Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
July 14, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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July 14, 1923

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Mm i t my meeting here tonight J chruch. The prin- was the Grand Master New York State, who bY a Catholic priest, McGinnis, rector of St. Denominations evangelical clergymen were on the platform and Jews were in the in Presbyterian pews they were convoyed by More than 1.000 denominati ons filled the vestibule and &apos;ddewalk in church. (be State Constabulary here and there, watch- and windows for the sheets and pillow cases, been served stealthy Klansmen were think- the meeting. Klan Denounced Ku Klux Klau that had unique assemblage to be ilan was denounced in of the evening, which was Court Justice A. S. head of the" Masonic order His subject was "Am- lesson that must be Klansmen, according to was to love their neigh- called on Catholics, Prot- Jews to stand together, fought together during meet this new menace. Inside great menace to the re. he said, "is on the in- the outside. Our demo- permanently endure un- creeds and races are live and work and worship peacefully under the equal of the law. is no exclusively government, or a Prot- ,or a Jewish guy- Gentile government. It of all the people, not him. was the only Father MGinnis, who for wholly by grants from the state. The system now in vogue was estab- lished nearly a century ago. The un- doubted intention at first was to give it a Protestant complexion. But the Catholics very soon asserted their rights. Although in theory the sys- tem was undenominational, in pr,c- tice it became denominational. The "managers" (local controllers) of the schools, were and are clergymen. This means that in all areas where CaLho-] lies are in a majority the parish priest 1 . s the manager, while in. (hstrcts] where Protestants are in a majority,] the local parson is the manager. In urban places where the minorJ W i' numerous, it has schools managed by l its own clergy. Thus ill Belfast there are primary schools managed by prmsts, and in Dublin and Cork there are schools managed by parsons. [ Freedom of Schools Irrespective of its religion, a child can atteml any school. If it does not profess the same faith as the scnoo] it will withdraw durirjg the religious instruction, in Catholic schools all the teachers are Catholics, and in Protestant schools all are Protestants. The lesson in religious instruction is given by the teachers, and at all times the clergymen have access to the schools. In addition, there is for the Catholic schools a Diocesan inspect- or. He is a special Catholic clergy- man appointed by the Bishop. His duty is to visit every Catholic pri- mary school in the diocese annually, examine the children in Christian doc- trine, and submit to the Bishop a re- port on the examinations. While he is not in any kense a State official, the government department responsi- ble for education takes cognizance of iis reports. Schools Open to All As indicated above, for secular in- struction the schools are open to the children of every denomination. In the greater part of the South and West Protestants are so few (espe- cially in rural districts) that there are not sufficient children of their per- .suasion to warrant the provision of schools for them. In these places the Protestant cMhlren attend the Catho- lic schools but absent themselves dur- ing the interval devoted to religious instruction, if in any instance Cath- olic children have to attend a school under Protestant mauagement and Protestant teachers, they also absent themselves t'rom the religmus instruc- tion. in this way the rights and wish- es of parents are upheld. OBITUARIES -------.-._. S. DOWELL. aged 35, of Wahmt yesterday at 6:15 p. nl. at Infirmary as a result of Wound accidentally inflict- Thursday. had been frog gigging thought tha as lm was his car he used the small as a brace The weapon and the shot penetrated and lodged. Dowell was a train and rushed to Lit- for medical attention. The sent to Wahmt Ridge at night by Healey and Ruth. is survived by his par- .iMrs. S. C. Dowell; four . !Vl. Shipp, Mr,. Rob- and Mrs. J. C. Swindle, da ; two.brothers, Walter smut lhdge, andd O. K.I :his Texas has been connected with l'iffany Cotton Company of years, anl was well among the cotton the state. He was reared in Walnut Ridge, finished high school and at Christian Brothers Louis. a bol athlete, and couhl professional baseball so inclined. He was a of Railroad Commissioner With whom he play- the sport of the game dur- manhood. Dowell, as he was affec- in his old home town, friendship of everybody and many are the ex- of sorrow heard today over end. fortitude that was so on the field oi With him during the SUrgical skill battled against what proved Hopeiul of the out- he place his reliance God and with forwent the blessing of the services took place at WaN Thursday morning, con- Rev. Geo. H. McDermott. THE GUARDIAN, S-XTURDAY, JULY 14, 1923 American Museum of Natural His- tory, and Professor Angell of Yale University. The statement was pre- pared by Dr. R. A. Milliken, director of the Norman Bridge Lal)oratory of lhysics, at l'asadena, Cal. The purpose of the statertkent ' ac- cording to a suplementary explmm- tion, is "to assist ill correcting two er- roneous impressions that seem to be current among certain groups of