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-4 i Volume 11 4 ADDRESS DELIVERED The statistics furnished by reports from agents of philanthropic societies, wardens, jailors and secretaries of re lief boards, give a true enough ac count of the existing state of depend ents, needy, criminals, defectives and like., rhese materials nr-- put into the crucible of the theorist, whose object is to present a civilization •without spot or wrinkle, by improve ment if possible, by elimination if necessary. Light is sought from current the ories of criminology, psychology, eugenics, biology and economics, and sometimes without more ado, applied. Lecturers have aggressively main tained the need of restricting the fam ily, of sterilizing the criminal, or de nying the marriage license to defec tives, of removing all criminal in stincts by surgery, of chloroforming incurables, etc. One line of reasoning proceeds on the theory that a hun dred or a thousand years ago men •were responsible, but now they are no longer. Another line proceeds on the idea that humanity, evolution, prog ress are acknowledged deities, at •whose command all must give way. If these deities fail there is the great Jupiter—supreme god of all—the State, at whose command even inva sion of inalienable rights is made lawful. PHASES OF CHARITY BY VERY REVEREND JAMES C. BYRNE, PASTOR OF ST. LUKE'S CHURCH, ST. PAUL, AT THE RECENT MEETING OF THE GUILD OF. CATHOLIC WOMEN." Ladies of the Guild of Catholic Women: It would ill become me in undertaking to speak of charity to talk to you on concrete cases and methods of handling them. Your ac tivities are so many, your service so long, and your experience so rich in the every-day field of charity and so cial welfare, that it is rather I, who should sit at your feet and learn. Hut all concrete activity receives light and is kept within proper bounds by principles, and it is only the abstract principles of charity-work on which 1 venture briefly to touch. There is a charity that is scientific and a charity that is Christian, and there is a charity that is both scien tific and Christian. The charity that is purely scientific is naturally redolent with the science of the day. This popular science of the salaried professor is wanting in the religious reverence of the great scientists of all times. In oui uni versities there is more and more a tendency to teach that man has not a soul, or if God and soul are by cour tesy admitted they are so shorn of their proper attributes and reduced to figments of the imagination that a right-minded student out of reverence for God and respect for himself could scarcely be blamed were he to deny both such products. In such an at mosphere all those studies which make for altruism and social v/elfare take on a materialistic tinge. The State, according to modern theories, precinds from God and Ilis positive laws, precinds from Jesus Christ and His enactments in a word, Is a law to itself. Prussia was the first among moderns to declare this doctrine. It sowed the wind and reaped the whirlwind. As the State so are State Institutions, in theory at least. Consequently theories of charity which issue from such insti tutions are like the modern State, atheistic, soulless, materialistic. This does not mean that these theorists do not advocate such popular reforms as Victor Hugo and Charles Dickens fought for. On the contrary, they go to extremes in this direction also. They would make prisons and reform atories palaces, and houses of deten tion they would make High Schools and Universities. If learning hereto fore has not accomplished great re CARDINAL BOURNE V ENGLISH ARCHBISHOP CELE- BRAtM SPISCOPAL SILVER JUBILEE. Cardinal Bourne on May 1 cele brated the silver jubilee Of his con secration to the episcopate. The car dinal was celebrant at pontifical high Mass in Westminster Cathedral, Loft don. Solemn Te Deum was sung and. by special privilege, as delegate of thte Pope, the cardinal bestowed the Papal benediction. When the Car dinal left the cathedral in state, at the end of the Mass, attended by the cathedral chapter and members of the curia, thousands who attended the service, lined the streets to the archi episcopal residence aad cheered him as lie passed. During the day, the Cardinal re ceived telegrams of congratulation from Pope Benedict, and from dis tinguished perspns of all parties and ©reeds in England and from all parts Of the world. In the afternoon, stirring scenes witnessed outside Tyburn Con sults, the remedy is more learning if all that we have spent fails to re form, the remedy is to spend more. The onslaught pn the public treas ury is determined, ceaseless and ever increasing in power. What is the in centive? No doubt it is different in different individuals. It may be phil anthropy, or humanitarianism: it may be a generous salary with a fine resi dence and social influence it may be a professional zeal akin