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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
July 16, 1921     Arkansas Catholic
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July 16, 1921

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/ ..... v#.,-:,.,. -: " -"" " ': .4-"" ""2' _  : : . .,...,:.-, ......... ,:,- '" =':'... -2u. --. " .... .., '' /-. , .. - .... , ,  .. , ,, ,, ..; I | skabiothanthotCathollclpmand | '. "'" :" , ,.,,74:-*" " '" ::'Y"!; | Catholic literature should hove &larlre I | ch'u|afion.  that every one real, | [ have evotT day good reading which ,, | | instructs nd warns, and strengthe-." .| .... . . t  ; | and promotes the Chr/stian virtuaL,"/, |. ." "" '"  . ' 5( ,(" ,J JJ  . j --BENF.JDICTU PP.. XV I 3 "7, Vime 11 "PACIFIC QUESTION" The Official Organ of the .DJoeese of Little Rock, Arkansas .. Little Rock, ArkansasTSaturday, July 16, 1921 i ( SAN FRANCISCOPREPARES ISistgrs Nor00mal, , .Institute eoc00 ;:,/:(%:. 00ECO00- mOCESAN NORMAL FOR TERS OPENED yONDA00. SISTERS. .."', .- , .... -" ..:00H00tiPERs ACTION ONDIS00}iAMEN- iDICATiONS THAT BRITAIN IS NOW SEEKING TO AVOID AN- TAGONISTIC POLICY. ? (R N. ci w. c NWS aZaVlC) Washington, Jul.y 1!: The difficul ties that lie in the wy' of a defnite move toward disarmamtmt are gau: becomkng more Iear]ff outlied: as ally the poptllar demand',for:', ii:.:'ne'cme " more irisfstent, Diplomatic' attention, under the .spur of Ambassador Har- vey's Independence Day a.ddress in England, bas shifted from ..e Atlan- tic t0the Pacific as the chief the,ter of internatioi@al ambitions. WashingT: ton diplomatists are "6f'the opinion that as soon as anunderstanding has been re'ached regarding the aspira- tions of the nations whose territories touch upon this expansive ocean the solution of the disarmament problem will be at hand. There are indications'tlt [he/'Pa- cific qpestion" is -in ]Jrocess of settle- '" m.ent. ':The united State:/,whflenot an'.active participant fn h'e. neg0ia= tions no&entering upot the impe?ial cbnfe:ence in Lond.., leing kept informed of)heir progress. Britain May Declare Policy. There is reason to believe that Great Britain is trying to avoid a poli- cy which would antagonize the United States, Therefore it is probable that there will be a general understanding regarding the British and Japanese policy in the Far tast and,, more specifically,, regarding" the: BriHsh- . Japanese alliance, before the United :l:.:!:. ,.,States considers .the Pacific question :i: settled:. ; So lng "as the present uncertain " 'take up very seriously the disarma- ment problem. Disarmament Stself in- volves the adjustment of many trou- blesome details but these are not so difficult as the intricacies of interna- tional politics which stand in its Way. "Nevertheless the movement for dis- armament is gaining impetus, accord- ing to all indications in Washington. There is a pronounced opinion among members of both houses of Congress that even if no international agree- ment is reached concerning a reduc- tion in naval expenditures the United States should take the initiative by halting its own building program. It is doubtful that" such a course will be followed with the approval of the ad- , ministration. Very definite su'gges- t-ions have come both from Great,Bri - lain and Japan that a conference on disarnament would be welcomed. There is no doubt that popular senti-, ment in both of those countries is strongly in favor of a reduction of the mifitary and naval burden Much, therefore, will l&pend upon the out- come of the negotiations now in'prog- ress in London the successful outcome of which will mean a decided step fo- ward in the attainment of actual peace. CHILD A CATHOLIC SUNDAY, PROTESTANT REST OF WEEK New Yark,,July ll.--Justice Mor- schauser, sitting a/t White Plainsl, has decreed thatqbyear-old Ruth Sullivan, for the time being, shall be instructed as a Protestant six days of the week and attend Mass on Sundays. This extraordinary decision was' -.rendered as the result of habeas cur-" pus proceedings brought by Elward Sullivan, the father of the child, to obtain the custody of Ruth. Mrs. 