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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
March 10, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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March 10, 1923

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PAGE, EIGHT THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 10, 1923 $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ 8 $ *It $ LISTENING IN f By Autolyeus LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE ] Last Thursday night a banquet was * * * *  * * * * * * * ] given by the Faculty and the Officer's A Paper Stunt 1 club in honor of Maj. Gem Gee. B. There are Several opinions as to the Duncan, commander of the 7th Corps propriety of 6pening the tomb of King i Area, and Col. L. E. Upton, chief of Tutankhamen. Such an act has been I staff. Among the guests present were described as sacrilige and desecration, I Bishop Jno. B. Morris, C01. Remmel and has been condemned in the l. and several officers" from the local strongest terms, even by priests. On axny stations. The speakers were the other hand it has been urged that Col. Upton, Col. Remmel, Gem Dun- if the interests of science are being can and Bis]op !Iorris. They were served, and if the research is carried introduce(] by Father Heagney. CapL out with due respect for the dust of[ Girault, who is in charge of the col- the dead, there can be no objection to [ lege R. O. T. C., was several times the inspection of the tomb, except on,complimented on the success which the score .of sentiment. It then re-t the unit has achieved since last year. mains to be proved that science is be-I R.O.r.C.R.eview serv.,ed, and that the work is being t Friday afternoon a review was held none with (meorum. In which connec- I on the oval and was received by Gen tion the following verse from "Punch" Duncan and Col. Upton. A numer- addressed to Lord Carnarvon, and en- tilled "On the Exploitation of Tombs" is not unworthy of notice: To all the dead their equal due; You'll die yourself one day, and then What if some Gyppie does to you The thing you've done to T.-Amen, And makes (if I may be so blunt) Out of your corpse a paper stunt ?" Stones and Bones Shakespeare took the precaution of discouraging, in connection with his own .remains, the sol of thing that ous gallery was on hand to witness the ceremony. Gen. Duncan spoke to the battalion on the part which disci-. plinary training plays in the building of character. He said that a man could best discipline "others who him- self had been subjcct to it. Pr.scntation Following the review a silver cup was presented by Gen. Duncan to CO. C as the winner of the marksmanship contests which have been held on the range lately. The cup is a donation from the Crescent Jewelry Co., and is has happened to King Tut. He could not, of course, prevent people from cmpeted for every year by the vari- ous companies ir the unit. Last year digging him up and of moving him it was won by the band. Medals were around as an exhibit if they were de- given to the'best shots. ']hey were termine(l to do so. But he could At received by Wilderman ,Ilealy, King, least give himself the satisfaction of bestowing his blessing upon humani- Thouren and Sn0dgrass. ty so long as he should be left in, Annual Meet and Carnival prays and read,ngs known to the erage reader. He did not select the time-worn plays of the present day, nor did he go far back into the old masters to find interesting stories. He chose rather, up-to-the minute plays and dramassuch as "Seven- teen," "Penrod," "The Hero" and "The Skin Game"all plays which are full of delightful comedy and spontaneous humor. Mr. Shanks is a careful, sympathetic student of hu- man nature, and presented his vari- ous characters with an understanding that proved his knowledge of human as- patient after the free diagnosis,' finds that it will be possible for him or her to seek treatment and pay for it. Such a patient is then expected to apply to their family physician or surgeon. But if unable to pay for hospital fees and services to be rendered then the clinic and treatment services are free-will offerings, of the Infirmary and the Staff. Herein lies the essence of St. Vincent's charity to our afflict- ed poor. Those able to pay hospital fees, bu" not surgical fees, and who desire such sympathies and made his plays a treatment, may de so on the deferred splendid character portrayal, l payment plan. Owing to the charm and personality I " Chronic Surgical Specialties of Mr. Shanks and the good will and I Any individual, desiring a diagno- appreciation of the audience, the even- ' sis or a conference with diagnosticians ing proved to be one of pleasant en- may apply to this clinic, but tim clin- tertainment and enjoyment, ic will