Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 29, 1922     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 6     (6 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 29, 1922

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

/ PAGE 81): i IRISH CATHOLICS WORSE OFF THAN THE ARMENIANS Belfast Commiltee Report Atrocities --Priests Threatened and Reviled-- Churches Bombed--Southern Ire- permit the reopening of the tomb of St. Peter. He suggests that the tomb should be made accessible as a place of" pilgrimage anti in such condition as it was prepared and left by Em- peror Con.;tantine and Pope St. Syl- ve:ter. Monsignor Barnes. was promi- nent in the work carried out by the Knights of Columbus (luring the war. THE GUARDIAN, SATU]2 land More at Rest. GIX)UCESTER CltURCtl Ih. e - I SAVES $4,000 ON BELLS (Y N. c. w. c. SPECIAL CABLE) [ Dublin, April. 24--Commenting on I (, N. . . c..E*, s[kcE the desperate slaying in Belfast, the I Gloucester, Mass., April 24.--There Catholic Protection Committee joy today in Gloucester over the de- ports that Catholics in that city are cision of the House of Representa- worse off than Armenians. l tives to admit duty' free the carillon Father Lavc/rty, Administrator Of lo f bells for the Church of Our Lady a' Belfast Parish, declares that six*of Good Voyage. Precedents estab- thousand Catholic men have heen driven from employment, two hund- red Catholic homes have been burn- ed and looted, and numbers of Catho- lic merchants have been assassinated in .their houses (luring the curfew hours when only the Orange force were at large. All Catholic residents in one Belfast street have received a warning in the following terms: "We have come to learn that you :re a rchel, so take notice that this house is required for a Loyalist and his family. We give you seven clear days' notice to pack ut) and leave. To ignore this warning 'means that you will be made to leave, for we will bomb yf)u out. You carry your life in your hands. In the future, your days are numbered, so prepare." The Protestant minority in the South, at thirty special meetings have declared that they suffered no oppression from their Catholic fel- low citizens. Archbishops and Bish- ops of the Protestant Church have is- sued pronouncements expressing hor- ror and apprehension at the deeds of violence and are appealing for the ex- ercise of a spirit of toleration and forbearance. Curate Threatened. Father Elliot(, a Catholic curate at Omagh,in Tyrone, was threatened and revilhd by a member of the "special" forces. Unionists business men in Omagh, at the same time, decided to make strong representations to Sir James Craig not to proceed with the disbttnding of the present special con- Btabulary forces, as arranged trader the terms of agreement entered into between the Irish Provisional Govern- ment, the 13e]fast representeative and the British Government. Church Bombed. Several bombs have been thrown, during the past week, at St. Matthew Church, which has been one of the chief Catholic edifices attacked by Orangemen. Mrs. McCabe, a member of the parish, died from injuries re- , ceived from a bomb thrown Sunday. No Fatalities in the South, Despite alarmist reports, not a sin- gle fataHty has occurred to date as a result of the controversies of oppos- ing political elements in the south of Ireland. Unrest has been greatly ex- aggerated in the press. Sentiment however, is against any military dis- play in connection with the campaign and the action of Catholic labor in condemning, impartially, the militar- ism' of all parties was welcomed by the Irish public. Teachers ])ave sup- ported the suggestion of the Labor Party for the cessation of work on one day and have agree'd to close the schools for one day.--Cox. DAILY MAS AT SEA i ! (gY N. C. W, C. PECIAL CABLe) London, April 24.Right Rev. James O'Reitly, Bishop of Fargo, North Dakota, who arrived at South 2 ampton, says that he was able to cel- ebrate Mass every morning during his voyage and speaks in ,the highest terms of tle arrangements and facili- ties affordhd by the steamship com- pany for celebrating Mass on ship- board. The innovation is the result :of a protest of Bishop Muldoon, of Rock- for, who protested at not being able to say lIass in a first cla.4s cahin. ! Completing Westminster. A great step has been taken tow- ards the completion of the Enter]el" of lished in tile case of St. Michael's Church in Charleston, S. C., and of Trinity Church in Philadelphia, were cited to show that the bells might be admitted free. The duty wouht have ammted approximately to $4,000. FR. MATTINGIA" I)IES IN BAI/I'IMOI{E HOSPITAL (BY N. c. w. c. NEws $[mv:c[) Baltimore, April 24.