Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
June 2, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 2, 1923

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

OF A. NOTES Rock, will have June 17th. Every m requested to be at at 2 p. m., Sunday, Up to date there are 26 to take the initiation. Ev- urged to get an appli- for this class. Let's largest class ever put Look around and ask or relatives to new branch is forming at alld this new branch will on Sunday, June 24th. the 24th live branch in from indications this grow to be one of the in the state. JESUIT CELEBRATED Io., May 21.--One hun- of Jesuit endeavor in the Passed into history on the Centenary of the Missouri Province was at St. Louis University. ! of the Church from vari- the Middle West, and of the Society of America made the interest, and the day was s Pontifical Rt. Rev. Thomas of Kansas City as the tad Most Rev. John J. of St. Louis, in which he ex- of the Jesuits during hundred years. HALTED PLANS 27.Latest cabled that the city of Rome American Methodists to buildings they on Monte Marie, over- 'Vatican and St. Peter's official stated that it that the Methodists Marie for the site with dormitories as Monte Marie is too seat of Catholicism and it. to Citizens feeling in official cir- Methodists' choice of interpreted by the to set up a riva institution right next Vatican. This purpose offensive by millions an official said. avoid any unpleasant- said that the Melho- on Monte Marie may tile city or exchanged Sacred Place of all the Catholic Rome passed a resolu- government and prevent the carrying plan regarding of Monte Marie, called sacred to Catholic- for centuries pilgrims Peter's from all lands of "Christianity's O'CONNELL BY COUNTY CAVAN SOCIETY W. C. News Service.) 18.--Cardinal O'Con elulgrated from County Cavan to the United States. Replying to an intimation that he had been elected a life member of the Anti- quarian Society for the County, His Eminence wrote: "In addition to the interest which I have in every good work, there is in this case a strong personal motive and Uat is the reverence I have for Cavan as the birthplace and home of my fa- ther and mother." The Cardinal's visit to England is on private business. He has received many cordial and pressing invitations o Ireland, d TO CRUSH KLAN IN NATION, OBJECT OF CHICAGO SUIT Action Is Brought, by the Unity League---100-Page Bill Filed in U. "S. District Court. Chicago, Ill., May 25.Crnshing the present Ku Klux Klan everywhere, as its predecessor was crushed by the United States government in 1871, is the purpose of n action begun in the United States district court here by Attorney Patrick H. O'Donnell, acting for the American Unity League. Attorney O'Donnell's action is an answer and cross bill to a suit filed a week ago by attorneys for the klan, asking an injunction against the American Unity League, its publica- tion "Tolerance," and its officers, to restrain them from publishing any further names of klan members, and to compel them to restore to the klan officers certain lists of names. Attorney O'Donnell jumped at the opportunity given by this suit to seek the dissolution of the klan by court action. "This suit brings the klan within the jurisdiction of the court," said Mr. O'Donnell. "We have tried for years to get them into jurisdiction and could not. Now ,they lmve laid them- selves open, and we are starting a fight to crush the klan forever." Klan Termeii "Lawless." In the 100-page bill filed by Attor- ney O'Donnell the klan is referred to as "lawless, corrupt and illegal," and its leaders as conspirators. In a per- sonal statement to the court Mr. O'Donnell said that his fight on the klan had resulted in a loss of $75,000 worth of business, which had been de- deflected from him by klan influence, and that his case was typical of that of all others who had had the courage to oppose the Georgia organization. BISHOP BLAKE3 POC00S PICKED , m RUSSIAN CHURCH Chicago, May 25.The Chicago "Tribune" prints the following story from its correspondent at Riga giv- ing a" acc6unt of one of the interest- ing expeenees of Bishop Edgar Blake of the Methodist Episcopal Church during his conference with members of the Bolshevist Church in Russia: "The muse df comic irony visited Russia's church congress. Came Bish- op Blake, Isidor Hartmann, Eitor L. IO. Hartmann, and the Rev. J. M. Hec- [ker