give particular attention to all Bi-Monthly Exams. Club activities and social functions are, for the time being, suspended at Mount St. Mary's. The students are engaged in study for the February examinations. As it is nearing time for the naming of the winners of hon- ors, students seem to be even more in earnest and competition is growing. Report cards will be distributed on the first Friday. Alunmae Tea On Thursday afternoon, February 22, Mrs. A. Brizzolara, Jr., entertaiL:- cases of chronic surgery, such as goi- ter, cancer, etc. Open to All This free clinic is not limited as to the age, sex, or religion of the ap- plicant. The free treatment of putieuts will be the samc as that given to full pay- meat patients. l'ersonnel of Clinic The clinic will be under the direc- tion of the Chie'f of Staff of St. Via- cent's hifirmary, Dr. Dewell Gann, Jr., assisted by associated members. ed at tea in the parlors of Mount St e I The hours of clinic will be every Sat- Mary's the members of the Alumna l urday from 10 a. m. to 12 noou. and their many friends. Mrs. Brizzo-[ ]ara made a charming hostess and APOSTOIAC I)'ELEGAFL'" ' ' was assisted in serving by Mrs. Gee. Cunningham and Misses Mae Letzig and Bernadine Sminck. The affair was a success both socially and financial- ]y. Tickets containing nmnbers were given each guest and lucky numbers ARRIVES 1N NEW YORK IContinued from Page 1) casions took place. All the Bishops of the Province of New York, the clergy and members of religious orders, to- peace, and of putting his curse (for The annual tract meet and carnival drawn for prizes. Mrs. J. Touhey, what it might be worth) upon the dis- will take pace Satud,k, April 21st Miss Mary I)onahue and Miss Audrey turbers of his ashes. Here is the epi- on tile college athletic field Prep'u. ...... " ] IAunnlereanx were the w]nFiers o[  taph which adorns his tomb in Sirat- ations for both events are now under * handsome embroidered articles. The ford, Shakespeare's perpetual protest, way. The same date has been set i pupils of the Mount entertained with against the idea of his remains being and the same ])lace chosen for the la short and select program. Among scientifically investigated: field meet of the Arkansas Intercol- the numbers were Miss Lilian Fowler legiate Athletic Conference in which in a piano solo; Miss Mary Jones in Good frend for Jesus' sake forbeare the local high school teams will take a reading; Miss Bessie Mae Mc- To digg the dust enclosed heare. gether with a large number of school chihh'en were in attendance. Arch- bishop lIayes presided aml an address of welcome was delivered by Msgr. Lavelle, rector of the Cathedral. On Sunday the new Delegate pre- sided at the 11:00 o'clock High Mass at St. Patrick's, and in the evening was the guest of the Catholic Club at part. The feature of the carnival Knight in a voice selection, and Miss a reception givcn in his hon(rr at the I NATIONAL SHRINE HORACE M. BEING BUILT WITH TO BE SPECIAL DONATIONS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, Marc# Washington, D. C., March 5.The pointment of National Shrine of the Immaculate M. Towner, of Iowa, to Conception at the Catholic University ship of Porto Rico, is not being built out of University other change in the funds, but out of its own specially do- of the educational bill, nated funds, according to a statement } duced in the Senate made here by the Right Rev. Thomas ator Hoke J. Shahan, rector of the University: ] was defeated for "It has transpired," said Bishop ] place was taken Shahan, "that there is some misunder- I Replsentative standing as to the financial relations]lunate. He was of the Catholic University and the but will resign his National Shrine. The funds of each lwhere he has are kept strictly apart and so appear ous terms, to become in annual reports. From the beginn-tPorto Rico. His ing the trustees of the University de- said, meets tided that no building contracts should "of all the political be let on the Shrine for which the island, which has necessary funds were not available, moil by his and this rule is str.c:iy adhered to as The resignation the holy work progress." the House will effect upon the UBIJC SCHOOL GIVEN ure to create a ROOMS IN PAROCHIAl. education, as he BUILDING AT AMITYVILLE proponents, and his with his colleagues (By N. C. W. C. News Service) But the bi;l will New York, March 3.During the duced in the next spring of 1922 the board of education the same form of Amityville, Long Island, was bur- der new sponsorship dened by an overcrowde(I public school, the facilities of which were WAR TABLETS POST out-of-date, and they had nmre p:j- pils crammed into classrooms than IN BILL was deemed sanitary. It, so happened Washington, Feb, that at the time of this .serious prob- of the erection