to religion. The modern man can make a religion of almost anything. A man who was selling rat poison once enthusiastical ly asserted to the writer that "he would rather be a rat-exterminator than a preacher of the gospel." There are millions of people who have hygiene on the brain who would say that he was right. No doubt when Catholics become part of this State machine they would like to bring better influences to bear. But they are generally careful to miti gate their zeal lest they lose their positions. It remains to be seen whether the Catholic woman office holder will be an improvement on the Catholic man. We have no desire to record failures. It is possible that applied scientific charity turns out good citizens. But as half our people do not worship God, and most of them hold that they may marry and divorce as they please, and are still "good citizens," good citizenship in this sense is not a very high standard. Christian charity is in source, in means and in motive entirely differ ent from purely scientific charity. Its source and mainspring is Christ Jesus. He is the model of men and He went about doing good. Lest His benefi cence might be thought not precep tive but merely exemplary, He laid down the law that what we do to the poor we do to Him and what we neg lect to do for the poor we neglect to do for Him. Still we must take heed that Christ's great work was in the interest not of man's temporal, but of his eternal welfare. He came to save sinners whether rich or poor, to illu.uxe the leii.-.-f^d as well a3 the ignorant "with the truth for which He died. He taught us to know God transcendently beyond the fictions of science. Whoever, therefore, has the spirit of Christ will be studious to win men to right-thinking and right living as well as to a better way of existing. By its very nature the spiritual end is infinitely above the temporal. To provide a Christian School, therefore, is a loftier charity than to provide a Christian almshouse. In the order of proceeding to work, however, we must take heed. We read that our Lord began to do and to teach. If this method—of work before teach ing—was the proper one for Him, it is much more the proper method now lest we give the impression that we have less sympathy for the temporal ills of our fellow-man than those who care nothing for his soul or deny that he has a soul at all. Christian char ity, therefore, originates in the over flowing Christ-spirit of beneficence to men and aims at their spiritual and temporal well-being. Christian Charity Not New. Christian charity, is not a modei^n discovery, but Is contemporary with Christianity itself. Nearly all forms of present-day charity have their counterpart in the past, and there were forms such as the burial (at great risk) of the martyrs, the re demption of captives, the granting of dowries to poor maidens, etc., which have no counterpart in the present One of the arguments used by a pro fessor of the University of Minnesota, to justify the confiscation of the Church's goods in France, was that all charities were in the hands of the Church. He seemed to think that it was a just grievance against the Church that while kings and nobles, with their colossal frivolities, had ruined the country, the Church had (Continued on page 3.) vent, which stands almost on the spot where Oliver Plunkett and other mar tyrs for the Faith, suffered. The an nual pilgrimage of the Guild of Ran som, from Newgate, to 'Tyburn, took place. IRISH WHITE CROSS MAKINGJIG STRIDES Founded only a few weeks ago un der the presidency of Cardinal Logue, the Irish White Cross has already made remarkable progress. Subscrip tions, so far received amount to $340, 000. Roughly, five-sixths of the money has come from America through the American Committee for the Relief of Distress in Ireland and the Bishops of various dioceses to the States. Mr. C. J. France, chairman "of the delegation from the American Com mittee in Ireland, has taken a step which it is expected will help the fund in Ireland. He has addressed a cir cular to Protestants' in Ireland invit ing their interest and cooperation. He rnake^ it plain to them that there is nothing sectarian or political In the nppeal. v 4wf PONTIFICAL HIGH MASS Sunday morning. May 15, the feast of Pentecost, His Grace Most Rever end Austin Dowling, D. D., Archbish op of St. Paul, will sing Pontifical High Mass in the St. Paul Cathedral. The services will begin at 11 o'clock. I RIME DINNER TO BE GIVEN IN NEW YORK NEXT MONDAY l*OR IRISH RELIEF. The sale of seats for the $500 a plate dinner to be held in New York May 16, under the auspices of the American Committee for Relief in Ireland, is progressing briskly. This dinner, which is to take place at the Hotel Astor, promises to be one of the big gest affairs of the kind ever held in New York. Half a million dollars is the sum which the committee expects to raise by it for the benefit of the