per- sons. The iirsL is that religion today stands for medieval theology, the sec- ond that science is materialistic and irreligious.,, The statement itself reads as fol- lows: "We, the undersigned, deeply regret that in recent controversies there has been a tendency to present science and religion as Irreconcilable and antago- nist'ic domains of thought, for, in fact, they meet distinct human needs, and in the rounding ou0 of human life they supplement rather than displace or op- pose each other. "The purpose o/ science is to de- velop, without prejudice or precon- ception of any kind, a knowledge of the facts, the laws and the processes of nature. The even more important wholly consonant with the highest ideals of religion, when it represents HiYa as revealing Himself through countless ages in the development of the earth as an abode for men, and in the age-long inbreathing of life into its onstituent matter, cuhninating with man with his spiritual nature and all his God-like qualities." The statement has aroused great attention in scientific circles. RELIGION AND SCIENCE i NOT IN CONFLICT, SAY t 40 LEADINGArdERICAIqS] ( By N. C. W. C News Servic, c.) Washington.---There is no antago- nism between science and religion, ac- cording to a statement issued here representing the conclusions of a group of forty distinguished Ameri- cans who have been prompted by re- cent controversies o take a (lelitite stand on a question that has lleen re- peatedly thrust to the forefront as a result of the efforts of pseudo-scion- Printing & Stationery Co. lists to discredit religious belief. IAttle Rock, Ark. The statement is signed by two cab- inet officers, three bishops, and 35 ...... other men, including some of Am ' s most (hstlngulshed scientists. In-  ......... , eluded among th;m are Dr. Charles l).l Rezidence Phone Office Phone Dalcott of the Smithsonian Institute,/ 4-3572 7834 who is president of the National Acad- I emy of Sciences; Prof W W Camp DR. E. J. MAI{0NEY bell of Lick Observatory; Prof. Henry Fairfield Osborn, ,president of the WANTED: SOME MORE COURAGEOUS CA?HOL!CS Once there was an editor of a daily paper who gave orders to the report- ere and copy readers that the word "pronfinent" must be avoided when printing reports of wlmt men say or do. He said that he hated the phrase "prolninent man," because it was used so often; nearly everybody mentioned in newspapers was I'ettinff to be re- ferred to as lromment. It is a good old word, nevertheless; but that edi- tor's state of mind is not hard to un- derstand. We know editors of C-tth- tion paper as "a prominent Catholic" citizen, an innocent designation enough olic papers who don't like the expres- sion "prominent Catholic," or its plu- ral. Noah Webster's definition of "prominent" is "standing out, project- ing." To be prominent, then, means to stand out. or stick out, beyond the surface, where one can be seen, if net heard. Sometimes a politician is "in- cillentally" referred to jn an opposi- but one that may decide some voteys to vote for the other fellow, or for the Catholic, as the case may be." Again, the readers of Catholic pa- pers who are not in the prominent class, may [)e inclined to say unchar- table things when they think or feel that a man is called a "prominent Catholic" chiefly, if not solely, as a result of bis being prominent in busi- ness, in social life; because he is rich, rather than because he is very active in Catholic affairs, such as charitable undertakings. And editors aim to avoid displeasing any reader, even the humblest and least prominent. We often hear that our Church needs, in this country, lay leaders. They are not wanted to lead in poli- tics, in commercial or industrial en- terpri:es, nor yet in social life. They are needed and desired to lead in Catholic action and in Catholic think- ins; that is to say, in helping lo give practical application of the truths and principles of our Catholic Christianity to the everyday 'affairs and business of life in this country. They are not so much needed for PRIN TING OFFICE SUPPLIES DESKS Our printing plant is very complete, automatic feeding presses doing finest of work. Send for illustrated price list of Office Supplies. PARKIN DENTIST Suite 521-22-23 Domaghey Bldg." LITTLE ROCK, ARK. % o acting as toastmasters at banquets and as grand marshals at parades, or for making after-dinner speeches, or even malting stout contributions in cash to this, that and the other drive or movemen to promote "big things.': It is not nece,sary, or it shouhl not be, that the Catholic leader be wealthy but he ought to boas well educated as possible and of high intelligence. There are ninny men and wornen who are {zell educated and very intelligent "rod intellectual from the Catholic re- ligious standpoint, but not so many of these me ( fen consldt.led l)Ionll- nent." Some of them think, I:)lan and do things, for which the "prominent Catholics" sometimes get mos of the credit, and which, it is not sehlom whispered, the latter are not averse to receiwng. To be a leader among Catholics re- quires courage, for one thing; all lead- ersbip requires that, as well as su'ong convictions, which mean faith in what- I ever cause is espoused. There are peo-] I ple who have decided and strong opin- I ions about what others ought to do,[' what Catholics might, could or shouhl  do, but they do not wish to lead, open- ly, before the world. They like to take it easy