Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
July 31, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
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July 31, 1920
 

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PAGE FOUR THE GUARDIAN, SATUR DAY, July 31, 1920. W. W. HUGHES DRUG STORES Quality and Service Your Prescriptions Promptly Compounded Everything Fresh and Standard. Full Line of Toilet Articles, Station- cry, Confections, etc. Four Stores: 2nd and Scott Sts., Phone M. 1997 817 East 2nd St., Phone M. 3896 6th and Harrington, Phone M. 3071 Forest Park, Phone Woodlawn 42 [, ,I RILEY LUMBER COMPANY Lumber, Mill Work, Sash, Doors, Glass, Shingles, Lath, Roofing and Build- ers' Hardware. Office 2616 W. Sixteenth Street Woodlawn 33, Little Rock [, ,] Champ Clarks Smokers who know Champ Clarks will tell you that despite their be- ing chuck fldl of the fin- est "Havana Tobacco" and wrapped with "Shade Grown" leaf that they are mild and yet satisfying and are no higher 'in price than ordinary CIGARS. 10c--2 for 25c--15c-- 3 for 50c and 20c On Sale Everywhere Thompson Bros. & Price Co. INCORPORATED Little Rock, Memphis, New Orleans, Shrevepori, 'tulsa and Muskogee The Rt, Rec. John B' Morris, D. D. Since the beginning of the twentieth century many wonderful happenings have taken place and great progress has been made in founding institutions for the benefit of the public. This is true of very State in the Union and perhaps in no State has greater pro- gress been made than in Arkansas. The educational advantages 'in this State have more than doubled in a single decade and indeed they would need to be as the population of our State has increased to a very high percentage--we might say, nearly doubled. Education. One of the foundation principles of the Catholic Church is education: Even in the far away parishes during the early periods the Church supported good schools, when district schools could not be maintained and many non-Catholic children have been edu- cated in the parochial schools of Ark- ansas. During the g,at progress of the last decade school districts have become more settled and splendid schooling facilities may be had in all parts of the State. The Catholic schools have also increased and a num- ber of its educational institutions have been enlarged and housed in new mod- ern buildings. Diocesan Charges. The Catholic schools and institu- Fo de Of Stln [0 ph' Orph g Url r se s alTCl e a touch of its rustic beauty, se- before the Rt. Rev. Bishop Morris lecting the site on Pulaski Heights, when the duties of the Diocese were he could not have secured a more beautiful location. It is high in alti- tude, overlooks the river and cities and presents a lovely landscape view along the valleys through which the Arkansas river flows. Little Rock College is second to none in appoint- ment or in its educational facilities. Orphanage Opened. St. Joseph's Orphanage has been the most unfortunate , in a way, of any of the institutions found- ed by Bishop Morris. After he had seclcted 720 acres of as fine !land as there was in the State of Arkansas, high in altitude and just enough rolling nature to present a beautiful landscape, he built a mag- nificent 82-room, fire-proof building with accommodations for 250 persons.! He had brought the place to a high state of cultivation and stocked the farm with improved machinery, fine buildings, registered cattle and good horses. His plans to make this, not only a vocational training school, but a partly self:sustain!ng establishment, through its operative products, as well as farm produce, was thwarted by the World War. Uncle Sam in looking over the land for cantonments found this advantageous tract of land and fell with covetous eye upon the turned over to him, was to build an extension to the hospital build:ng. This was completed in 1910 and made I St. Vincent's the largest institution l of its kind in the State. This addi- tion was the beginning of numerous improvements and the efficiency of St. Vincent's Infirmary has been advanced and added to until it is counted among the finest institutions in the United States. Infirmary Class A. Recent appointment of a medical and surgical staff, standardization of nurses systems and equipment, have so perfected St. Vincent's efficiency as to assure it of a Class A standing m a near future inspection Helps in War. The United States in locating the cantonment at Camp Pike would have been involved in no little trouble in caring for the sick and afflicted had it not been for St. Vincent's Infirm- ary. The great influx of population caused by Government work needed medical care and St. Vincent's with its present efficiency was taxed to the limit to take care of all the afflicted sent there. And indeed this state of affairs did not seem to abate even after the Government had finished its construction work. The institution RT. REV. JOHN B. MORRIS, D. D. tions of Arkansas are under the charge of the