children and women who have been made destitute by the present situa tion in Ireland. Every state in the Union has been invited to send a delegate to the din ner. Some states, however, are to be honorary guests—a mark af recogni tion of their services in over-subscrib ing the quotas set them in the $10,240, 000 campaign which the American committee is at present conducting. First of the states in this honor list is Connecticut which has given $350, 000 to date, though asked for only $100,000. Another will be Rhode Is land which has overshot its mark by $100,000. There are six states alto gether, the remaining ones being Dis trict of Columbia, Florida, New Hamp shire and Delaware. I A COLLEGE CENIENiRt GONZAGA COLLEGE OF WASHING TON, D. Cl, TO CELEBRATE, Gohzaga College of Washington, D. C., is planning to celebrate next Oc tober the 100th anniversary of its es tablishment. The first meeting to devise a suitable method of commem orating the anniversary was held on May 10 in one of the college build ings. At the time of its foundation the institution was called Washing ton Seminary. Shortly after its be inning the school had to be enlarged and has had a steady growth since. Additional buildings were erected within the last year. Many promi nent business and professional men of the District of Columbia, Maryland, and Virginia are former students of Gonzaga. NIU PSEI DEAD Max F. Ihmsen, publisher of the Los Angeles Times, died in Los Angeles May 4, after a long illness. He had been connected with the Hearst pub lications for more than twenty-five years. Mr. Ihmsen came of old Ger man stock. In 1798 his grandfather was one of the pioneers of Pennsyl vania. His grandmother, Eleanor O'Connor, gave Pittsburgh its first Catholic bishop. MGR. FEME DEAD NOTED CANONIST TO THREE 'ARCHBISHOPS BURIED IN NEW YORK. Monsignor Gherardo Ferrante, Ital ian secretary to three Archbishops of New York, died May 5 at Our Lady of the Rosary Institution, West Ho boken, N. J. He had been under treatment there for several weeks. He was 67 years old. The body was brought to the Ca thedral rectory in New York, and the funeral services were held in the Ca thedral last Monday morning. Arch bishop Hayes presided and Mgr. Michael J. Lavelle, rector of the Ca thedral, delivered the funeral sermon. Mgr. Ferrante was secretary of the Italian Council of the Archdiocese of New York of which Mgr. Lavelle is the head. He was one of the vicars general under Cardinal Farley and was made a domestic Prelate by the late .PopO Pius in 1911. He was noted as an authority on canon law and was judge of the archiepiscopal Cutis. I BODY OFJT. PAULA On May 8, 9 and 10 a Solemn Tri duum was held at the Monastery of the Discalced Carmelites, Wheeling, W. Va., in honor of Saint Paula, vir gin-martyr, whose body, taken from the catacomb of St. •Callistus, Rome, has been transferred with the per mission of the Holy See to this mon astery. Very Rer. Father Stanislaus, C. P. of the Passionist monastery, Pitts burg, preached the triduum. A vigil was kept throughout the night before the body of the martyr. ST. PAUL, MINN., MAY 14, 1921 CHARITY LEADER DEAD FOUNDER OF ORGANIZED CHAR ITIES—TIRELESS WORKER FOR CHURCH AND POOIf. Mgr. Lawrence Werthmann. Pro thonotary Apostolic, organizer and first chairman of the German Charity League, died in Fribourg, Baden, April 10, at the age of sixty-two years. The funeral took place at the Muenster. The late prelate had been a tireless worker for the welfare of the Church and on behalf of German charity. He was the founder and editor of the publication, Caritas. Only a few days before death, he received Mgr. Rempe, who is travel ing through Central Europe as a rep resentative of Archbishop Munde lein, and discussed with him plans for an international combination of M. charitable organizations. Shortly before his death, he re ceived the representatives of the charitable organizations of Germany at his sick-bed, and held a confeience with them, after which he bade them a touching farewell. Mgr. Werthmann was a true expo nent of Christian charity* his fame had spread far and wide beyond the frontiers of Germany, and he will be deeply mourned by all who knew him. THE IGNORANT^ CATHOLICS PUPILS OF JESUIT SCHOOLS WIN FIRST PRIZES IN CONTESTS. Students of St. Xavier's high school have again won first prize in an essay contest in which they have competed with pupils of both religious and secu lar institutions of Cincinnati. Their latest competition was for the best essay on the value of a Community Chest. Murray Paddack and Lowell X. Baurichter, both of St. Xavier com mercial high school, took fifth place. In a previous contest for the best essay on Inland Waterways, Lowell Baurichter took first prize and nine other students of the school received honorable mention. In this' contest 1,000 essays were submitted. CHRIST CHILD SOCIETY PLEASING GROWTH OF USEFUL ORGANIZATION— SHOWS MEM