'Sul- "ivan, the mother of four sonas well 'as of the little girl, asserted' that when she was married to Sullivan she entered into an agreement with him under the terms of which any possi- ble sons  of ho union were to be- brought tp as Catholics and any daughters as Protestants. She told Justice Morschauser that Sullivan had failed to live up to his agreement with regard to his little dalter. The court promised to give a decision on Sullivan's application in September. In the meanwhile it authorized Mrs. Sullivan,to teach Protestant doctrine to the child during the week# but gave permission to the father o take her to the Catholic church on Sunday. % WELCOME FOR THE COMING KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS The first Wedk i August will be San Francisco's gaia.. We, ek tide year, when more "hi/n,25,000:-Knkghts of Columbus from 'en different coun- tries will assemUl: for the 29th an- nual international convention of the K. of C. Mayor James Rolph of San Francisc has "notified Szpeme Sec, retaxy Wflliav J. lcGinley ' of the .K.' of' C. thl; the: GoMen Gate City board of upev]'sors has unanimously voted to officially welcome and enter- tain the Knights in recognition of K. of C. war and reconstruction achieve- ... ments,, _. ...- Erlollments for special train tours to the :ericb. Fixs Convention of the K. of C., which will witness the launching of the million-dollar K..of C. history movement, are being made in all Eastern and Mid-west States. New England, lew Yerkand lenn - sylvania ill ,sefi .the rget dete- gati'0fis'to the convention. ...... ?z. De.of'the principal features of te program will be the first disabled r/ien's'exhibit, showing the work be- ing done b..>th I.(nights of Columbus for men in marln, military and gov- ernment contract .hospitals. CATHOLIC SOLDIER" GIVEN CONGRESS , "'.,. " MEDAL OF H07NOR ."t  : i (]Y N. C W. C WB BFVtC)  -, Washington, D. C., July 7.'Rich- ard W. 0'Neill x of,  :'York, forme sergeant in th/army has been. award - ed the Congressional Medal of Honor for conspicuous gallantry and intre- pidity on "the Ourcq river, FranCe, on July 30, 1918. This distinction comes to Mr. O'Neill as a sot'of wedding 6resent, his marriage'.to Miss' Es[elle .Johfison , "oil; ,New. York,..havjng taRen' place 'on te tweifth':o] '=tas monthi ile martage'ceremony ii" perform:' ed by Rev. Francis P. Daffy, chaplain of the 165th Infantry. The citation says that Sergeant O'Neill, in advance of an assaulting line, attacked a detachment of the enemy and though wounded many times, remained in command of his men. He finally was forced by weak- ness and loss of blood to be evacu- ated, but he insisted upon being taken first to the battalion commander to transmit valuble i[drmation relative to enemy positions and the disposftion of the American forces. Sergeant O'Neill killed three of the enemy with his revolver during, the advance and before his men reached him, h was struck ' by seven bullets, .each of which inflicted a seri- ous wound. He is only 23 years old. Y(IUNGEST CATHOLIC COLLEGE PRESIDENT (BY N. C; W. C. NEWS SERVICE) New York, J'uly 7.--When Rev. Francis C. Campbell, A. M., begins his duties as hed of Cathedral College, this city, next September, he will be perhaps the youngest college presi- den in the country. He was appoint- ed)y Mot Rev.. Patrick J. Hayes, Arclbishop of New York, several weeks ago. Cathedral College is the prelaratory seminary of the New York' Archdiocese. Father Campbell is 37 years old. He was born in New YOrk Cit, ad com- jleted his classical studies at/St. Fradcis Xavier's College. After his graduation from that institution in 1903, he spent a year in St. Joseph's Seminary, Dunswoodie, and then went to the American College at Rome: He was ordained in 1908: For the last ten years" Father Campbell has been a professor at Cathedral College. FIRST LAYMEN'S RETREAT IN SAVANNAH (BY N c. w. c. NBWB RERVlCE) Macon, Ga., July 6.--The first lay- men's retreat in the history of the di- ocese of Savannah is to open at St: Stanislaus College, in this city, to- morrow, to continue until next Sun- day, July 10. St. Stanislaus College is the Jesuit Novitiate. The retreat will be conducted by Rev. J. J. McCreary, S. J., president of Immaculate Con- ception College, New Orleans. The Catholic Laymen's Association of Georgia, with the cooperation of Right Rev. Benjamin Kelley, Bishop of Savannah, and the Jesuit Fathers, arranged for the retreat Last Monday the secure, annUa! ,see-' sion of tlie Diocesan Normal:.W ow- ened at Little Rock College.._ Tho"Sis- ters from all parts of/the Star,f well filled the College Chapel at hes6pen- Bg Mass Monday :morningi( 9 , 'r , o'clock. The 'Bishop hmseIf was tlel(e to celebrate the MaSs asslsted'15y,'Drs. Keaney.and Keller. ,After tafospel he spoke a Iew worse ox :,.cage- k meat' to the Sisters, telhng thqf that the work of education m m'3[a)veryl nature . 