--The Rev. Re- marius Mattingly, one of the' oldest priests in the BaLtimore archdiocese, died last Wednesday in- St. Agnes' Hospital at the age of seventy-one. Father Mattingly was ordained by Cardinal Gibbon.'; in 1878. lie served for sixteen years at Oakland, Md., for nine years at Hancock and for three years at Cumberland. LADY ASTOR TAKEN TO TASK FOIl ANTI- CATHOLIC ATTACK (N N, , W. , NEWS s[avlc[) New York, April 24.--Lady Nancy Astor's observation, m-(de in the course of an ihterview last week, that America "was founded by Protestant and in the Protestant faith" has not been permitted to pass $nchallenged. The Knights of Columbus, whose campaign for the revision of history text books drew forth from the Eng- lish visitor her comment and the Rev. J. L. Belford, well known Catholic writer, have both given statements replying to Lady Astor's views. "I wouldn't put anything into a his- tory that is biased,"r sat(: Lady Astor in her original(interview. "A lot of foreigners in America forget the foundation of America. It was found- ed 'by Protestants and in the Protest- iant faith. It welcomes, all religions, :but I don't believe that any religion shouht mix in politics. When you get :politics and religion mixing, look out. Take politics out of religion and put religion in politics." i Asked whether she was, aware th/t the ](nights of Columbus / had under- taken to carry on a work in behalf of purifying American history, Lady Astor said: "I think that's, very unfortunate. This is a Protestant country, based on Protestant faith. Catholics are wel- come here, let them come. But they nmst remember that our foundations are Protestant and they can't be changed. I respect everybody's relig- ion, but I don't respect anyone who uses his religion for political pur- poses." The remarks were promptly met by a tatiment by the ](nights of Colum- bus, which was as follows: "Even painstaking gallantry cannot overlook the insults which the expat- riate Lady Astor so gayly threw at Catholics and Americans of Irish de- scent in her first elaborate interview after returning to the country she saw fit to reject. When she says 'a lot of these foreigners in America forget the foundation of America,' she not only forgets America s foundation, but she forgets that she, too, is a for- eigner, a voluntary alien. "Lady Astor graciously pronounces a welcome for Catholics and ungra- ciously states that America was founded by Protestants, and in the Protestant faith. It is difficult to a(use a lady of ignorance, but Lady Astor is "woefully ignorant of the facts. ORANGEMEN RENEW KII, LINGS BEFORE Westminster Cathedral -by encasing INK ON PACT IS DRY the walls of the choir behind the high [ " altar with marble: making a  perfect 'av N. . w. t--'----, SEa, .... setting for the marbles and mosaics I Dublin, April 17.--"No peace" of t}he hig altar and baluchino. This lseems to be the slogan of Belfast is the most ambitious scheme undev-JOrangemen. Tim peace agreement taker in the cathedral since it was between Michael Collins and Sir first opened, costing thousands of pounds and requiring many months to execute. The fact that English Catho- lics have found resources to carry out this work of bdauty is in strong con- trast to conditions among non-Catho- lics, who are not even paying their ministers a living wage. Russian Relief. The Catholics of Cardiff have con- triuted $2,000 to the fund opened for Russian famine relief by the atholic Lord Mayor Of txat, city. James Craig, has failed to bring any respi:te to the distracted Catholics in the northern part of the country. Within twenty-four hours of the signing of the'agreement Orange as- sassins entered Catholic houses in Belfast, dragged the occupants out of bed and murdered men, women and children