full of Christian charity and be- lief in the Russian church, breathless- ly awaiting for some one to show them tIie right road. "After au impressive meeting the congress wnt to a church to pray. The Americans went also. It was im- pressi'e. "On leaving, Bishop Blake and his companions found that their pockets had been picked, their money and wafcl/es laving been stolen during the churcli services." IHHHIHIiHIIIIIIHHHHIIIiHIIHHHIiHIHIIIIHIIHIIIill00 nnual BENEFIT ICNIC JOSEPIt'S ORPHANAGE GROUNDS, BELMONT HILL DNESDAY 4TI H lILY ;IONS of All KINDS ter and Supper Served. Come and Spend wit the Orphans. Everydody WELCOME/ IIIIIIIilllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIlilllllllllllllllllllllll00 THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 2, 1923 PAGE SEVEN PRESIDENT HARDING APPROVES PLAN FOR FITZSIMONS ARCH (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) St. Mary's, Kan., May 28.Presi- dent Warren G. Harding has approved the plan of erecting a "Victory Arch" at St. Mary's College in honor of Lieut. William T. Fitzsimons, former St. Mary's student .and the first Amer- ican officer to be killed in the World War. "It is a fine thing," President Hard- ing has written the Rev. John E. Reardon, "that such an institution should establish this kind of a memo- rial to one of its students who has brought it peculiar honor and distinc- tion." The "Victory Arch" will be erected for the diamond jubilee celebration of St. Mary's, which will be held next month. COLBY EXPRESSES CONTEMPT FOR KLAN (By N: C. W. C. News Service.) New York, May 25.--Bainbridge Colby, former secretary of state speaking at the annual memonat services to America's soldier dead, held by the Jewish Vetei'ans of Wars of the Republic in Carnegie Hall, ex- pressed his cofitempt for the Ku Klux Klan. "The country," he said, "is afflicted with bigotry, prejudice and unthink- ing partisanship, which has lifted demagogues to high places, and great measures are being tilted to destruc. ,ion in the hands of unscrupulous men." GOV. SMITH SIGNS UNMASKING BILL New York, May 25.--Governor Smith curbed the activities of the Ku Klux Klan in New York state most effectively on Wednesday, when he signed the bill compelling that organ- ization to conduct its affairs in the open. Under the provisions of the bill which has now become law every klan in the state must file with the secre- tary of state, within the next ten days, the names and addresses of all of its members together with copies of the laws and rules of the organization. Movements are on foot in several other states to compel every lodge of klansmen to disclose its membership and discard the cloak of secrecy under which the society has conducted its campaign of bigotry. SERVICE SCHOOL GIVES RECEPTION FOR FOREIGNERS (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Washington, D. C., May 26.For- eign delegates to the National Confer- ence of Social Work were guests at a reception given by the faculty and students of the National Catholic Ser- vice School for Women last Sunday. Among the foreign delegates who attended the reception were: Abbe . Jean Viollet, of Pans; Mlle. Anna Noufflard, of Paris; Dr. Rene Sand, of Belgium; Dr. Alice Salomon, of Berlin; James J. Mallon, of London; Miss Hansa Mehla, of India; Miss Jo- sefa Llanes, of the Philippine Islands, and Mlle. Lucile Sumpt, of Paris. The Rev. Peter Bryce and Mr. James A. \\; the ceremony of the coronation of the statue of the Virgin of the Helpless here last week by His Eminence, Car- dinal Reig y Casanova, Archbishop of Tolerio. The crown, which was heavi- ly studded with precious gems, is val- ued at $15"0,000. and the cost of the army. Taken to- gether these two liabilities amount to $110,000,000. An army numbering 50,000 men has been organized by the Free State gov- t- ernment. It costs $55,000,000. On a peace footing an army of 10,000 men would be sufficient. IRELAND MAY FLOAT LOAN OF $125,000,000 FOR GOVERNMENT NEEDS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Dublin, May 15.The Government of the Free State will require a imn of about $125,000,000 to make its budget balance at the end of the cur- rent financial year. The necessity for this loan is due to the fact that very heavy abnormal or non-recurring charges have had to be incurred. In these chares the principal items are compensation for property destroyed Dale, Canadian representatives, were also present. The faculty of the Service School was assisted in receiving by Miss Sa- rah Lee, Admiral and Mrs. William H. Benson, General and Mrs. Set;yen, ROSE  Bi[I Mrs. Pierce Butler, Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Neill and Miss Grace Ab- bott. 100.000 SPANIARDS, WITH KING AND QUEEN AT CROWNING OF STATUE (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Madrld, May 18.