'progressive. .Epof2[ence: evolves new an(] better methdi:T0, be sure, there are some worthles/ads tla$,' parade under the nieew methods, We are not going","itooW before every new pophet:.,?Q.':,.rthe other land, we must guard nst being ultra-conservative in th:a t of the real achievements of.:,ern[ times, lhe aim of the Nor' Ts to [ put you and to keep you uptate I in everything that has the appr,al of 1 the best minds in the domain;dq - ] Normal School a Great Boon to the Sisters. The forethought of the Rt. Rev. l;ishop in opening a. Normal Institute or the Sisters of the Diocese, bas nd will Continue to prove a great oon to the Teaching Sisters of the tate. For a good many years past, ae larger orders of Sisters have had lormal sohools conducted at their re- )ective Mother Houses for the beam- fit of their Sisters, but this year tho demand for professors is so great hat the Universities have been un- ible to supply teacbers with the re- iult that many of the Normal courses :onducted at the various Mother ouses have been discontinued and he Sisters in order to pursue their tudies have been forced to leave heir convents and in many cases at- .rod secular universities Any Catho- ic can easily comprehend what a mrdship such a condition would work or the Sisters. Sisters' Labor the Public Gain. The work of the Normal School re- cation. His Lordship cautiot the : .........  ,.. ,':' , munus to ne goou oz me uonc, Sisters against overworking; :ihem - _ .......... - : :-. . WhOSe cnlioren reap 1:ne benefit of ne selves and admonished them:.::,have ; .......... ,,... . :.: * long no hours spen Dy ne lS=,o a reasonable care for their b:eal.  . .... -., , ... m the SChOOl room. After the,service, which clolwm . ....... ,-.'...'-,. Wne ummer mon;llS are spen oy the Veni Creator,,the registratl,... ,0OK L ........ ' .*..--'t nem m preparauon or me work 0t place In the afternoon the nin.j:ro-. . .... - " ..... '-: . ,ne coming xau ana winter. At the fessors assembled in ne tone.;:di-k. .  ...... . . . . . '-_ . tormal ney gather new laeas ano brary with Dr. Heagney in theal erfect themselves in the art of teach- to discuss the adjustment o.,the  ....... .'. ng ana ,nose WhO nave a[rea(ly car- courses. It was not an easy matter, l ......... -. .... .  ,,r]eo ou u necessary work zor me consxdermg,, the variety o attalnm.ats I . . . '--, ,primary grade school go further in to in the various participators in theLhe ork of "'i ........ . - . - ' rl gn enoo an ouege ,Noral. Fmally some thirty-siX dnm see ferent courses  ere agreed lfffi '" ' - " " The Faculty of The Normal School. Teaching Staff Increased. The Rev. H. A. Heagney, L. L. D., The usual well-balanced staff df professors has been further augment- ed by the presence of the Very Rev. Augustine Stocker, O. S. B., D. D. Dr. Stocker is well known throughout the State, as the Prior of Subiaco Abbey and Rector of the Seninary at the n)onastery. Dr. Stoeker will be in charge of fhe Department of Philos- ophy. Miss Keany, who presided over the Department of Pedagogy last year, has returned and will continue her work in that department. d President, the Rev. Thus. L. Keany, Ph. D., professor of English Litera- ture, the Very Rev. Augustine Stock- er, professor of Philosolhy, Rev. G. H. Keller, Ph.D. D., professor of Physics, Rev. Thus. iF. Smith, A. M., professo of Mathematics, Rev. J. J. Steinhauer S. V. D., A. M., professor of Latin Rev. E. P.'Garrety, professor of Latir and Greek, Mr. M. Cook, A. M., pro- fessor of Science, Mr. Richard, pro- fessor of French Language and Lit- erature, Miss Keany, Pedagogy, Gre- gorian Chant, Dr. Keller. , TEXT OF DE VALERA'S LITTER TO LLOYD GEORGE; OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT OF TRUCE ON MONDAY. Spec!al Cable to The New York Times. London, July 8.--The text'of the letter serkt today to Premier Lloyd George by Eamon de Valera .follows: Sir: The tesire you expressed on the part of the British Gov-' ernment to end the centuries of conflict between the peoples of these two islands and to tablish relations o neighborly harmony is the genuine desire of th people of Irelan... I have consulted with my colleagues and received th e views of the representatives of the minority of our nation m regard to the in- vitation you have sent me. In reply I: desire to'say that I am yeady to meet and discuss with you on what basis such a conference as that proposed can reasonably hope to achieve the object desired. I EAON DE VALERA. The official wording of the statement issued from )owning Street with reference to a truce was as follows: In accordance with the Prime Minister's offer and Mr. De Valera's reply, arrangements are being made Tot hostilities tJ cease from  Monday next, July 11, at noon. DR. ERNST WINDHORST ! SERVICES AT PIER FOR HAS GOLDEN JUBILEE . SOLDIER KILLED IN 191 (BY N. C W. C NEWS SERVICE) Berlin, June 25.