BERSHIP OF .4,500 COUNTRY. Growth of the Christ Child Society to a national membership of more than 4,500, with branches in eighteen cities throughout the country, was re vealed in the report of the president, Miss Mary V. Merrick, which was presented at the annual meeting of the organization in Washington May 4. Establishment of two children's wards in the new City Hospital In Detroit was the outstanding feature of the report presented by the branch of the society in that city. Members of the Detroit society donated all of the articles necessary to furnish the two twelve-bed wards, including oper ating tables, equipment, etc. This ac tion marks a departure in the work of the organization. The establishment of new headquarters in Omaha, and the remarkable growth of the branch in Philadelphia were other features of the report. The farm formerly maintained by the Washington branch at Silver Springs, Md., for the purpose of giv ing summer outings to children was sold during the winter, it was an nounced, and the purchase of a larger tract of land is now being planned. A compilation of the records kept at the headquarters shows that be tween four and five hundred children are taking part in the activities of the settlement house in Washington. Classes for children, instruction for mothers,* a free dental clinic at which an average of sixty cases a month are treated, and Americanization classes for. the children of the foreign born, make up part of the work carried on there. HARVARD HARVARD APPOINTS LOUVAIW PROFESSOR TO NEW CHAIFL. Professor Maurice De Wulf, of Lou vain University, has accepted afrj pointment to the special chair of phil osophy to be established in Harvard University. The creation of this de partment will mark the first introduc tion of a course of scholastic philos ophy in Harvard. The Board of Harvard has not yet publicly announced the appointment of Professor De Wulf, but it is pri vately stated that his selection has been confirmed. As the chair of scho«: lastic philosophy is not to be called a permanent institution, but represent#' a departure from past policies and traditions, certain final authorization is necessary for the expenditure re quired for its maintenance, and this explains the temporary withholding Of the formal announcement of Profes sor De Wulf's appointment. n "•V if ~4: ^:V£'*'ijS«: CELEBRATIONS THROUGHOUT FRANCE—AMERICANS TAKE PART. There was some disorder Kist Sun day in Paris and in other places dur ing the celebration of the anniversary of the lifting of the seige of Orleans by St. Joan of Arc in 1429. In various Cathedrals throughout the country, services were held to start the three-day celebration. At Orleans, where the anniversary h£d been observed for hundreds of years, the ceremony of delivering Joan of Arc's war banner to the Bishop of Orleans was held. The streets of Paris, Orleans, and other cities, were decorated with French flags and Joan of Arc's col ors. At Cherbourg, the American cruiser Chattanooga and the torpedo boat destroyers Sands and William son, took part in a naval display. Throughout the country, statues of St. Joan of Arc were decorated with flowers. (HOT AMI KFI Priests and prelates from all parts of the country, who have made their studies at the North American Col lege of Rome, Italy, gathered in Chi cago this week for the thirty sixth annual re-union of die Roman Alumni Association. The convention was held at the Congress Hotel. Rev. M. E. Kiley, Diocesan Director of Charities, who is national president of the asso ciation, called the assembly to order at 11 o'clock Wednesday morning, May 11. The Most Reverend Archbishop George W. Mtindelein, D. p., was the guest of honor at the' tramjtiet, held Wednesday noon. FOUR NEW CARDINALS CONSISTORY IN JUNE TO NAME WELL-KNOWN PRELATES FOR HONOR. The latest cable from Rome to the N. C. W. C. News Service makes no mention of the creation of another American Cardinal at the secret, con sistory to be held in June. Mgr. En rico Pucci, the Rome correspondent of the News Service, reports that he has learned from an authoritative source that at least four new Cardi nals will be created at this consistory, however. They are: Monsignor Gio vanni Ratti, Nuncio Apostolic to Po land, who will be promoted to the See of Milan Monsignor Giovanni Tacci, Major Domo to His Holiness the Pope Monsignor Camillo Lau renti, Secretary of the Propaganda Congregation, and Monsignor Camil lo Giuseppe Mori, Secretary of the Congregation of the Council. It may be that others will receive the red hat at the con§istojcy, but,, no mention of them has been made in authoritative circles. POPE NAMES BISHOP Pope Benedict, according to a dis patch last Monday, has appointed Very Rev. Thomas M. O'Leary, at present vicar general of the diocese of Manchester, New Hampshire, as Bishop of Springfield, Mass., in suc cession to Right Rev. Thomas D. Beaven, who died last year. Father O'Leary is pastor of St.. Jo^$.'