of lem which confronted the public ment post office school of Amityville, the Rev. James names of those F. Irwin, pastor of St. Martin's during the world war church, had just comple'.ed St. Mary's under the terms of a Parochial school, and Father Irwin. the House by realizing the difficulties the board of of Teunessee, has education was confronted with, placed in the collection of several school rooms, gratuitously, at cording to D. J. Ryan, the disposal of the boar(l. Criticism Bureau of bobbed up here and there and pre- National Catholic judiced persons went" so far as 6; Turner's bill threaten injunctions if thc ho'rd ac- Blese be ye man yt spares these stones And curst be he yt moves my bones. "The P, ath to Rome" Hilaire Belloe, now in this country and meet will be the marathon run from the city haU to the college cam- pus. Jimmic Keatts, who won this race last year, will not compete this year. Among the schoCs wilich are ex- on a brief toffy, probably wields the pected to be represented here on the at the command of the Jonesboro and Monticello aggies, aud weightiest pen 21st are the RussellvJlle, Magnolia, Catholics of England. He talks as well the State Teachers' College of Con- as he writes, which is what no one!way" claim for his bosom friend, Chester- ' ton, even, in a moment of uttc enthu- Rand on Bridge siasm. Belioc's best book, is little, March 14th, thecol- known in the United States. I asked lege band ix scheduled to play in ihe six weIlread men the other day" parade, which will be held in connec- whether they had read "The Path to tion with the dedicatio'n of the mw Rome. They had not. I asked in Broadway bridge. Patricia Street in a classic dance, tablets be erected ceptcd this offer so kindly made by buildings owned by the Father Irwin. Club-house, at which Archbishop i Hayes and other members of thel I,'IEE SUItGICAI Cergy were present. At this recep- CIJNIC OPENFA) tie, n Martin Conboy, president of the club. addressed the Delegate on behalf of the laity. ENGI,ISIt CATHOLICS ACTIVE IN SUPPORT OF MORAl, CAMPAIGNS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) ],ondon, Feb. 21.--There is consid- erable cooperation in Great Brita:n (Continued from page 1) I St. Vincent's was ever popular, and from its iuaugural day, its service was only limited by its capacity. With no administration overhead'expenses, with the Sisters recompensed, as far as their worhlly calls, by their bare sustenance, together with the goodly public patronage, St. Vincent's lnfirmar.V tohay stances solidly ou u The board, realizing they were up against a problem, with the school conditions on one side ana the critics on the other, decided they would place the whole situation up to the critics. They answered the critics by the qucstion: "Then what are we go- ing to do?" No solution was offered by the critics and the board accepted the priest's offer. Public school class- es and teachers were installed in the parochial school. the various the country. Since it that this bill was to Ryan says, he has (Fairies as to the o]ic casualties in Catholic It has been Deportment Report declares that "Of can sol]diets part in the war were killed or (lied-C three large stores for it. They had not I got it. I"think the trouble with 'ihe book is its title. It is neither a con- ! two meetings last week, one of them cents was never amiss m the bestow- troversial work nor a guide book; having been postponed from the 22nd, though by its title it might be judged which was a holiday. The first meet- l)ebaters The Morris Dehating Society hehl to the general public, that St. Via- to be anything. It records a pilgrim- ing was featured by a mock trial. age which Belloc undertook when, as Jas. Rorick was the defendant. He a young artilleryman in the French was accused of "eating more than his Army, he set out to fulfil a vow that share at table." Ray Griffh was the he wpuld walk to the City on the See-  prosecuting attorney, and Dan l,eahy en Hills. He got there, the attorney for the accused. The pre- siding judge was Ed Wright. One Full Fiedged Member? ]lmur was spoilt" iu examining wit- It is not easy to argue anything nesses, and another in flaying and from the decisions of non-Catholic defending Mr. Rorick. The court was ecclesiastical courts. We have all been unable most of the time to keep order waiting .to hear the outcome of the:whil e the case was being tried, al- ,ease in which a dog was baptized "a t though he made continual use of his full fledged Presbyterian." The mat-ineffeetual gavel. O account of the (orwent tothe Presbyterian supreme nature of the charge, which might be court when some people petitioned for described as serio-comic, the mere- the removal of the minister who bers were kept in state of perpetual "baptized" the dog. Other