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MOUNT ST. CHARLES SCHOLASTIC 19 eminence is symbolical of the lofty ideals to which we should aspire, just as the cross carried on high infused the Crusaders with greater courage to carry on their great undertaking. In future years, when Helena shall have grown beyond its present limits it will be more truly, a beacon, a \mons in urbi,\ a representation of the higher things we should strive for. I)r. E. AT. Rheem, secretary of the Commercial Club, responded ex tempore, paying a high tribute to our Rev. Bishop, who has done so much for Helena. Mr. Ralph O. Kaufman also responded, and immediately won the hearts of the boys by assuring them he would not play the hypocrite and give them lots of “dont's,\ from which we infer that he was a real “live wire” during his school years. He closed his remarks by relating a per sonal anecdote of how he. “ca-ca-came n-near sa-saving the ga-ga-game.” Our toastmaster, Rev. Xorbert C. Hoff, paid a well merited tribute to our moderator. Rev. Peter Id MacDonald, who successfully guided us through the past year’s activities, and his position in the hearts of the student body was fully attested by the zest with which nine rousing cheers were given for him at the call of our toastmaster. Visitors pres ent not mentioned in the programme were: Monsignor Victor Day, Rev. Anthony Heithoff, Rev. John J. O'Kennedy, Rev. James M. Xolan, Dr. L. M. Rheem, ATr. Ernest Immel. Judges of the debate were as follows: Carl E. Herfurth, R. O. Kaufman and Verc K. McCarthy. MULTUM IN PARVO. In a very interesting article in the Saturday Evening Post, Mr. John D. Rockefeller, treating of efficient management of educational and philanthropic undertakings, says: “Just here it occurs to me to testify to the fact that the Roman Catholic Church, as 1 have observed in my experience, has advanced a long way in this direction. I have been surprised to learn how far a given sum of money has gone in the hands of priests and nuns, and how really effective is their use of it. 1 fully appreciate the splendid service done by other workers in the field, but I have seen the organi zation of the Roman Church secure better results with a given sum of money than other church organizations are accustomed to secure from the same expenditure. I speak of this merely to point the value of the principle of organization, in which I believe so heartily. It is unnecessary to dwell upon the centuries of experience which the Church of Rome has gone through to perfect a great power of organi zation.”— Ex.