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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 26, 1938, Image 8

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1 . E. A. PACE
! DIES IN HOSPITAL
♦ .
t -.
f
•Vice Rector Emeritus of C. U.
I Noted Throughout U. S.
as Educator.
i
! The Right Rev. Edward A. Pace, vice
[rector emeritus of the Catholic Uni
versity of America and noted through
lout the country as an educator and
•philosopher, died in Providence Hos
Jpital today after a long illness. He
{was 76.
• Msgr. Pace held the chair as pro
cessor of philosophy at Catholic Uni
Jversity from 1891 until his retirement
4n 1935, when he was made professor
{emeritus. Administrative duties were
•Undertaken by Msgr. Pace with the
{growth and development of the uni
versity and he served as director of
•studies there in i912 and as general
{secretary for a number of years. In
(September, 1924, he was made vice
•rector of the university. He also had
{served a term as dean of the School
•of Philosophy in 1895. He continued
{to serve as vice rector until April 23,
[1936. when he was made vice rector
•emeritus.
{ A native of Starke, Fla., Msgr. Pace
•was educated in the elementary schools
•of that State and in 1880 was gradu
ated with a bachelor of arts degree
• from St. Charles College, Ellicott City,
• Md. In 1883 he received the bachelor
[of sacred theology degree from the
• Propaganda University in Rome and
|the doctorate of sacred theology in
[1886. In 1891 he received the degree
• of doctor of philosophy from the Uni
versity of Leipzig.
> Ordained in Rome.
J Msgr. Pace was ordained to the
•priesthood in Rome. May 30. 1885. and
,on returning to the United States was
;appointed pastor of the Cathedral
'Church of St. Augustine, Fla., where
!he remained until 1888.
While completing his studies in
Europe and carrying on his pastorate
in St. Augustine, he was asked by
the Most Rev. John B. Keane, who
had been appointed the first rector of
the university, to prepare for the post
of professor of psychology there. The
university was scheduled to open in the
fall of 1889.
Msgr. Pace went to Europe imme
diately and studied as a research
scholar In the psychological labora
tories at the Universities of Louvain,
Leipzig and Paris. Two years later,
he became professor of philosophy.
A pioneer in many activities. Msgr.
Pace was instrumental in laying the
foundations for the Catholic Encyclo
pedia, of which he became an asso
ciate editor in 1904, also the Catholic
University Bulletin, the Catholic Ed
ucational Review, the New Scholasti
cism, Studies in Psychology and
Psychiatry and Physiological Mono
grams. All these journals are ac
cepted today as established periodi
cals, but their inception, it is pointed
out, was largely in the mind of Msgr.
Pace. Much of the work leading to
their establishment fell upon his
shoulders.
Msgr. Pace was vice president of the
American Council of Education in
1924 and president in 1926.
Founder of Trinity.
He was one of the founders of
Trinity College, taught at the Catholic
Sisters College and lectured at the
Catholic Summer School of America
in Plattsburg, N. Y„ and at the
Western Catholic Summer School in
San Francisco. He also gave exten
sion lectures when Catholic University
carried on such work in New York
City. He was awarded the Papal
Medal Pro Ecclesia et Pontiflce and
was invested with the rank of Mon
Bignor in 1820.
He was a member of the American
Psychological Association, the Ameri
can Philosophical Society, the Ameri
can Catholic Philosophical Associa
tion and numerous other learned or
ganizations. For many years, he was
honorary president and director of
the International Federation of
Catholic Alumnae.
Numerous honors had been con
ferred on him in recent years. The
Catholic philosophers of the United
States, holding their annual meeting
at St. Louis in 1931, made their en
tire convention a tribute to Msgr.
Pace and his work for Catholic philos
ophy in the United States.
Honor From Georgetown.
Georgetown University, in 1935, con
ferred on him the decoration Camillo
Cardinal Mazzella Academy of Philos
ophy in honor of his 44 years in the
chair of philosophy at C. U. It was
Msgr. Pace who, as vice rector of
Catholic University, in 1933 presented
President Roosevelt to the chancellor
for the honorary degree of doctor of
laws. Two years later Msgr. Pace
himself received the degree.
On May 30, 1935, Msgr. ’Pace
quietly celebrated the golden anni
versary of his ordination to the priest
hood. By special dispensation, grant
ed by Pope Pius XI on the day of his
golden jubilee, he was permitted to
celebrate mass sitting down.
Funeral services will be held at 10
a m. Friday in the National Shrine of
the Immaculate Conception. The
Most Rev. Michael J. Curley. Arch
bishop of Baltimore, will preside. The
Rev. Dr. Ignatius Smith, dean of the
School of Philosophy, will preach the
sermon.
Msgr. Pace is survived by a sister
Miss Elizabeth C. Pace, and a brother,
Charles F. Pace, disbursing clerk of
the Senate, both of whom live at 1851
Columbia road N.W.