members and bubbling humor. Oue or two un- of the congregation wanted him to Usual outbursts mearly caused Frank stay. Though the.decision of the court Cam', the sergeant-at-arms, to exer- does not make a specific ruling con- ] cise the lu'erogative of his office. Tlte " coming the status of the dog as a meeting adjourned after the jury had "full fledged" member of the Presby- : tried unsuccessfully to rdnder a ver- tcrian body, the "baptism" would dict. seem to be recognized s valid, for it The second meeting was hehl 6n was ruled that as the greater number Friday. The subject of deba':e was, of the minister's congregation favor- Resolved that Laln should be corn- ed his retention, there was no con- pulsory for all high school students. troversy recognizable by the court. Russell and Tuohey upheld the of- Reduction firmative and Wildernan and Rorick With reference 1o the projected re- the negative. The affirmative won. vision of the Ten Commtndments, we I)ealh's Gloom understand (says "Punch") that tl:e;'e Gloom was cast ver the college the is widespread (lisapppintment that first of this week, as the result of "the they are merely to be reduced in size, death of Mrs. Jame: Hornibrook, the not in number, mother of James. who ix a studen in the high school depar:ment. Mrs. Her- Zeal and Generosity . nibrook was a charter membex of he Catholics in many parts of the Philomatheia Society, and a stauncl world have been given a wonderful and loyal supporter of the college. In idea of theprogress of the Clmrch in her death the college feels that it has the United States, owing to the gen-lost a very dear and a very good erous reviews accorded to Monsignor friend; but the college loss has been Kelley's recent book, "The Story of God's gain. Mrs. Hornibrook will not Extension" (which is worth reading, i be forgotten in the prayers of the ,by the way). The readers of ('ath0- i faculty and of the students. May her Uc apers everywhere h:'.v- he.,n told ! soul rest in peace. that the ('atimlis of lhc Ulited [ .... S00utes s,a,.l f00r.00t in 00oa, ia ECHOES FROM THE MOUNT for the progress of the Clurch, and Lyceum Course The fifth and last number of the Lyceum course, which has been pre- sented this season at Mount St. Mary's Auditorium, was given o 'Thursday evening, March 1. Mr. Charles Edwin Shanks, an artist of high ability, proved himself worthy to play under the Redpath-Horner standarxl. Mr. Shanks presented a delightful progTam, consisting cf successful basis, between Catholics and Anglicans and 'Phere are now at St. MarUn's But while this is so, be it known Protestant Nonconformists on social School about one hundred public school chihh'en enjoy ng the privi- lirst in generosity in support of their plans. These things are te, but we must see to it that they remain te. Any failing off in American generosi- ty would be particularly noticeable new that the country is thus held up for the world's commendation and em- ulation. So if The Catholic Church Ex- tensioh Society has done well in the past, it should not be allowed to do less well in' the future. and moral matters, in which the Catholics can give considerable help without compromising the Faith. This cooperation has made for very good relatious between Catholics and non- Catholics, and. to a certain extent. has broken down a good deal of l)reju- dice. There is, for examl)le': the question of the drink traffic. Tim Catholics have ahvays worked along their own lines in (&is sphere of moral influ- ence; but the fir:[ prominent act of cooperation with th non-Catholic's; took place under the episcopate of al upon the poor of its very best in charity, with care, treatment, room and bed accommodations, and all ne- cessities pertinent to the invalid. A glance at rast year's report, will story their work of thirty-four years in Little Rock. There we find the of- cial record of 427 charity cases and 224 part-pay cases for the year 1922. Nor do these figures compile the man- ifold acts of charity, of heart and hand, performed by the Sisters and Staff at St. Vincents, which are not of record to the sight of man. [ Cardinal Manning, who was a great Free Surgical Clinic--For Whom ? temperance advocate himself,and came Addison, the English essayist, de-[forward prominently to speak on the lined real charity as the relieving of' public platforms when he was Arch- the indigent. Itis definition covers the bishol) of Wcstminster. C ATHOI,IC COLLEGE FOR WELSH Ol ENLI) AT ABERY ST, Y'l il (By N. C. W. C. News Service) lmndon, Feb. 21.