$£hurch at Concord, N. H. 1 ARCHBISHOP MESSMER'S PROTEST IS HEEDED Archbishop Messmer's order forbid ding Catholic school children to take part in the pageant, "Landing of the Pilgrims" which had been scheduled for presentation in Milwaukee July 4, has resulted in this feature being de leted from the program arranged for that day. Explaining his action, the Archbish op said: "The spectacle will in no way make a recognition of the Cath olic faith, and I forbade Catholic school children taking part in a dem onstration-, partially religious in char acter, which does not give a fair con sideration to their belief." ENVOY 10 VATICAN DIES According tp a cable. Sir Henry Howard, former British Minister on Special Missions to the Pope, died in Rome on May 6. He was the first British minister to the Vatican, hav ing been appointed in November, 1914. In 1916 he was superseded by Count de Satis, the present minister. JEW MIMI Pope Benedict has appointed as his domestic prelates Monsignors Sigis mund" Swider and Andrew W. Egan of Bayonne, N. J. Father Egan is pastor of St. $a*y's Church, and Father Swtder of Mt. C&rinel (Polish) parish. #C *ft: S V yajr." a- #-t ,i ./'-• .i\ 'V''/"- ST. JOAN Of ARC 'HOUSES AND HOMES MODERN LIFE DOES NOT FAVOR HUMBLE HOME OF PAST—PASS ING OF HOME MENACES NA TION, ARCHBISHOP SAYS. The passing of the American home was the theme of a sermon preached by Most Rev. Archbishop Glennon at the New Cathedral, St. Louis, in open ing the daily devotions to the Blessed Virgin during the month of May The contrast between the simple, humble, holy home of Nazareth and that of the ordinary family of today was pic tured by His Grace. After describing the life of the Holy Family in their rude cottage in Nazareth, Archbishop Glennon asked "I wonder how many homes there are like that today? I fear there are ver£ few, and the number is growing less. The tendency today is LEAGUE WHICH DEFENDS RE GION, HOME AND PROPERTY. Catholic peasants of Belgium, or ganized by an humble country priest in 1890, form a mighty bulwark against the syndicates of industrial workers following the red flag of So cialism, writes Rev. Dr. J. Van der Heyden, for the N. C. WT. C. News Service. Their Boerenbund, or "League of Peasants," of which the village guild constitutes the local unit, is sworn to defend religion, home and property, and seeks through coopera tion along the lines of that hasic prin ciple to promote the social, intellectu al and religious uplift of its members and their vocational education. Motto of the Leaguf. "One for all and all for one," is the League's motto, and the peasant saint, St. Isidore, is its patron. To attain their various aims, the agricultural guilds of Belgium, like those of Spain, Holland and else where, help to create within their bos om autonomous associations special ized to assist the husbandman in all the details of his calling. Thus have arisen the League's loan and credit banks, its cooperative creameries, its companies insuring the farmers' crops, homes, cattle, etc., at rates far below the rates of the old standard com panies, its cooperative purchase asso ciations, and others for selling the products of the farm and of the truck garden directly to the consumers, its association for clearing, draining and tilling moor and heathland, etc. These and kindred filiations of the League are financed from within their own circle by the loan and savings banks, of which the central adminis tration at LouVain accounted for 1!19 deposits to the amount of 215,000,000 francs. These federated rural insti tutions of credit lend money on per sonal security, also to individual mem bers o'f the League, upon far easier terms than the ordinary banks. An ticipating the official assistance from ,... -•,,*-*:.* ,S .» J|JKT0*lK*& W WW«:•': W' #against the humble home, where there is peace and joy. People don't want to live in those homes today, and the world doesn't want to build them. ,'j Irish Form of Home Greeting. "We have some of the traditions of Nazareth still remaining in some of the European countries. In Ireland, for instance, you knock ftt the door of the cottage and your first saluta tion is: 'God save all here.' and the answer comes from those that are liv ing there, 'God save you kindly.' When you are leaving they. 