrated in our recent crucible test, than that great organization, the Knights of Colurp- bus. thronement of Cardinal Dubois as Dealing to1' a time on the achieve- Archbishop of Paris, on the feast of ments at" the order in the cause of hu- the Immaculate Conception, is the sub- inanity anti religion, the speaker fol-ljec t of general comment. The cere- lowed with a brief survey of its ori-lmony took place at Notre Dame Ca- gm and purpose. "The social objectsJthetlra], which was filled to ovelYlow- are three-fold," he went on to say,ing and a great concourse crowded the "l'rateln,ty, devotion to the Catholic adjacent streets. President Millerand and Premier Leygues were officially represented. Cardinal Dubois praised his predecessors in the See of Paris and affirmed the attachment of Cath- olics to the National Union. His Emi- nence thanked the Government for its Church and Church interests, and pa- triotism. There is little need to ex- plain the ties of fraternity, familiar ever since the first instance of broth- er]y love; or its devotion to the Church; but the duty of every Catho- lic is patriotism, hence its interest to every Knight of Columbus." He then spoke at some length of the aid rendered by the .organization to the sufferers, of the San Francisco calamity, of the floods in Kansas and Ohio, and the catastrophe of Halifax. He concluded by pointing to its crown- ing achievement in the world's war thus earning for itself the prestige of w CARDINAL DUBOIS ENTHRONED ARCHBISHOP OF PARIS. (N. C. W. C. Special Cable.) Paris, Dec. 13.--Official participa- tion by French ministry in the en- WELFARE COUNCIL'S WORK EXPLAINED TO THE ROMANS tribulations, and above all] Father. discontent sweeping broad- i :the,world and swaying with I POPE MUCH GRIEVED force the very foundations I OVER BROTHER'S DEATH. society, and religion. [ he said, "must (N. C. W. C. Special Cable.) Rome, Dec. 12.--Vatican audiences by a force whose have been repeatedly test- patriotism and loyalty, have been suspended for three days qT. dentist, wishes to his friends and patients of his office from 108 street to 215 Bankers Phone M. 7834. in Santa Claus boxes containing 600 penny sugar twist and fifty boxes sent by parcel post Schools and Colleges, this interest to you. We are orders for December Candy Manufactur- Williams-Hubbard Texarkana, Ark.-Tex., of Standard Quality for table. 11-13-5t STENOGRAPHER M. Morris Boyle Building Main 826 Services in and out of Work of all Kinds. guaranteed. 0 R D 0 192, DIOCESAN EDITION ORDER NOW W SECOND ROCK CENTRAL! Me 1926 or 1927 DRUG STORE 8tore of Qnlity and Rector Rock, Arkansu McKINLEY TEWELER Jewelry, Musical Watch and Jewelry Repairing. Little Rock, Ark. Association wishing beads or any other to be sent to the sol- them at reasonakle 307 W. 2nd St. selections and ordem filled. !ade by CITy BAKERY Sanitary Bakery' Proprietor. 00TTING AT NIGHT AT ANEND PROMPTLY CaR- OF BOND'S BLADDER the Inconvenience of get- ring the night, will using BOND'S REMEDY. It is in the back, RED URINE, GRAVEL, desire to empty time. • If you need a a'et it today. Don't Following Mr. Feldkamp's talk Messrs. McManus and McEnvoy ex- :patiated upon the work of the Knights; one telling of its comrade- ship, true charity, and unfailing iidel- ity to God and country; the other in- terested his hearers with a recount of personal experiences 'over there.' Fortunate indeed were the mem- bels in having as guests of honor the Rev. Fathers Soler and Gomez. Each favored with a few remarks on the subject of the evening, and its work as experienced by them. Needless to say both are Knights and truly zeal- ous workers in its cause. The entertainment was brought to a close with a spirited talk by Mr. Taulty, appealing for membership inoż the recently organized 'Ancient Or- I tler of Mooe's'--Tan organization of I merriment confined to the scminarians l anti secret in its aspect, J Junior Athletics. Under the able and experienced guidance of Mr. Wflham Kramer, ath- letic trainer at the college, a junior track meet will be held next Friday afternoon at Forest Park. The great- est interest is being taken in this meet by all the juniors because many fine prizes are to be given to the young champions, including five gold medal for the principal events. The pleliminaries were held las Friday, the following men qualifying: Wiggins, Kohss, Cassinelli, Schwed- ler, Franz, Burrow, Letzig and Allen, in the jumping events. The clashes and runs are open to all MT. ST. MARY', ACADEMY. part in the ceremony ant1 