Diocese of Little Rock and their benefits are extended to all mankind irrespective of church or creed Their system for education has been framed by a master mind and those whose duty it is to give instruction are espe- cially trained for the work. Students from these schools are note'd for thor- oughness in educational training, modesty in bearing and noblehess of character. Strongest Ally. Bishop Morris has devoted much of his time to educational facilities, ' which he considers the strongest ally to bring about good citizenship among the coming generations. Every in- Bishop's beauty'spot. Tlmy appealed to his patriotism, which resulted in the Orphanage being moved into .the building vacated by the Little Rock College when that institut!on moved into its new quarters on Pulaski Heights. St. Joseph's Ol"phanage is without a doubt the finest institution of its k!nd in the great Southwest. A de- scription of.which will be found m the first pages of this issue. St. Vincent's Infirmary. St. Vincent's Infirmm'y is the acme of hospital in the South and for years past its field has extended not only throughout the State of Arkansas but has continually had as many patients as its present capacity will comfort- ably care for and in many instances it has been overcrowded to the point of refusing cases that were not in great need of hospital treatment. A history of St. Vincent's Infirmary firmary will be found in Section 2 of this issue. Mt. St. Mary's Academy. St. Mary's Academy is another won- defful Catholic institution that has done much good in training young ladies from evewwhere in Arkansaa as well as many other States in the Union The Academy was originally located in the city where the Arcade to adjoining States on all sides. This building now stands. The hum of stitution under the Diocese of Little famous institution is in charge of lhe business chused the Sisters of Mercy Rock Is of the highest standing m ts Sisters o Chant of the M .... ': f "" y other [in whose charge this prog.'essive class, both in equipment and efficiency, IIouse of Nazareth, Ky., and to showlschool is given, to look for suitable and every one occupies its own build h sc J t i s 1 ".i . broad .' ope of 'ts wo'k'ng , du'-]quarters in a more quiet spot. They 'ings, some of which are large and[i " " " ,ng the entire thwty years of serwce,[selected a beautiful spot on Pulaski costly structures. 90 per cent of the patients ad-tHeight, Where they would have plenty Little Rock College. mited were non-Catholics. A good of room for pleasure grounds. The The buildings devoted to the L:ttle percentage of the above were I Bishop aided them and they erected -lso charity patients The object of  substantial mo(lmn building, em Rock College are among the finest m [- " - .......... ^_,, ......  S Vineent's is to ca,'e for the sick bracing all the comforts and con the tae. They u.'u Juwzu.u,  uvu - ] - acreage on Pulaski Heights, finely and afflicted in the quickest and best veniences necessary for their work. laid out and away from the no'se and poss:ble manner. The question of They are equipped with every ira- heat of the city.. Bishop Mort:is finance 0r creed does not affect a pa- provement for efficiency in training i The Orph % There is no nobler work than that of those who are unable to care for themselves.i To the sisters who guide and direct the along the right lines--the mothers of these waifts--is entrusted a task of grave res Orphans begin life handicapped. It is interest that they be taught the necessity and economy--the advantages of saving up when they begin to earn it, and placing it ings account. Union&M Trust Co. "Home For Savers." S. V. McCLANAHAN, President LEO VAN BECKER COMPANY X-RAY HAMS X-RAY BACON X-RAY LARD All Kinds of Fresh and Salt Meats / SPECIAL " i ARKANSAg BOILED Manufacturers and Pure, Smoked All Meats used are Government Inspected and Sausages without Cereals or "artificial colorings 312 EAST MARKHAM STREET Phones Main 1079-630-631 Arkansas Distributors for Everbest STEPHENS SALI SiX I i and WHITE TR spared no expense when he erected ticnt's treatment or care. Many Pro- these new buildings. The old college testant ministers and their fam'lies buildings at Twenty-fourth and Gaines have receivcd hospital treatment at streetn had become too small, and St. Vincent's Infirmary and many of there 'as not room enough to ex-I them are staunch friends of the in- v o n stltutmn pand, besides the tm n was'g" wig "" " in that direction ancl he wanted a se-[ Infirmary Annex. eluded spot where nature could add t One of the first services that came and educational work and the view]" MOTOR from the site of their beautiful home, [  UNIVERSAL overlooks the city and river, afford-I- ]. ing cne of the finest landscape pic- i 918-20 Main Street tures of this hart of the State. [ The Rt. Re'v. Bisho, Morris takes Phone M. 2190 Little Rock, Ark. Long D great pride in St. Mary's Academy t and visits it often. On June 4th of I , t t