SECURITY TAX ORDERED
ON DISMISSED WAGES
Internal Revenue Bureau Rules
Payments Muet Be Made
by Companies.
By the Associated Press.
Social security taxes must be paid
on dismissal payments to employes,
the Internal Revenue Bureau ruled
today.
The bureau said any sum given an
employe on the termination of his
employment was part of his wages.
Vacations and sick allowances also are
included in wages, the bureau added.
The dismissal pay question arose at
the result of a contract between an
unidentified .company and a labor
union which provides that the com
pany can not dismiss certain employes
unless it pays them a sum equal to a
certain number of weeks’ wages.
WHERE TO DINE.
.50 Dinners
Excellent food.
Vegetables always fresh.
17th CAFETERIA
One Mock west of the White House
724 17th ST. N.W.
Educator Dies
MSGR. EDWARD A. PACE.
STUDENTS TO RECEIVE
CIVITAN KEYS TONIGHT
Student winners of the honor keys
presented annually by the Washington
Civitan Club for the best citizens
in the white high schools will re
ceive their awards at a dinner at
6 o’clock tonight at the Mayflower
Hotel.
Students are chosen for the award
by their own high school. Tonight
the winners will be accompanied by
their parents and the principals of
their schools. The principal address
will be made by E. Barrett Prettyman.
a former corporation counsel of the
District.
Each student will, in addition, have
his name inscribed on the Civitan
plaque which has been presented to
each of the high schools to bear the
names of the winners of the keys for
many years.
OFFICERS ENTER
NOT GUILTY PLEAS
Falls Church Pair to Go on
Trial in Musician’s Death
Late in June.
Edwin Scheid and Herbert C. Knox,
Falls Church policemen charged with
the murder of Theodore B. Daugherty,
Washington musician on March 20,
entered pleas of not guilty when ar
raigned in Arlington County (Va.) Cir
cuit Court this morning.
The two will be tried separately, the
court having granted a motion of
Frank L. Ball, defense attorney, for
severance of the cases. Scheid’s case
was set for trial on June 27 and
Knox's rase for trial Immediately
thereafter.
A panel of 50 persons will be sum
moned from which the 12-man jury
will be selected, Judge Walter T. Mc
Carthy announced. Mr. Ball declared
It would be an injustice to try the de
REV. CHARLES A. SHREVE
Former pastor of McKendree Church,
Washington; recently of Los Angeles,
California, will conduct.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES
CALVARY GOSPEL CHURCH
l»ll H St. N.W.
Commencing Tuesday of this week (April
gft) at 8 f M.
BOLGIANO’S
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Thursday
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fendants at this time because of high
feeling in the community. He told
the court that because of the many
newspaper accounts of the slaying, it
would be practically impassible to ob
tain individuals who have not formed
some opinion on the case.
Mr. Ball, in pleading for more time
to prepare for trial, said he would in
troduce evidence showing that Knox
was following a car in connection with
a stolen automobile case.
Horse Owner Dies.
TULSA, Okla., April 26 {&).—Mrs.
Rosa M. Hoots, 70. Osage Indian
woman whose horse, Black Gold, won
the Kentucky Derby in 1924, died here
Sunday.
NOTRE DAME HEAD
SPEAKS TO ALUMNI
Father O’Hara’s Address in
Capital Heard in 48 States and
Six Foreign Countries.
Radio seta In Notre Dame Univer
sity Alumni Clubs in the 48 States,
India, Italy, the Philippines, Cuba,
France and Mexico were tuned in last
night for a speech made at the May
flower Hotel by the Rev. John F.
O'Hara, president of the university
in Indiana.
It was the 15th annual "Universal
Notre Dame Night,” and in Hollywood
John MacCormack, Irish tenor, sang
over the radio to the alumni around
the world, while from the Notre Dame
campus was broadcast a series of num
bers by the university choir. The Na
tional Broadcasting Co. handled the
program.
Ambrose O’Connell, Notre Dame,
1907, executive assistant to Postmas
ter General Farley, was general chair
man of the celebratior, which was
heard not only by alumni of the fa
mous university, but also many public
officials and educators in' the District.
’’The world suffers today from phi
losophies that leave out God," Father
O’Hara said. He was introduced by
William Cotter, national president of
the Notre Dame Alumni Association.
PROMISES MORE FUNDS
Copeland Tells Harbors Congress
More Will Be Voted.
Senator Copeland, Democrat, of New
York told the National Rivers and
Harbors Congress today the Senate
Commerce Committee would recom
mend Increased appropriations for
water projects during the next fiscal
year.
He said the committee, of which he
I* chairman, had approved an Increase
of $25,000,000 for rivers and harbors
and approximately $5,000,000 for flood
control.
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