--The opening of a new Catholic college by the Arch- bishop of Cardiff, at the North Wales resort of AberyswyLh, is yet another sign of the remarkable progress I which the Catholic Church is making] in Wales. The new college is a fine huilding formerly known as Cos(ell Brychan; and it is now known as St. Mary's College, and takes the pla'e of the smaller co]!ee which was for some .,ears conducted at Hoywell, the fam- ous little Welsh town remarkable for the numher of cures wrought at the Holy Well of St. Winefride. GAVE SEVEN TO Ci!URCI! charity to be extended in the free sur- gical chnc at St. Vincents, to he heht every Saturday forenoon. Whom will the Sisters and Staff t St. Vincent's class as indigcnts? Who Are Indigent? The free surgical clinic will open for tile diagno.';ing and treatment of those who are dcstitute of property or means of comfortable subsistence; of tle needy; of the poor; of those in want of the necessities to remedy and ove.rcolnc disease. Both the Siters and the Staff ap- l)reciate the fact that tJere are many indigent, many deserving poor people now working out their lives and their !marts, in pain and sufferiug, fearful of the future for selves and their families, who are held from eeking neccs>a]'y treatment on acconnt of their inability to mcct with the ex- penses attendant upon a surgeon's ex- amination and treatment. In all hon- esty they feel that it ix quite beyond their means, and with some very poor people tot even to be considered. With this class of people it has been the case of suffering, working, striv- ing to make ordinary ends meet, of finally giving up, and disheartened and discouraged, feel that death is theirs because they are too poor to seek the remedies granted to their more fortunate neighbors. For such indigent poor and needy people tile free surgical clinic at St. Vincent's Infirmary has been el/cu- ed. ,How It*Will Work Out I,et it be noted here that this clinic is free for the needy and the poor, for whom a diagnosis and treatment are beyond their means. There may arise cases, wherein a leges of education. The parochial school classes are attended hy 250 Catholic sol,eel cliildren. Recetly, during thc illness of one of the teach- crs, the Methodist minister took charge of the grades and taught school, as or years t)efore but this time iu a parochial school. St. Martin's School, which is of white stucco, is about 125 feet deep and 80 feet wide, and contains may spacious, we]] ventilated school room:; a large auditorium and a stage. From time to time moving pictures arc p, iv- en in the auditorium aud the pubiic school children arc invitcd to the I matinees as guests. Father h'win has not been inside the public school annex during school hours since the day the public school chihlren arrived, but he can scc from his rectory the 350 'children playing together on the spacious playground. LAN(;UAGE BII,I., IN EXAS AMENDED (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Austin, Texas. March 5.--A lcgL+, lative attempt to make the Engts? language the only legal medium o instruction in the public, private, and parochial schools of Texas ha:. :f:il d to survive the committee stag(:. ] troduced by Senator Bowers, the bili was referred to the Senate Comrni. tee on EducaLio ml Affairs whicl re- ( ported unfavorably on it and brough in a substitute measure. The substitute limits the" a)pli a lion of the bill to the publi." chool: and instead of making Engii.h he l only medium of instructi(m s;ml,ly provides for the compulsory teaching (By N. C. W. C. News Scrvice) of "orthography, reading iu En6li h, ],ondon,'],'eb. 6--Mom'ignor Burke, penmanship, nrithmetic, and ]']nglirl" Rector of the important Catholic oar- i grammar," "rod other custom:,.ry :,.b ish of St. Mary in Backburn City. i Jects. who died recent|y fLer a. long ilhw,.-,  was a melnber of a remarkable fartl:, 1 that gave seven-children to the ser- vice of the Church. Monsignor Burke had four brother, all of whom besides him::-e]f enteled the priesthood. Two of his sisters also became nms--a record of hon- or which is sh,red equally by the Vaugbm amily, ef which almost an entire generation enlred either the priesthood or the reNgious life. Innocence of a fault does not en- tirely do away with the distress and igma of its punishment. BRADFORD DR UG CO. The House of Quality Phones: 4-0227, 40218 209 W. Second St. Little IRoek the period of already compiled Records Bure reports are in the deaths among Cath will be higher tha age. For example, : compiled show that vice men from the died in the service, 'of the number of the Catholic have been basis of strength is onlY 118. the percentage service men of the Kansas was 85 per the average death all faiths in all of the Residence Phone 4-3572 DR. E. DENTISff Suite 521-22-23 LITTLE PUBLIC We have purch S. Army Munson to 12, which stock of one erlllaellt shoe, coil This .thee is drod per ccnt tan; b]lows proof. The is $6.00. Owing t)nv VC can 0 'er a" Scud corrsct delivery or shoes are not as '.'beerfully refund 13, upon request. NATIONAL