'God be with you.' CATHOLIC PEASANTS OF BEL GIUM FORM BARRIER TO "REDS" —ST. ISIDORE PATRON OF ^i^KtSOTA locimr Number 20 "Suppose you knock at the door of one of these mansions in St. Louis and say, 'God save all here,' what would they say? They probably would send for the police, thinking you were a burglar. "There is a new spirit abroad—a spirit which means to live in luxury. There are many who, instead of the 'domestic drudgery of the home/ would prefer to live on the streets. The time was when Sunday evening found the people around the fireside, in the home, humble though it was. The' people have now deserted these homes they are found rushing after pleasure, flitting from one moving picture to another, brilliant in fluffy ruffles, paint and powder, but vain, hopeless and unhappy. I tell you that, if these homes cease from our land you may quickly read in their down fall the decline of the nation. When domestic virtue fails, and home fails, you have not the foundation on which to build national life 4hd national prosperity." Pursuit of Pleasure Baneful. desire to live in luxury anil pleasure has filled the hearts of all the people, His Grace pointed out. "Enter many a modern home Of wealth. Where are the family? They are all gone. Where? No one knows. Is this a home? Is peace there, and law and order? No. It is a house of disorder, of self-will, of willfulness where no law reigns except ike #fll of the individuals." BELGIUM AND REDS the state, they loan small sums at 2 per cent to the home-coming Flemish peasants, to enable them to secure at once the indispensable implements for resuming their occupation, and larger sums at 5 per cent in the na ture of advances upon the official in demnities guaranteed for the havoc of war. To promote the vocational education of the farmer and his intellectual progress, the League causes lecture courses to be given, creates libraries and publishes a weekly, "De Boer" (The Peasant), sent gratuitously to all its members, and another, ADVICE TO REFORMERS JURIST TALKS COMMON SENSE TO SOCIETY—TOLEDO JUDGE TELLS CLUB WOMEN TO RE FORM THEIR DRESS BEFORE PftEACHING TO THE POOR. Woman of the holier-than-thou of reformer are a menace to Toledo, Probate Judge O'Brien O'Donnell told members of the Civics and Philan thropy Department of the Woman's Educational Club at a luncheon. Judge O'Donnell Is a Catholic. Talking from his 12 years' experi ence as a juvenile court judge, deal ing with problems of children and fam ily life, Judge O'Donnell told "How the Women of Toledo Can Co-operate With the Juvenile Court." Should Not Criticize. *ff you go in for social woirie In needy homes, as a lot of Toledo wom en do. treat the people as your equal, or for God's sake stay out of their homes," he said. "There is no place in social work for the self-satisfied woman who says to some over-worked mother: 'Your floors must be scrubbed,' 'Why don't you wash your windows?' the. minute she enters that house. MDe Boerin" (The Peasant Woman). Prominent Place of Pastor. W'hile the League leaves nothing Un done to increase the rural population's material welfare, to improve their so cial standing and develop their occu lational knowledge, its first great pur pose remains the promotion of their spiritual well being for the organiza tion is preeminently a religious one. To encourage the country people to keep up the practice of their faith, and thoroughly impregnate their lives with that faith, was the main end which its founders had in view. That explains the prominent place occupied by the local pastor in each branch guild of the League: he is not only its spiritual provost, but also a de jure member of the .Hoard of Directors. Hence also the religious exercises that take filace monthly in the church be fore the business meeting, and the solemn promise exacted from every prospective member to live up to the teachings of the Faith and to defend it when occasion demands. As for the disciples, of Marx, they hold out nothing better to the farmer than the expropriation of his land. The Belgian League of Peasants es chews politics but it defends the in terests, all the interests of its mem bers, and the principles upon which it is founded, against enemies new and old. It is decidedly set, as one of its leaders said, "to keep watch over the Christian altars socialism would pro fane, over the Christian homes, it would sully, over the liberty it would destroy." "The woman shefs uplifting. Jwill probably tell her to go to the devil, and I don't blame her. "When you hear gossip spread about some woman or girl who has gene wrong, instead of building a fence with a 'stay away' sign on it, be a big sister to that person and help her go straight. "We need women In Juvenile Court work who will work and not talk about it all the time. "You club women as society leaders can do anything you want in this town. If you start wearing v»ur hair a different style, little shop girls and store employes Will copy it, and soon it will be Toledo's fashion. "You set the fashion in skirts, hats and hair, you can set it in social ac tivities as welL There never has been such a demand along humani tarian lines as there is today. There is a feeling of unrest and a disre spect for authority which can be over come only by good action and good feeling. The morals of the commu nity will always rest on the shoulders of women, no matter what the law. "One good woman willing to help a boy or girl go straight does more good for the Juvenile Court that) a whole book of lawg,"