indiscriminafely. The month of March saw/the death of sixty-two persons in Belfast, main- ly Catholics. The horror that swept the country as a result of the mur- Asks Reopenin$ of St. peter's Tomb der "of the McMahon family was in a Monsignor Barnes, the well known large measure responsible for the historical writer and author of "St. peace agneement, the Opening words Peter in Rome," has written Cardinal of which are "Peace is today de- that the dared. NOT00 LECTURER TALKS TO NURSES , AT ST. VINCENTS The nurses, gra(luat(,s and student. of St. Vincent's Infirmary enjoyed two lectures of the Rev. Henry Spaulding, S. J., last Mon- day, on tile ethics of their ln'O- fession. These were so ptcrical and made so interesting, that tile nurses desire the Rev. Father to con- tinue same with future visitations to Little Rock. Fr. Spauhling is attached to the St. Louis Universit:, and is the editor of the Queen's Work, a popu- lar magazine for our Catholic activi- ties for women. He is the author of a standard work, "Talk to Nurses," now in general acceptance as  most meritorious effort to enhance the nurses' profession. Tile Guardian will publish his lectures in part next week. I;AMOUS ()RGAN1ST TO ENTER MONASTERY OF BENEI)I(_YFINES (|Y N. C. W, C. NEWS SERVICE) Washington, I). C., April 22.- Joseph Bonnet, famous French organ- ist, is to enter the Benedictine mon- astery at Qua(r, l.';le of Wight, fol- lowing his American engagements, according to word received here. It is said that M. Bonnet has for some time contemplate.d this retirement from tile world. M. Bonnet is a powerful advocate of the Gregorian chant, and attended the Gregorian Congress in New York two years ago. At that time he pre- dicted that there would be a com- plete restoration of church music within fifteen years. As an artist and the son of an artist, M. Bonuet has come to be rec- ognized as one of the great masters of the organ. Sits father was organ- ist of the old ctmrch of St. Eulalie, Bordeaux, and he himself was organist at the Church of St. Nicholas when only fourteen .years old. He is now organist of the church of St. Eusta- the, Paris. St. Mary's Abhey, Quarr, is that of the Benedictines of Solesmes, France, the center of the study and develop- men( of the Gregorian chant. / DAY, APRIL 29, 1922. REV. GEORGE A MAHONEY DIES. (1 II. , I* . agll IIN'YICI) New Orleans, April 23.--The body of the Rev. George A. Mahoney, C. SS. R., who died in Fresno, Cal., was brought he:e for bui'ial in his native city. Father Mahoney, who was formerly rector of several New Orleans churches conducted by the Jesuits, was born here in 1872. He was for some time president of St. Joseph's College, Kirkwood, Me., and was attached to St. Roch Church in St. Louis. Last year he was sent to Rome as a delegate from the St. Louis rovince of Redemptorists to atend the general chapter. One of Father Mahoney's distinctive works while in New Orleans was the founding of the Ligouri Boys' High School. t WOMEN ,TO WELCOME CARDINAL (BY N. c. w. c. NEWS SgRVICE) Boston, April 24.--Women of the diocese will give His Eminence Card- inal O'Connell a warm welcome when he returns from Washington. Officers of the League of Catholic Women under directions of which the recep- tion will h. held, have reserved the Boston opera house for the evenings of Sunday, April 30, and Sunday, May 17. The date of the reception will de. pend upon the duration of the meet- ing of the hierarchy in Wasflington. [] I K. Oi C. 00CTiVlTIFS [ I ' I,ITTLF IOCK COUNCII NO. 812, OI,'FICIA 1 NOTES Membership Drive. The carol)alga for new members made by this Council during the past two months has been a huge success. The Committee in charge and the in- dividual members deserve a great deal of praise for the good work they have clone. There are 51 applications for membership and the exemplifica- tion of the three degrees to these ap- plicant:; will take place next Sunday, April ?0th, at the Modern Woodmen of America Hall, northeast corner of Fourth and louisiana streets. The de- gree Team hvs been drilling for the past two weeks, under the direction of Worthy Grand Knight Gee. W. Gil- more, and he promises to nmke this one of the best exemplifications eve]" held by'l,ittle Rock Council