and casually notice what is not done amt done, so that they may si- lently approve or disapprove or "write a letter" to somebody of eminence or distinction to whom they are known as "prominent Catholics," or wish to be. Human respect keeps capable men from permitting themselves to be drawn into leadership; business con- # Prompt, Regular ICE DELIVERY SERVICE --Just during the Summer, or the whoie year! We're ready to serve you. Call usI flTY DELIVERY CO. ------__ task of religion, on the other hand, EDUCATION LAW is to develop the conscience, the ideals ON ENGLISH SYSTEM and the aspirations of mankind. Each of tbese two activities represents a " deep and vital fhnction of the soul of C. W. C. News Service) man, and both are necessary for the as to the rights of llfe, the progress and the happiness of regard to the education of the human race. not at present arise in "It is a sublime conception of God Primary education is paid.hich is furnished by science, and one Phone 4-3450 w fOHYNl00f2.,. 00OHT I DepeMtg Your 8avlngs Wth tke 00UTHERN TRUST COMPANY you not only ,bt, ain mplete sae for your funde and 4 per cent interest compounded twice a year, but you also know that your money is readily avail- able whenever you may require it. Remember that a smalr amount d posited regularly at fixed interval will produce far better rsulta ta the ixfrequmt depositing ef large amaeu4m. SOUTHERN Upposite t.hv p,,.:,<rri.. 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 EIMEIffMIY EDUCATION Up to and Including Eighth Grade HEALTH  DISCIPLINE -- KNOWLEDGE Acquired Within Pleasing Environment For Information and Terms Write: BROTHER ALBERT, SEARCY, ARK. YEN. Route No. 3 I -------, siderations and politics, too, keep them aloof from Catholic activities, in which so many "ordinary people" get to be acquainted with them, per- sonally, something so undesirable in a democracy. Laziness, or sloth, is an- other reason why inert and women don't actively interest thcltsclves in Catholic activities. They "have no time," but wish us well and Good- speed over phones and in letters. They have good will, but tm will-powe strong e nuogh to overcome pride, ]am- hess, o1" humall respect, or to stem tile tide that is carrying them ahmg into the aristocracy of monied ease an( donothingness, beyond uying feebly to save their ve.ry precious ,ouls. It re- minds o:f the line: "There's nothing moor pathetic than just bein' rich."-- Catholic Herald, St. Louis. I .CALLS AMERICAN CIIILI)REN MOST SELFISH IN THE WORLD Chicago--American children are the most selfish in the world The in- stinct to look out for self to tlle ex- clusion of everything else has reached its highest point in the present gener- ation. This was the assertion of Prof. A. N. Farmer, educator, in "an address here in which he discussed plans for the $1.0,000.000 home for motherless DON'T TAKE CALOMEL FOR INACTIVE LIVER BOND'S LIVER PILLS ARE BETTER They are intended solely for the Liver and Bowels and promptly re- move the bile and poisonous waste in a mild, yet etfective manner. Bilious- ness, Dizziness, Headaches, Fevers. etc., can't continue when these Ideal Liver Pills are used. One is tile close. Only 25c. Refuse substitutes. PAGE SEVEN and fatherless children to be estab- lished by the Brotherhood of Ameri- can PYeomen. "Parental petting, excessive pocket money, abject obedience to children whims, laxity of discipline and the course of life which makes money- making so easy in this country," said Mr. Farmer, "all contribute toward maldng the American child more self- ish than any other. 1 --III KFAWf'$ COFFEE Our Brands are perfect Blends tlm result of more than fifty years experience in roasting anti blending only the choicest selection-- A trial will convince you. C. D. KENNY CO. 121 West 5th Telephone 4-1465 -m 1t01 l 00#S/c ca Haley & Hornibrook VENTILATING AND ALL KIHDS OF ROOFING PIOI'4'E )H(.&IN l'tN ' d ?ombstone O/Beauty always expresses to the passe.r-by the laving care which it was selected. If you have an idea for such a mem riM, we will carry it to the last detail in ae,ordarme ] your desire. We are at your service for monumental work of aKv kind. No Agents No Commission. Wite far Cg .I -i MONAHAN & SON 412414 West Markham St. LITTLE P, DCK, ARK. PRffERRED DIOCESAN BUS00 Our Advertisers whose announcements are fo! THE GUARDIAN are leaders in their line of buinu. The want your trade and solicit your patronage through ymr own paper. PATRONIZE THEM. They are w f your co-operation. In dealing with them make ma your appreciation of their material aistace to your Ct olic paper. Tell them that you "ee in TH Go they will be encouraged to continue to help themselw, to help you, and to help THE GUJDIAN. [] St.:: Vincent's Infirmary -II Little Rock's Foremost Hospital IN AGE- EXPERIENCE-. EFFICIENCY Official Rating: Class A By American College of Surgeons After Citical Official Inspection LARGEST HOSPITAL IN STATE by ! 1887 1923 The Sisters of Charity | of Nazareth '' ST. VINCENT'S TRAINING SCHOOL FOR HURS00 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 future 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. e next class is now being formed. Applicants must have one year of High School or the educational equivalent and recommendation from reputable parties. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS ADDRESS SISTER SUPERIOR ST. VINCENT'S INFIRMARY Tenth and High Streets Little Rock, Ark. [] ,