proclaimed[ the filial obedience of Parisian Catho- lics to all commands of the Ho!y I Catholic life of the country--colleges, following the death of Marquis John Anthony della Chiesa, elder brother of the Holy Father, last Friday. Cardi- nals, diplomats accredited to the Holy See, and members of the Pontifical Court will attend the solemn funeral services tomorrow (Monday). Pope I Bcnodict is much grieved vt h:s broth- er's death, but showed gloat fortitude when news of it was brought to bim. The marquis was str;cken with par- alysis two year ago, on the occasion of his wife's death. He was attacked again Friday and died shortly after- wards. It was reccntly the custom of the marquis to take an outing thrice weckly in the Vatican gardens, where the Holy Father wouhl meet him. His last visit to the gardens was on De- 'ember 8. Marqui's della Chiesa was born in 185q and entered the Italian navy, as a cadet: when but thirteen years ohl. He rose to the rank of admiral, retiring in 1908. Assistant at Papal Throne. Bishop Schrembs of To'.etlo has been appointed an assistant to the Papal Throne. TERMS OF TRUCE. (N. C. W. C. Special Cable.) London, Dec. 13.--Terms of an ar- mistice between England nd the .Ir- ish Republic, arranged through the influence of Msgr. Patrick Joseph Clune, Bishop of Perth, West Aus- tralia, have been drawn up, I am re- liably informed, but two points about which the opposing parties disagree are said to be preventing its enforce- ment. The Govelalment demands that all Sinn Feiners lay. down their arms, Alumnae Bazaar ............. e • anti mn remers (lemanas tna n -- - • • • 1 " t  . ..... J armmtme 'shouhl |nc.ude all, wlthou trea exclemen preval|ed at Mt . • .... l exceptmn. Archbishop Clune has de- St Mmy on Tues(lay evening The • ' " ' • " ]clared that the Government s demand beautiful spread worked and donated ............... ......... }is lmpossmm oi immtmenL as nere o ne Ammnae oazaar was (llsposeo • • l are remote country distrmts where of and every one envied the happy' l armed men are not amenable to Stun winner. In connection with this event 1 of lively interest, the young ladies of I Mt. St. Mary's presented an enter-[ taining program and address to honor I their guests, the members of the Alumnae. Miss Azele Hogan deliv Fein control. In regard to the Government's re- fusal to consider Sinn Fein's demand for an amnesty to cover all, the Arch- bishop pointed out that, after the Boer war, both Baths and Dewet were in cluded in the general amnesty of the British, and asks the same treatment for Ireland. Archbishop Clune's activities are the result of a hint from an influen- tial quarter that an authoritative in- termediary, representing responsible Sinn Fein, might receive a favorable hearing. He immediately visited Ar- thur Griffith and others in Ireland and • (Continued on Page 6) the visit of Miss Sweeney from Wash- ington. This lady has been appointed by the National Catholic Welfare Council, to visit the different Catho- lic Colleges of the South. She related briefly the amount of work accom- plished by this organization during the war period. She impressed on her hearers the necessity of giving pub- licity to the facts she related, for many, even among Catholics, are quite ignorant of the amount of good that was done by the Catholic War Council. ered the address which is as follows: Dear Madam President and Members of the Alumnae: We cannot refrain from telling you how pleased, very pleased we are to have this opportunity of greeeting you. Please accept our hearty con- gratulations on the phenomenal suc- cess of Mt. St. Mary's bazaar. The wondelful financial result is due to your untiring efforts and able man- agement. We seldom have a chance to tell you how we appreciate all the pre- cious time and thought you bestow from year to year in farthering the interests of our dear Alma Mater. To- day we take advantage of your pres- ence, in our midst, to thank you one and all for your generous services. Most fervently do we ask the Babe of Bethlehem to bless you and we pray that you and yours, at this joy- ful season may receive that peaee which urpasseth all understanding. Program. Address ......... Miss Azile Hogan For the future this Council will be Voice .......... Miss Doreen Cyrier known under a different name, that of Reading ........ Miss Janiee Bryan Voice .......... Miss Lelia Flesher Toe Dance..Miss Margaret Thompson A.deste Fidelis .............. Chorus Mrs. Lafferty as president, respond- ed and thanked te pupils for their valuable co-operation which helped considerably to make the bazaar such a splendid success. She also compli- mented the pupils who furnished the excellent numbers on the program. After this, the Alumnae Ladies went ,o the library, where dainty re- freshments were served. (Continued from page 1) the nucleus of a parish is formed, the faithful are the first to realize the necessity of the establishment of a church and a school. The two go to- gether, though the school often pre- cedes the church. Give Freely to Church and Schools. "And then the people request the Bishop to authorize the church and school, and give freely the means to build and support them. In the United States there is no risk of a failure through lack of cooperation. Thanks also to this disposition of the faithful, the Church enjoys now in America a l position of secure prosperity• The debts which the people and the clergy were SOlnetimes forced to contract for the building of churches and schools have been almost wholly paid, and we can now think without anxiety of the other works that go to complete the scientific and social institutions, char- itable enterprises and extension of the faith. Five Working Departments. "We bishops know very well that for all efforts whose utility and prac- ticality are evident we can rely on the i faithful. And it is just to be more completely united and to develop har- moniously and efficaciously our eom- 'mon ministry that we have formed an organization which separates our pub- lic activities into five large sections-- education, social action, press and publicity, laws and legislation, home and foreign missions. Influence of New Press Service, "We are very much satisfied with this organization of whose creation we thought when Monsignor Cerretti, whom we dearly lave and esteem, came to America at the beginning of 1919 to attend Cardinal Gibbon's ju- bilee, and which we initiated at once. Thanks to it we have established throughout the country's system of coordinate organizations which meets all the local and general needs. To quote a single example: We now have fifty-nine newspapers to which is sup- plied a common service and which, if need should arise, could promote a given movement in the country at large. We Turn to Rome. "In the United States we have the local manifestations of Catholic life. Here in Rome we find its central pow- er, its basis, its chief. We cannot con- sider this as something far away. Un- til a few years ago we were wholly absorbed in our local necessities. Now that we have surmounted all the dif- ficulties, we turn with all our filial feeling toward Rome, and we are ready to do for the Pope what in Am- erica we have done for our churches and schools. I know that here in Eu- rope, and also in Rome itself, Ameri- can money has been mentioned in this connection and recently there was a calculation of the amount- which America sends to the Holy Father. All this is very disgusting. First of all, we do not think of the Pope merely to send him dollars. We think of him as the Father whom we love, the Mas- ter we will hear and heed. American Affection for Pope, "You ought to have seen the emo- tion excited in the hearts of our faith- ....................... !l j .............. N. C. W. C. Visitor. The monotony of school life was 'become chronle. ; $1.20. broken at St. Mary's last Friday, b. the National Catholic Welfare Coun- cil. Miss Sweeney has been very wise- ly chosen and is well fitted for her work, being a clear, impressive, and very interesting speaker. She insisted too, on the necessity of young girls attending Catholic Colleges, for in these, young ladies imbibe a taste for social service work, which is of great importance, and is a potent factor for good. This is a wide field for young girls desiring good positions, and it is earnestly hoped they will avail them- selves of the proffered advantage. ful by the announcement of our jour- ney to Rome. How many beautiful sentiments they expressed that we "might repeat them to His Holiness! How many blessings they charged us to ask for them! These feelings are universal among the Catholics of America, and their material contri- butions are but the expressions of this sentiment. As reg'ds these contribu- tions it is well to know that we don't count our dollars .when we send them to the Vicar of Christ. Nothing is far- ther from our minds than the inten- tion which some would ascribe to us--: that of assuming to be the protectors and benefactors of the Pope. Do Not Trade With Vatican. "Europe