No. 812., member an(1 every candid.t has ec(,ived a letter outlining the Order of the Day for Sunday, April 30th. Thehours of this program will be strictly adhered to, and no excel)- tions will be made, every masher is requested to cooperate and in every possible way, to make this CLASS one to be long remembered. State Convention Banquet. Every member should get his ticket for the Banquet to be heht on May 9th at once, as these tickets are easi- ly accessible to ever), member and be- cause the Committee wishes to get tile funds for this banquet in their hands, at the earliest possible date. Regtdar Meeting. The next regular meeting of Little Rock Council No. 812, will be held Tuesday evening, May 2nd, in the K. of C. Hall, 609 Scott street. This will be an experience meeting, being the first meeting following th6 initiation, also the election of delegates to the [State. Convention, which will bc held iu this city, May' 9th and 10th. l{emembcr the Date; Sunday, April 30th, 1922. Somethiug do]fig all day. A TItOUGH'F FOR THE WEEK. Whcre there is a Will; There is a Way J.B. I)RO.I IN I(NT PERSONAGES GRANTEI) PAPAL AUDIENCE ......................... iI Latest Roman Events of Interest Rome, April 22.--Audiences o many important personages were granted by the Holy Father during this week. He received Princes Chris- tian and George, of Saxony, and Mon- signor Mahoney, spiritual director of the North American College, on Tues- clay; the Duke anti'Duchess of Ven- dome, sister of King Albert of Bel- :ium, Princess Genevieve of Or!ean, on Thursday, and( Bishop James O'Reilly, of Fargo, on Friday. The Roman Boy Scouts are to be received by His Holines in the Vatican Gar- dens tomorrow. Eminent Historian Dies. Msgr. Duchesne, rector of the French School and eminent writer on ancient Christian history, died yes- terday. Pope Plus X had forbidden an Italian translation of his Ancient His- tory of the Church, and Monsigno Duchesne submitted without com- flaint. He was preparing a corrected edition of his work when he died. Pilgrims at Late Pontiff's Tomb. This morning, on completion of the third month since the death of Pope Benedict, pilgrims from Bologna gathered at his tomb and attended a requiem Mass. The late pontiff's sis- ter was present. THE JESUITS i ' 1534-1921 By T. J. CAMPBELL, S.J. XX First and Only Real Itistory of this Order in English by One of Themselves. , Over, 3 0 0 0 Copies ordered before publication. --XX I Popular Edition, ha one volume, 956 pages, index, in 1 fl Vellun Cloth binding ............................ ,O.VV L|brar, Fditiot two To|ureas, ,0 pages each index, 7 [ antique paper, extra cloth, gilt top ................ JV --xx-- THE ENCYCLOPEDIA PRESS ' 119 EMt 57th Street, New York ORDER FROM BOOKERY Little Mock, Arkanm FI{. S'I'RA SSN I'H ASSUMES CIlARGE AT JONESBORO (Continued on page 6) bas,:ball team. The challenge of the ])ocahontas School team has been ac- cepted. School and Ilall. l)uring Father Tynin's stay in Jonesl)oro a modern, brick veneer school building was erected. There is no gainsaying that the school is the most beautiful of brick buihlings in tile city. The ohl school buihling ha been remodeled into a parish hall, the second floor to be used by the Knights [of Columbus as recreational and lodge rooms, hnprovements on the rectory were also made; yet the debt of the parish at his leaving is a very small amount. The income of the par- ish for the past year was,little more than trebled by the envelope system, which was introduced hy him. Parent 'reachers' Association. The Parent-'reachers' Association, tile most active of the organizations, rai.;ed close to four thous:m(l dollars "in that year. Through their efforts mother Sb;ter was athlete the staff of teachers. The Blessed Virgin So- dality was reorganized, admitting young men to membership. BIRTH CONTROL LEAGUE IS NOW INCORPORATED (N, i. I. W. . NEll II111) New York, April 24.--The certifi- cate of incorporation of the American Birth Control League, which has for its purpose the collection and dis- semination of "lawful information re- garding the political, social and eco- nomic facts of uncontrolled procrea- tion" have been approved by Supreme . . I . Court Justme Bluuv. The mcorpora- (ors include Margaret Sanger, Rich- ard Billings, Mrs. Pierre Jay, Anne Kennedy, Robert Lovctt, Clara Louise Rowe, Dr. John C. Vaughan and Dr. Lydia t)e Vibliss. ,.