--One hundred Cleanse your sy,m of the PlmOn thousand persons, including King Al- fonso and Queen Victoria, witnessed Prompt, Regular ICE DELIVERY SERVICE i "'" i KF00S COFFEE Our Brands are perfect Blends --the result of more than fifty years experience in roasting and blending only the choicest selection-- A trial will convince you. CD.00 CO. 121 West 5th Telephone 4-1465 at bedtime always brings premp re- lief. Only 25c at all druggists. fuse substttutes.Adv. 1 Haley Horn;brook VENTILATING AND ALL KINDS OF ROOFING PHONE MAIN I ---Just during the Summer, or the whore yearl We're ready to serve you. Call usl CITY DELIVERY CO. Phone 4-3450 nl [ i i $ffgrL {XHW00 PRO00T i= lkqpg Your 8avinm WRb ebe PRINTING OFFICE TlUI00 SUPPLIES t' DESKS  {0MPAI Our printing plant is very complete, automatic feeding presses doing finest ye met oaly lbtaht mmalfle imttet of work. te yew fua and 4  mint (ms Send for illustrated price list of eom&l tmvim lmm', lint yn aim know that ymur men i mad;IT avail. e s wha Tom nmy s' it Omc_ supIFARKIN a.ffibe tht mn mummt &, Printing & Stationery Co. Nt mt,h it and ,te will produee far   thu Little Re*k, Ark. mmmLimm t pmtti  'Residence Phone Office Phone TH Sou r00mq TR$ C]OMPANY J. MAHONEY Opptmite the Pea, office gmmMmtlilHiHlilflHl[]illllllliJl!,lLiflillltillili[lll[lllllll DENTIST Sul  521-22-23 Domaghey Bldg. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. BOYS' PROTECTORY ARMSTRONG SPRINGS Conducted by the Brothers of the Poor of St. Francis, who have taken over the famous health resort, long known as "Armstrong Springs" and adapted the proper equipment for the purpose of giving to BOYS FROM 10 TO 16 YEARS ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Up to and Including Eighth Grade HEALTH  DISCIPLINE -- KNOWLEDGE Acquired Within Pleasing Environment For Information and Terms Write: A 7ombstone o/ Beauty always expresses to the lmmmr-t tim lovtag emit wttlt which it was selected. If you have an idea for such a memo. rial, we will carry it to the laet detail ha  wi your desire. We are at your Imrim for mon .... ef al kimi. .... MONAHAN & SON 412-414 West Markham ffa LITTL ROCK, II Our Advertisers whose announeenmnta ate  ta I THE GUAItLN are leaders in their lime of bmdnem.  | | want your tr s_ol_icit_your_ patrona thrm Free | II own paper, pATRONIZ z THEM. They mt  If | yur co-operation. In dealing with them make   | your apprecia0 n of thor material uaistanea to yemr  | H they will be encouraged to continuo to,lm]  (m | help you, and to help The GUARDIAN.  | to help Tue GUA]gDiN. " : '! St. Vincent" 's Infirmary" Little Rock's Foremost Hospital VEN. BROTHER ALBERT, SEARCY, ARK. Route No. 3 IN AGE- EXPERIENCE- EFFICIENCY Official Rating: Class A By American College of Surgeons After Critical Official Inspection LARGEST HOSPITAL IN STATE - _ .=. Conducted by 1887 The Sisters of Chanty I 1923 of Nazareth " [ ST. VINCENT'S TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Offers exceptional opportunities for experience and training in all classes of nursing to young women desiring to vocationalize in this enobling and remunerative profession. The Sisters of the Infirmary and the able medical and surgical staff connected with them, provide a Three Years' Course of theoreti- cal, practical and modern training, fitting the graduates for successful futures effort in all classes of nursing, both medical and surgical, and all cases pertaining to general hospital work. The Infirmary is acknowledged to be one of the best equipped in- stitutions in the South. It has a capacity of 250 beds, 100 private rooms and about 5,000 patients are treated annually. The next class is now being formed. Applicants must have one year of High School or the educational equivalen and recommendation from reputable parties. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS ADDRESS SISTER SUPERIOR ST. VINCENT'S INFIRMARY Tenth and High Streets Little Reek, Ark. i:%; .