is poor and the Holy Fa- ther needs money for the immense de- mands he must meet, particularly at this critical moment following the war, when he continues the unceasing work of charity which, in the midst of the conflict, won the admiration of he whole world--Catholic and non- Catholic. It is only natural that the sons of America, where riches abound, should give to the Common Father what their brethren of Europe can no longer contribute. "This is our intention, our wish. We have no other• We leave the calcula- tions of profit to tradesmen. We do not trade with the Pope." Bishop Guertin's statements about "calculations" referred to a malignant article in the Giornale &Italia, esti- mating the amount of money sent by American Catholics to Rome as Pe- ter's Pence and describing this con- tribution as an act of self-interest. Don't think that because a man is willing to lend you a helping hand he will stand for a touch. The true Christian is not the one who takes his past regrets and pres- ent neglects into a forgiving future, but the one who brings the lessons of yesterday and the implications of to- morrow into this throbbing, needful moment and makes the most of it. Almanacs for 1921. Sacred Heart Almanac .......... 15c Home Annual .................. 35c' St. Michael's Almanac .......... 35c The Catholic Art Calendar ..... $1.40 The Pope's Calendar ............ 75c Feast and Fast Day Calendars ......... _ ..... 5e to 30c Calendars -- 1921 Calendars -- at BOOKERY. ...... | TWO BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED BOOKS ABOUT THE NEW SAINTS OF 1920 THE LIFE OF SAINT MARGARET MARY AIACOQUE._ By Monseigneur Bougaud, Bishop of Laval. 8vo, with 12 full page illustrations and cover richly stamped in gold, net, $2.75. Treating of a beautiful theme in a beautiful manner this life of the chosen apostle of the Sacred Heart is issued timely and appropriately in beautiful garb as a tribute to the hallowed memory of St. Margaret Mary. whose canonizatbm has just taken I)[acc. The learning and sanctity of the Biographer is sufficient guarantee for the orthodo.xy and authoritative character of this intensely interesting and edifying story of the Saintly Nun. and is written with a freshness which will be welcome,l by all. ST. JOAN OF ARC. The Life Story of the Maid of Orleans• By Rev. Denis Lynch, S,J. 8vo, with 12 full page illustrations and cover richly stamped in gold, net, $2.75. The name and fame of Joan of Arc are in the "catalogue of common things," like the rainbow. The story of her career is the most marvelous episode in our his- tory, and in all histories. She came with powers and with genius which will be the marvel of the world while the worhi stands. She redeemed a nation ; she wrought such works Its seemed to her people, and well might seem, miraculous. With her stainless bosom she sifiel,is the heart of France. Her recompense? Betrayed and subjected to outrage, and judged unjustly, abamh,ned by her king and by her people whom she saved. Iy the cruel path of flame she returns to the bosom of God. A wondrously noble nar,'ative. 309 West Second--B O O K E. R Y--Opposite Postofliee ............................... H ............. St. Vincent's Infirmary LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Conducted by the Sisters of Charity of Nazareth LARGEST HOSPITAL IN THE STATE Offers exceptional opportunities for experience and training in all classes of nursing to young women desiring to vocationalize in this enabling 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. , The Infirmary is.acknowledged to be one of the best equipped institutions in the South. It has a capacity of 250 beds, 100 private rooms and about 5,000 ha,tents are treated annuallv. The class is now )eing formed for the Fall rerm. Applicants must have one year of High School or the educational equivalent, and recommendation from reputable parties. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS ADDRESS SI 5q ER SUPERIOR ST. VINCENT'S INFIRMARY Tenth and High Streets Little Rock, Ark, LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS: About seven miles fromthe 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- • lion. The extensive grounds of forty acres are located in a remarkably 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, SEPTER 20, 1920. For Terms Call or Write REV. H. A. HEAGNEY, A. M., LL. D., President Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark. Telephone: Woodlawn 50. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS "4 /