--Dr. Ernst Wind- horst, a nephew of the late.well known leader of the Center, has -.qt cole, brated his golden jubileo at gad-Itom- burg, where he is chaplain of the English Ladies' Institute and religious instructor in their boarding school. In 1868, Mgr. Windhorst followed the advice given him by his uncle, and entered the Metropolitan Seminary at Cincinnati, Ohio, and was ordained June 2, 1871, by Archbishop Jacob Wood, of Philadelphia. In 888 he was made a domestic prelate by Leo XIII and shortly afterwards was given an honorary degree of Doctor of Philos-" ophy by a Chicago College. On the day of his Golden Jubilee Mgr. Wind- horst held a Thanksgiving service, which was well attended, and" was shosCered with congratulations and telegrams from far and near. (BY N. C. wd SEBVI) Ne York, ,]'ply ll.Funeral ser- Vices for Private Thomas F, Enright, one of the three American soldiers who were the first to fall in battl6 in the great war, were held at Pier 4 yesterday afternoon. The bodies of the three men: Enright, Corporal James D. Gresham, and Private Marle D. Hay Were brought back from France recently. All three were kill- ed November 3, 1917, when a German patrol raided the American trenches. Private Enright was born May 8, 1887, in St. Mary's Parish, Pittsburgh. Ie was baptized, received his First Communion, and was Confirmed at St. Mary's and attended the parochial sehpol there. He was serving his thNd enlistment in the regular army when he was killed, having previously taken part in the Veracruz and the Mexiean Border expeditions. LLOYD GEORGE REBUKES CLERGY AND DISCOVERS OTHERS CAN CRITICISE Loud=, i :.e200 27.B f;'o'::Lrst of Celtic effervesence Premier Lloyd George appears to have told the cler- gy of the various Churches to mind their, and to keep out of politics. The Prime Minister's rebuke if it were a rebuke, was administered at Portmadoc in Wales, where the General Assembly of the Calvinistic Methodists was in session. By the amount of applause that greeted the Premier's strictures it seems evident that the Calvinistic Methodists understobd the remarks to apply to others than their own devot- ed flock. What the Premier had in mind was some of the Bishops of the Church of England, who came out on the side of the coal miners, and other prelates of the Anglican Church who, in com- pany with other Protestant leaders, also came ouz on the side of Ireland. On Ireland and the miners, he said, the clergy should observe a discreet silence. On the matter of temperance, on the other hand, they had a right to interfere directly. This, however, is open to debate, since there is a rap- idly growing body of opinion that the parson ought not to stand between the working man and his beer. But the Prime Minister has stirred up a hornet's nest, and the relegation of Irish affairs to the :ealm of mat- ters not to be discussed by the clergy has "veen. sharply resented. Hardly had Mr. Lloyd George's words died away in the Welsh air than the clergy aroused themselves, and it seems that the ministers of the various churches have decided opinions as to what they may discuss and what they may not. Canon Barnes of Westminster, a liberal theologian who is-more given to explaining away than to making positive statements of fae, says "The Churches must condemn murder and outrage. The Prime Minister's claim to exclude from Christian censure the scandal of Irish misgovernment can- not be admitted. " Dr. Griffith Jones, who is the head of a Nonconformist theological college, demands full lib- erty to apply Christian principles in handling all social and political prob- lems. From other churchmen and re- ligious leaders it is clear that not only should the Churches have a voice when moral issues are involved but that they should speak fearlessly-- which, of course, they have not al- ways done. Up to the present no comment on the Premier's statement has appeared from Catholic sources. But the Catho- lic Bishops have spoken so fequently and with such clearness on the ques lion of Ireland, that there is no doubt what" the opinion of the matter is 'in Catqlic circles. tI think," says the Anglican'Bishop of St. Albans, "that the Churches ought to be deeply grateful to Mr. Lloyd George for so kindly allowing them still to interfere with the ques- tion of temperance." PAS!ON PLAY IS TO BE FILMED (BY N. C, w. 