Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
August 4, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 4, 1923
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




flic press will grow and prosper if the THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1923 PAGE FIVE of NOTE HEAD--Very Roy• rector ,j St. John's nary, Lit:e Rock, has beret a Dome, tic Prelate. He is cut an .experlnent in the oer ol Friests for missionary Miss Marie A. Easby-Smith elected Supreme Advocate of the Daughters of America at annual "convention in Kansas Miss Easby-Smith is the presi- of the Alumnae Association of Academy, idgely, Md., vice-president of the Women's Association. of Washington. Miss is a graduate of the College'of Law and holds degrees of LL.B. and LL.M. She admitted to the Bar of the Dis- of Columbia in 1918 and the Bar Supreme Court of the United in 1921. IN PAPAL UNIFORM__It. is for Captain Patrick Hugh of Augusta, Ga.. that he is the American in istory to he Knight Commender of the of St. Gregory (military di- (Wide World.) !Rev. John Danihy, S. J., regent of School of Journalism of Mar- university, who was one of the interesting speakers at the re- Catholic Press convention at In- on the "Training of a Cath- Journalist remarked that" "The press does not offer a safe steady field for a Catholic youn, to devote his talents to. He has future to look forward to, and the in Catholic journalisn is J ,t recompense enough for the bur- attached to that work. The can be trained despite the impression that he must be Now, what should a journalist ? I would say--everything. 11, he must know history. At present day if a newspaper man tble to go back to the Civil war remember all about that struggle is considered a wonder, but if he go back further, say five hundred xrs or so, why he is hailed az a mar- The reason for .- rany fake in the daily papers, especially the Sum!ay supplements, is the of knowledge of history. new fake scientist that bobs up a full page. If the writer historian he would know that intervals for hundreds of years same 'scientific researchers' to the surface in a new form. Catholic journalist should be train- in history, science and logic in or- to be successful. He must know to Spell and to Punctuate. But he must be an instinctive Cath- Young Catholic newspapermen Catholic journalism as a sam- and therefore turn to the secular for their livelihood. The Cath- 1oung journalist can be offered a safe :emuneration for his services." From Indianapolis Father Danihy .vent to Cleveland where he gave a re- :rear for the senior clergy. For an ex- change we are indebtetL for the fol- lowing: One of the stirring conferences, giv- en at the r6treat of,the elderly clergy hehl at St. Stanislaus, Cleveland, by Rev. John Danihy, S. J. Dean of {:he School of Journalism at Marquette university, Milwaukee, wm on d:e subject of the encouragem*. and sup- port of the Catholic Press, above all, the Diocesan paper, first, and others afterward. The point is well taken. the local Catholic paper deserves the first support, in sheer gratitude, .,: it will be the very first to come te the defense of local issues. The day is gone by, when one can say, whet!l- ed he be cleric or layman, that t'e can get along without a Catholic pa- per. No argument is needed to prove this plain statement. Encouragemen'. is needed not only in a financial way, but 'also by words of praise and, if need be, of defense." Eric-Gill, was paid a great tribute by the na- tional acquisition of. his designs for the Sations of the Cross in Westmin- ster Cathedral, London, England. A most devout Catholic, artist Gill put in his figures the real touch f faith and sympathy. The designs for these Stations, which are perhaps one of the mo:t notable works of sculpture in mod- ern England, have been lough out of a national fund, and now placed in the sacred art section in the South Kensington Museum, where they will be at the disposal qf 'students of sculpture• Gill's work has often provoked as controversy. But he i. recognized as one of the foremost artists in England at te present day. Very Rev. Father Verdier, Sulpician, of Paris, has arrived in tliis country on the steamer FrffTtce. Father vo. d!el." is the visitor-general of the Sli- lncmns and will make the tour of all the Slpician hoses in this country and in Canada• . Fther Verdie will be accompanied on his x isitatio by the Rev. Vieban, S. S., of the Sulpician House in Wash ington, who, with Father Walsh of Maryknoll, received the. visitor a New York. . ,After a Sunday at Maryknoll, ]a- ther Verdier went on to Montreal Io bis first visit. Michael Doahuc. b PASTOR OF NEW YORK'S CHINA TOWN--Father JVliguel Caralt has charge of the Chinese in Now York. Here he is with one of his little parishioners. Father Caralt is Spanish, but has labored in China and among the Chinese in Barcelona, end speaks most of the common Chinese dialects. (Underrwoed ami Underwood.) following letter to his successor, Rt.[REUNION WITH ROME Rev. Bishop Francis W. Howard:- "Extreme weakness makes it im-I possible for me to be present at your] WILL BE DISCUSSED consecration. I join your many l friends, however, in wishing you all (By N. C. W. C. News Service) success possible in making the Die- cese increase, especially in the terri- tory where, until a few years ago, scarcely a Catholic couhl be found. "The coal mines of Eastern Ken- I tucky will, it appears, prove a great [field for missionary work. GooJ I Catholics will be greatly in demand, no doubt, but will not remain unless they ]lave all facilities to )ra )ce It : . . " ' I 'ct" , nelr hOly religion• Non-Cathoolic operators desire good men, upon whom they can depend, and many are Constance, July 19.--During the Third International Catholic Congress 3,h ch Will be held here August 10 t( 15, a special conference will be called to discuss the reunion of the OrieJtal Churches with Rome. Msgr. Ledo- chowski, delegated by Msgr. Stojan, Archbishop of Olmutz, Czecho-Sloa- kia, will discuss this theme which i. of great interest at the Drnsent tim. Special consideration will be given -o xbe historical and psychological a Bishop of Transylvania, Rumania, are among those who have recenlly given the Congress their support. The general object of the Congress is to promote peaceful cooperation of the Catholics of all countries in practical work. A saries of c)nfer- ences will be held to study th mosl important questions affecting interna- tional Catholic action. These will in- clude the subject of the interi)ational defense of the Church and the organi- zation of the International Catholic League in the wrious countries. There will be also a conferemce on Catholic work in behalf of peace, the duties of Catholics with regard to the principles of Christio)n peace in ac- cordance with the directions of the Holy See and the establishment of an International Catholic Council :for Peace. 'he Mission Conference will "discuss ways and means for the re- vival of the missionary spirit, the re- turn of the proletariat and the reli- gious situation in Russia. In addi- tion there will be a series of special conferences dealing with tke Catholic press and problems related to emigra- tion and the spread of the motion pie- ture. CATHOLIC SCHOOL SAVED BY ACT OF ENGLISH MINISTRY (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) London, July 23•--Catholic educa- , tional rights have been vindicated in Yorkshire where, at the small town of Pocklington, the local education authority threatened to close the Catholic parochial school, on the ground-that the attendance was too small for the school to be kept go. of Pennsylvania, has been elected president of the national board of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, accord- ]W" " flhng to hell) build churcles, etc., so pec.s of the question in order to make ing. [that the desirable class will remain, the western peoples understand the Catholic Schools Necessary. _ _ These, if Catholics, will, by their good recu]iarities of the Slav mind. • lmutz's th h t 'e teirlL:°Coil Cathlicsst°°k the mat- d:mthPl e,p:xl'[nrnooble Influence and C Od Meh::h e eadquarers .of t,:. I • r f he land" of the local P pagating Catholic  " 'ts Union which has bureaucrats, aml appealed to the Mi):- land State. Ad multos annos ', been working for some tia,, with 'on [istry of Educatmn m Lo • . --  . .... ndon.  he ! msttutions,. . and our ,,yr,. ean:. the), s'']erable encourv.gement, reward a Catholics of the ton, have been as- will follow a strong leader and she,, solutmn of thin difficult problem, sured that their school is considered herd of souls. With the cooperati:n More than twenty Princ, of the.]necessary by the Ministry of Educa- I of a wiIlin and z • 'C.'mrch in different arts * , " " • • g ealous cle p of he we t tmn and the 1 • . rgy, the, " - . I , • ocal educatmn auth0m- I noble• influence of our s--.acrtc-' ...... haet [ sentand theirs ver blessing, to the. Cop- ties have. ..been told from headquarters I" " "g" .' our good people, the mg eh mus and .; 's, ,e al hale consented t,; that t s their function to maintain. Church will increase in that section become members of the hoq' ary corn. this Catholic school for which atho for God's honor and the 'savin= ,f mittee. Cardhml Dubois, ,.f Pars;llics pay tlaeir education t .... C many souls. "• -7 Cardinal Richehny, of T |rin; 1Vsgr. [ Legal Rights ...... ay our Blessed I,ord ,ive *,, A C. Stojan, Archbishoo of Olmuz, [ In regard to these e(tueatio- ,..