%  ' . ,/ As the Sulovr turns to the Sun. Our minds :tould look owa, ds Truth THE CATHOLIC'S READY ANSWEI:00 B7 REV. M. P. HILL, SJ. . will enable Catho]ics to rememberaud impart the truths of their relisien whenever the occasion lresentS itsl. The right answer at the right ftlJ1e has eonverted mahy. Among the up-to-date uestions treated arc: pei and Man /eotta Elblo M)'the IBtbla Readin Colibacy of PrletN Cmttion Ihrbg. Divinity o| CreS Ilon. Tho Chamty "Cbri.ian Slanco" Confeoa Dmm'luism F.alotenie of Cod Eva ad the Serpent Evolution Eqwuic* Yr Ive F,e Msoary Gal[ko Hoe Iof.allibilky of the Polio Labor Ooione Luthar Miraclai MixM Marriages i Morality of Bible llema Religion and Merality Scieame and the Blbht Souat SoiatieI Soctalium lrititm Stdkea Suoretl, tlon Traon and thv Trinity, Th S[ Wa,' Iron Law Woatern S(hhnn, Wozklugemn'a tloa Eto., etc. A BOOK RECOED TO ALL 8vo, loth, 490 pages, Net: $2.50 r Never mind where your work is. lever mind whether it be visible or },.v'.. ):c-c:" l::i::d v.'l.c:hcr y,u'." n2.,Ae i:, ::::-:c:::',cd \\;,':'[: i:. Y(,.: :::::?." rc','e:" :c /he :::sue::icf y(:ur to:l. Y(u are :_o:'::i:" f(;:" cte:'niy.--IJcL::Y:n. I Classi[ied GET RID OF THAT COLD Cleanse your system of the poison- ous Germs which causo Colds, Influ- enza, La Grippe, Fevers, etc., with BOND'S LIVER PILLS. One Pill at bedtime always brings prompt re- lief. Only 25c at a],l druggists. Ra- fuse substitutes.--Adv. d By our new ,easy, quick, simplified method, at college or by mail, yea oan quickly qualify as bookkeeper, ac- countant, stenographer, secretary or aivil seryice employe or telegrapher ud stationmaster, and we guarantee" /t?ou a position when you qualify. rite today for information, stating course desired. OFFICE DESKs,SUPPLI[S' TYFEWRITERS PRINTING Our prixiting plant is very complot automatic feeding presses doing fi?- est of work. Send for illustrated price llt i Typewriters. i PARKIN PRINTING & STATIONERY  COMPANY SELECT A GOOD BOOK Here Is a Splendid Selection ISABEL C. CLARKE'S NOVELS "Lady Treat's Daughter" The Deep Itcart" . "The Elstones" "Only Anne" "Ursala Finch" Per Copy, $2.00--Postpaid, $2.15 09 W. 2dL-BOOKERY--Little Rock CAPITAL -- $300,000.00 SURPLUS - -, $60,000.t111 We have increased our Capital Ctock from $200,000 to $300,000 and by selling the new issue of stock at 30 per cent above our par, ur surphm has been increassd from $40,000 to $60,000. This enables us to take still better care of our present depositors as well as the new ones. ENGLAND NATIONAL BANK ROSE CITY BAKERY "THE MOST SANITARY BAKERY" Seut poetage paid 'on re.east of $2.70 JOE JUNG, Proprietor. i i i 1 i i i- BOOKS BOOKS I I A LIVE AND UP-TO-DATE BOOK FOR CATHOLIC CITIZENS THE-CATHOLIC AMERICAN , CONTENTS---The Cixen--the Prominent Cathelic--Ths Prtical Catk* glEe--The Catholic Pregs--C'nurch SupportCatholic Misaiont--Wlnniug America--The 'Problem of ProblemsThe Spirit of the Timee--Mixed Mar- Jiages--Sex Hygiene or PurityOur Pride and Our Hotm--EvolutiomSpirit- ]sin--Freemasonry--Catholic Societiea---The Soul's Vacation--Your lst Friend. THE AMERICAN PRIEST CONTENTS--A't Home--With 'His Fellow Priesta--Zeal--In the Loyalty--In the Parochial SchoolLeprosy--With Men and WomenIn the Homes of His People--The Prominent Social Work--Kindness. THE PRINCIPAL CATHOLIC Pi00CTICF00 A POPULAR EXPLANATION OF THE HOLY SACRAMENTS AND CATHOLIC DEVOTIONS The author points out the innate beauty of the Cermonia] of the as it is used in the administration of the Sacraments in the Mmm Imd principal Catholic' Devotions. He treaUs each toic at make his point clear, yet briefly enough to avoid becoming solid meat of instruction ts here, yet it is handlsd ao deftly as to lightful reading. By adopting the descriptive form of treatment mad ing both abstract discussion and polemics he gives his book u interest which should make it very popular. By eon_varts " who to learn of the beautie of our ceremenial, the book Will be earned. / BY REV. GEORGE T. SCHMID'r (12me, Cloth; net, $1.50) 1 '* BENZIGER BROS. P-U'BLICATIONS BOO K'ER Y- 309 WEST B 0'0 KE