'C, NICWs iRV) , Freiburg-in-Breisgau, June 27. rhe community of 0berammergau has giverl permission to have the Passion Play filmed and a special performance will be given this summer on a "nat- ural stage" measuring 200 by 100 meters in Freiburg. Thh film will be produced under the'direction of Dimi- tri Buchow'tzki. It has been announced that the pro- ceeds will help the financial situation next year in Oberammergau. A SINGLE RULE FOR SUCCESS Much has been written on success; but I'find that there is one simple un- failing rule for it. Read the advice of the great and successful men, every- where, and you will not go far before you find this admonition: Save mon- ey! It runs through and is at the bottom of all that is recorded about success. ',As a matter of fact, it is the one rule necessary to success, for following it brings all the ethel" re- quirements. The man who saves will soon. become industrious, intelligent, alert--even if he was not so at first. ..... So, remember that the one single and fundmental rule for sueess is "save money." l I A Catholi00P.00or a j I Perpetual Mission--- | j Pope Leo XlIl j I "The Guardian" i n | [ every home---our Motto. I "4. =- ............ : --- '-----.:, Number 5 IRISH BISHOPS ISSUE STATEMENT ON PEACE TERMS THEIR DECLION CAt.LED FORTH BY LETTER OF THE POPE. (BY N. C. W. O. NIW8 BgBVICE) Dublin, June 27.--For the third time since the campaign of repression was started by the British Govern- ment the Irish Bishops have, as a body, expressed their views'on the situation in Ireland. In this first pro- nouncement they reminded British ministers that "the rule of the sword was not suited to a high spirited and sensitive people like the Irish race." The second statement of the Bishops, .sent to the Catholic Hie:irchy in all parts of the world, was an exposure of tim reprmals and other forms of cruelty practiced by the agents of the British Government in Ireland. Since then His Holiness, the Pope, has ex: pressed his horror of these methods and as a token of his sympathy with the Irish people in their sufferings has sent a contribution of $15,000 to the Irish White Cross Fund "- The Bishops' Statement. At a full meeting of the Irish Hier- archy just held at Maynooth under the presidency of Cardinal Logue, a state- ment was issued saying: "Amid the sorrows and troubles of these dreadful days it is a great con- solation o our people to know that they ean count now, as always, off the earnest and practical sympathy of our Holy Father, the Pope ..... We are all the more grateful that from the limited means at his com- mand he has sent the munificent gift of 200,000 lire to assuage the suffer- ings of an afflicted people. But it is not the material help, i'ortant though that is, which we prize most highly. More welcome and valuable to the heart of Ireland, to eonsole and comfort her is the frateFnI"tcon which has inspired and is visible in every line of the Papal letter, as well as the ardent desire expressed that the question of our international quar- rel should be settled in a sincere spirit of peace and reconciliation." The Bishops convey to the Pope the respectful gratitude of themselves and the Irish people for the Apostolic Let- ter. They procd to point out that the condition of Ireland "has now chal- lenged the attention and \\;aroused the indignation of all true lovers of lib- erty." They g on to show that the picture of Ireland transmitted by them last October to the world-wide Hierarch was, although horrifying in itself, but an inadequate represente- rs0 n of the indignities and Outrages to which the country had been sub- jected. Sinc/ then every horror has been intensified and "we are now threatened with even darker doings because our country,on spurn, as th6y rightly do, the sham settlement deVisby the British Government. In defiance of Ireland a special govern- ment has been given to one section of hdr people, remarkable at all times for intolerance, without the slightest po- vision to safeguard the victims of ever-recurring cruelty." This Parliament "is, they add, set up at a time when the campaign of ex- termination is in full blast and a pub- lie threat is uttered to leave the Cath- olic iainority at the mercy of Ulster's special constables. Conditions Necessary to Peace. legarding conditions o peace they lay down that: "Until repression ceases and tle right of Ireland to choose her own form of government is reeognized there is no prospect that peace will reign amongst us, or that the recon- ciliation which His Holiness so ardent- ly desires' will be accomplished." They appeal for contributibns for the White Cross Fund,. and finally they thank the American people es- pecially for their inexhaustible benev- olence. -.k i, ..' TO STOP SUNDAY PAPERS. Our I. e. w. a. nws smv) Paris, June 28.--The Parisian Press Syndicate, composed of the directors of the daily pgpers of the Capital, have voted by 15 to 14 in favor of a bill presented by several Catholic deputies, and prolkosing to forbid the pication of newspapers on Sund. x .... ,  ,. .o ,,.:.,,. '.,,':,,: