Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
January 6, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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January 6, 1923
 

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THE GUARDIAN Fifty-three STATE DFALING WITH SCHOOL QuesTs0 N C. W. C. News Service) ducation has re- )n from the mem- Ne,Free State Dail. On the lnany phases of the problem Improvements and re- various kinds were suggest- Urged that small primary be amalgamated, that of school children introduced, and that meals should be provided for ne- better pay and better terms of ser- vice for teachers were advocated. No Sweeping Changes In effect the answer of the Free State Minister of Education was that for the present no sweeping changes would be made. Secondary schools consist maxnly of seminaries managed by priests ap- pointed by the Bishops, schools con- ducted by religious orders and nuns, and schools controlled by tim Christian Brothers. Priests, nuns and brothers constitute a large proportion of th teachers. Lay teachers are at the same time, employed in all the Secondary schools. Dr. MacNeill, Free State  Minister for Education, admitted that a distinction had to be drawn be- children. regard to the secondary schools, ! proprietorial tween the two classes of teachers. The interest of the religious G, W. Culberhouse, President L.C. Glover, Sec'y and Treas. E. F. King, Vice President JONESBORO FARM SUPPLY COMPANY (Incorporated) olesale and Retail Farm Implements, Wagons, ; BUggies, Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Wire Fencing, Harness, Saddlery and Field Seeds Telephone 146 hhnts for John Deere Line Agents for Moline-Hooper Line JONESBORO, ARKANSAS Berger, Jr., President J.M. Johnson, Sec'y and Treas. Gordon Matthews, Vice President JOHNSON, BERGER & COMPANY itu RETAIL AND WHOLESALE liarn ure, Stoves, Ranges, Pianos, Hardware, Implements, Vehicles, ms, Gas Engines, Edison Phonographs and Columbia Grafonolas JONESBORO, ARKANSAS ST. BERNARD'S HOSPITAL ANNEX I is earing completion. It will then have a capac- itY.of 100 beds, three operating rooms, and an obstetric department. The Hospital has been officially declared as Class "A." It is managed by Registered Nurses. St. Bernard's Training School for Nurses is accredited and chartered by the State. It pro- Vides a three-year course of theoretical and prac- tical nursing and prepares its students for State toard Examinations. x MEMBER: ia_ " National Wholesale Grocers Ass'n ra W" olesale Grocers Ass'n--Arkansas Wholesale Grocers Ass'n WIMBERLY GROCER COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS Jonesboro, Arkansas SPecial Attention Given to Mail Orders When you think SHOES think of BROTHZR8 8HOE STORE  JONESBORO._LITTLE ROCK--PINE BLUFF atQar t Store, Fifth at Center, Little Rock, Ark., Harry , Manager. Over Jones Bros. at Jboa BLUE RIBBON REPAIR SHOP J. M. Butler, Proprietor We 8ave Your Soles and Heel the Town I communities had to be recognized. When the Parliament came to deal with secondary education justice would, he hoped, be done to all coa'- cerned. Since the primary system now in operation was established, nearly one hundred years ago, the manager of the schools in each parish has been the parish priest. The Belfast Gov- GERMANS TO AID CATHOLIC THEATER MOVEMENT IN U S. Germany's Catholic Theater League Suggests Cooperation to American Group. ernment has under consideration pro- posals for the abolition of the: cleri- (By N C. W. C. News Service) cal managerial system in the six coun- Washington, D. C., Dec. 26.--Closer ties. Rumors were afloat that the lcooperation between American Cath- teachers' organization was in favor olic groups interested in the field of of having it scrapped in thin rest of Ireland. Mr. T. J. O'Connell, general secretary of the organization and a member of the Free State Dail, denies emphatically the statement that the teachers want to abolish the system of clerical management. From every point of view the existing arrange- ment had, he points out, worked well. Want Religion Taught in Schools . Equally with every other body in Ireland, the teachers were anxious that religion should be taught in the schools. He would never support any system in which the teaching of re- ligion under the supervision of eccle. siastical authorities was not a part of the day's work performed by the teachers. Catholic teachers in the Six Coun- ties who had refused to recognize the Belfast Government have now ac- knowledged that administration and will henceforward receive their sala- ries from the Ministry of Education in Belfast. GOD'S TREASURES I love the clouds which show the dawn is nigh, Pink roses blown across a bright'ning sky; And the light laughter in the morning air, The breath of angels seems to linger there. I love to see the golden maid of noon Her form is slender as the sickle moon; And the slow-bee, with many a dainty sup, Drain the warm honey from a but- tercup. 7 I love to see the flower of night un- fold- A purple pansy with a heart of gold; And the sweet stars which strew the happy sky, And whisper, each to each, of God on high. Dublin Irish Weekly ARE JUST "PA" AND "zik" .NOW When I was  small boy, 40 years ago, children almost without excep- tion addressed their parents as "pap" and "mamma." When a boy grew old- er and went to school he frequently took to saying "sir" to his father, though, behind his back, he usually referred to him as "pater" or the "governor." At the same time he gave up 'saying "mamma," which he considered child- ish, and took to calling his mother "mother," or sometimes "mater." It was about 20 years ago that the abbreviations "pc" and "ms" began to be generally used. They came from America, where they had already been in use for many years. Some children used "daddy" instead of "papa," and after a time "papa" went out altogether, and was replaced by "daddy" by very small children, and by "dad" with those of older growth. Today "dad" is almost universal. Even the little shaver of four or five calls his father "dad." As for "mam- ma" it is as obsolete as "papa," and mater-familias is now bhown univer- sally as "mum." The only part of the kingdom in which these abreviatiohs bare not found favor is Scotland, where the mere formal "father" and "mother" are still insisted upon.Answers. DID YOU EVER THINK That a kind word put out at interest brings back an enormous percentage of love and appreciation ? That though a loving thought may not seem to be appreciated, it has yet made you bette and braver because of it ? That the little acts of kindness and thoughtfulness day by day are really greater than one immense act of good- ness once a year? That to be always polite to the peo- ple at home is not only more lady-like but more refined than having "com- pany manners?" That to learn to talk pleasantly about nothing in particular is a great art, and prevents you saying things you may regmt?--The Indiana Cath- olic. The lessons of innocence, obedience, purity and piety learned in childhood must be practiced throughout life if you desire happiness. Pope Plus XI, in order to bring about the spiritual and moral revival of the Gernmn theater. With the consent of  the German bishops, we are working with sincere Protestants, because on account of the sepcial conditions pre- vailing in Germany, this is the only manner in which great influence can be brought to bear on the theater. dramatics and similar organizations on the continent of Europe, is urged in a letter reeclved by the Rev. John J. Callaghan of this city from the Catholic Theater League of German which has built up dramatic organiza- tions in two hundred cities, with a membership of twenty thousand men and women who have pledged them- PRECOCIOUS The young lady teacher was enthu- siastic, and she hadbeen studying the wind all week--its power, its ef- fect, and all about it, until the subject was exhausted. At the end of the week's lessons, in order to arouse in- [terest and to test the children's power I of attention, she said in her sweetest and most winning, way: "Children, as I came to school to- day in Mr. Smith's car, the door soft- l ly opened and something came softly selves to attend at least one good in and kissed me on the cheek. Now play a month, t what do you think it was?" The German theatrical organization  And a smiling chorus of children was prompted to seek contact with answered: "Mr. Smith." Americans interested in the theater by the account of the conference of Catholic dramatic clubs held in Wash-I ington, at which Father Callaghan pre- I sided, published in "Germanic," one of I th1eading Catholic dailies in Gel,--] German Catholic Theater Movement "We consider this meeting a very happy event," says the letter, "for these two theater movements, yours in America and ours in Germany, must work together. Our aims are the same and it is our conviction that we have much to give each other. "The Theater League embraces all the large Catholic associations in Ger- many and has built up theater com- munities in about two hundred cities, with a membership of twenty thou- sand, all of whom pledge themselves to attend one good play each month. We have thus become a great power in fighting against immoral and de- grading plays. His Lordship, the Bish- op of Trier, has expressed the desire that the next conference of German bishops invite all Catholics to particir pate in this work, which has the earn- est recommendation of His Holiness, CARVILLE PLUMBING & ELECTRIC CO. Contracting Engineers Plumbing Heating and Electrical 104 W, Washington Avenue JONESBORO, ARK. LYNCH LUMBER COMPAJW Jonesboro, Arkansas Telephone 621 B. G. LYNCH, Manager ,|, I" ' CENTRAL CATHOLIC LIBRARY IN DUBLIN I GROWING RAPIDLY J (By N. C. W. C. News Service) , Dublin, Dec. 18.The Central Cath- olic Library Association, Dublin, has already accumulated a remarkably fine collection of Catholic literature. Amongst the latest donations to the library are a number of volumes pre- sented by Abbe-Flynn, Paris. The Abbe is a native of Portaferry, Coun- ty Down. Brother Aldrick Vincke of Tongerloo, Belgium, has made a gift to the library of over 50 books and pamphlets dealing with the Premon- stratensian'or Norbertine order. This m, order had formerly many flourishing abbeys in Ireland, and it has been re- established in England. Russia may hate capitalism, but she lves its money.--Asheville Times. JONESBORO HARDWARE CO. o esale and Retail HARDWARE AND MILL SUPPLIES Phone 110 400-402 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. CHAS. F. DICUS Dealer in Paints and Wall Paper PAINTING CONTRACTOR Phone 414 226 Main St. Jonesboro, Ark. The Congregation OF THE St. Roman's Church JONESBORO WISHES TO PAY ITS COMPLIMENTS TO The Guardian IN PUBLISHING A NUMBER DEVOTED TOSO WONDERFUL A WORK AS THAT BEING CARRIED ON BY THE St. Joseph's Orphanage AND MAY IT GROW IN POPULARIT00 BY GIVING PUBLICITY TO THIS CHARITABLE CAUSE El , , m , ,  ,El , ii i, i i j Puryear Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS PEACE MAKER BRAND PURE FOOD PRODUCTS L , l Jonesboro, Arkansas 1 1 i 1