* g ace so that all be influenced by the Czechu-Slovakm, Msgr. I Rieder. [ters, Catholics in England are learn- proper spirit, ,and the missionary- Ar, hbishop o" Salzburg, A,':ztria; ling from experience that an appeal to work in tbe Kentucky mountains b'e M.'gr Raimondo, Bisho T of Barco-[headquarters often secures far them increased l,na, Msgr Karevwus, Brahe) of lthe le al r hts • • " " " " " • " " "." l g "g which local officials "Ma  • " • y o gve you the best of t[unas, Latvi,; Msgr. Cots:," Majlath. only too often try to ignore. health, and many years of usefulness and activity. May your administra- tion of the Diocese of Covington ingBallotingtO announcementfor the newhereofficersYeSterdaY'took make. it grow and flourish for God place at the close of the convention and State. Ad multos annos." held here during the past week. Oth- MUSSOLINI WILL PUT er officers elected are: Vice-presi-] CRUCIFIX IN CHAMBER deuts: Marth L. Sweeney of Oio, I  . and Patrick Kane of Montreal; secre. ' ome, ouly 20.Tne "Messaggero" tary, Michael W. DeLaney of Illinois, announces that while Deputy Paolo and treasurer, Patrick J. O'Dowd of Orano was speaking recently in th¢ Chamber, payinga glowing tribute to Massachusetts. The following directors have been selected: )elm. McCary, Connecticul; Patrick J. Murphy, Michigan; John R. Mahany, New York; Patrick J. O'Don- nell, Minnesota, and Thomas J. Lucid, Catholicism and Fascism, Premier Mussolini interrupted lfim saying: L"During the next Session of the egislature I shall have a Crucifix I hung in this Chamber.". New Jersey. Atlantic City was se- It has organized abou 60 new club lected as the meeting place for the l i n eight months and is reaching stu- next convention in 1925. ft. . . . . Bishop Brossart, idents in o16 non-Cathohc mstutions who resigned as Bishop of Coving. col- ton, Ky., because of illnes. ,wrote the tlus ::::::::::::::::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :i:/:::?::i.. .,. !:!'.' 'i:ilk.: .. ':: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::,. I 'of lugher learninguniversitie, leges and normal schools in t country• GOING TO tlOME OF "LITTLE FLOWER"Cardin-I Dougherty, Archbishop of Philadelphia. and Mgr. Aluigi Cassio, Auditor of the Apostolic Delegation at Washington, leaving New York on the S. S. Par:.-. They will take part in a solemn triduum at Lisiex in honor of ,t " "='iqcation cf Blessed Sister Teresa. (Pictorial Press.) r BOOKS of INTEREST Having once been the ,victim of a literary hoax, chapter one, on the sub- ject, in "Books in Black and Red," by mnuna Lester'Pearson invited me to come within. I (lid, only to find, that the hoax that had caused my price to fall had also victimized a dean or an archdeacon. From my friends, I have learned that even those of greater ec- clesiastical rank had a mm:_'ar experi- ence, but Mr. Pearson must tell of'the one he knows. "If the writer," he says, "believes every statement he finds in print, and passes them on to lfis readers, sooner or later he will get bitten. And then lie accepts with good humor the joke upon himself, or else (if his self-im- portance is greatly over-developed) ]becomes furiously angry with the au- thor, and denounces him in words of fire and brimstone• "I have heard," said a Chmxhman of some rankI think he was a Dean or an Archdeacon, for I remember he reminded me of Trollope"I have heard that that book is really ficti- tious from beginning to end." I And he glared at ae as if e in- tended to follow his remark with a I mediaeval curse. I told him that 1 had heard the same thing from good authority. • "Well," he said, pounding the table, "the man who would do that is a i hound' an absolute houndW I could not understand his wrath; the author's skill had aroused my ad- miration. But the Archdeacon's sense of devotion had been outraged• The book was "The Life of John Wilnam Walshe," by Montgomery Carmichael --one of the most inexplicable exam- ples of the literary hoax. There are two outward signs of the biography as distinguished, as with many other books of fact compared with those of fiction; by some ancient convention it is supposed to be larger in size and higher in pace. The Walshe book fol- lowed the latter of these require- rhents, unless I am mistaken, but not the former. Its size was that of a novel• It contained not one atom of satire, it was not a parody, and so far as I, at least, could have discovered by internal evidence, it was what it purported to be: a sober and rever- ent biography of an Englishman dwell- ing in Italy, a devout member of the Church of Rome, and in particular an enthusiastic student and pious fol- lower of St. Francis of Assisi. But John William Walshe, his an- cestors and his family, his extraor, dinary literary labors, the close par- allel og. his saintly life to that of his examples, St. Francis, and finally his death, in the odor of sanctity and un- der the Papal blessing, were all of them invented by .Mr. Carmichael-- a member of the British Consular service in Italy, and the author o2 a number of volumes mainly works cf fact. Why my Archdeacon could not have rejoiced at the creation of an imaginary character, whose piety he so much admired, is hard to explain, except on the ground that his self- esteem had been hurt because he had been fooled." It is good to know that if one has to fall, he can fall in'with such good company. Most of the books of the Old Tes- tament were written in Hebrew. A few were written in.,Aramaic. L!TTL[: ROCK (:003LLEGE Seven Miles From City Pulasld Heights--Street Car Service Fall Term, Tuesday, SePt. 25 COURSES: CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC, PRE-MEDICAL, PRE-ENGINEERING, SENIOR UNIT, RESERVE OFFICE]tS' TRAINING CORPS, U. S. A. For Particulars Apply to REV. ALBERT L. FLETCHER, President.