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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
August 17, 1945     Arkansas Catholic
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August 17, 1945
 

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THE GUARDIAN, AUGUST 17, 1945 I PAGE FIVE [ I I I I I I II I II I I I I Hill II . I " Studentsl0000,Expected In (]attlolic Schools !)_f The Nation nitte000000 IAnother Momentous " ,uth . t a4 I The successful conclusion of the war should encourage the schools It&apos;"1"ll'. "I'II.L ,.W4. G: M'IAK 'UT '/a' ::['=Jiiy " " ,( I=.. ,v:o ..a <o. =o< ooo=.oe ,. ,,e =o= ou<.o=o ,=. = I"= ' / l 00Y3l00l i.lilb I refl£ed in r..o,ll- d...,o-,.g po.00t-wa00 pla.00 especially those 'IIN00 I °' Admiralty io!i2:01;10000001','77i', Britamssemor admirals. The new impetus in grade lllT t'it /l'li[l, , lllJill l.ll lilcll" ,standing ' /PARALYZED k4ANIII" J,LARE FCiVEN. a M.ASPI4IVIY4]'I'I "# n' m.-- ROOI=t e.l'll\\; II!Lk'L,..EllCI, N FO.r. ire palm a  ] 511,,i5 SUT t considerS l r., _.._J_ .'1   function '  ! (i i ii ii illll IIV  Z AII'I, Lect, mind, -' i \\; .,,I! V l ..cessful. 'i "= droughts, l . _ . !007!:000000blems O tt eace fe, but he acltielals0 - • . "ty ' )f mn good. j' ...... what is a] i wh 'lehiewar'l As Z ole 00Tjo00M;Zf '''-" e ruin hi: stroy his logic to dl to figh( produce? ; low b lling to aC produce, body ob soul but i faculties 0 0ughts, which arise back and i one's mind at this the need iecentuated by Presi- °ther flla in his report to the h to bring n the leV Ie Potsdam Conference, Iy. Other  said: fight hif.,,  Who sees Europe now climb ) te that victory in a e level ed but tl# l not something that ]ey have rce and for all, like lcklayers, ba '" tI ll game. Victory in orkers ba =]ls s "h ed up thetl ' ome ing that must + • b .kept won It can be o chin .h. ' . +n her¢gou'g have won itlf ;'n'he"c'ail°'eless or' negligent or ,und and vili have  never been such together• lch misery, such wide- nds to t: cation of peoples and ;o acting al ways of life. It , therefore, that never there been such - and widely-felt long- COOf,  to the ways of I(. t KNO 1 emphasize this point, ere point to the fact .-f /@. rmess was constant- P TH el, t! w.] 6b. ot t FY i:OR 1 Ell CALLt: / ....... € ,f:;;,! .... ,..,. ,/. ' Known as "Wally" to his fel- low East Enders here, Mr. Ed- wards was elected to Parliament as a laborite in 1942, and was ie- elected in the recent election. He is believed to be the first civil lord with wartime fleet service• He is the first seaman ever to sit in Parliament. After serving in World War I he re-enlisted in the Navy in 1939 as a stoker. He saw action of Dunkerque, in the Lofoten raid and with the Arctic convoys to Murmansk. There will be 17 Catholics among the members of the new House of Commons in Britain, coming from virtually every walk of life and every political party. Among the six Catholics of the Conservative Party is Christopher Hollis, one of the editors of The Tablet, London Catholic weekly. Mr. Hollis, was attached to the University of Notre Dame for pur- poses of research from 1935 to 1939 and lectured extensively in the United States at that time. Other Catholic Conservatives are E. L. Fleming, barrister and author; Sir Patrick Hannon, in- dustrialist; Flight Lieut. William Teeling, Hugh Fraser and Lieut. Col. John S. Crostwaite-Eyre, a director of the Catholic publishing WASHINGTON LETTER • firm ^f B" rns O"+s & r-sh By J. J. Gilbert I bourne, Ltd ton. (E)--lt is only to be expected, observers here point[ Catholic members of the Labor greatest war in history should present the most numerous, I P.rtv leA i..,AIH.. + Zr × and most terrifying post-war problems the world has l:iwarcls--are' Xiderman- ff -5' lied upon to face. At the same time they add the rigors I Lo.mn , ^rl + .... r P-:'- :- " • [  i lV .vu , AULIIII. £UVIII" Igle and the utter distastefulness of the whole business icial Deuutv of the Knights of St ore than enough to - -'---"-'- ---'---"-- .'7" :Columba; )r Hyacintl Morganl 0Dies of the world to a oeslre iol surrenDer among me _.+ r-.-". ...... .^. -, +.^ blems through, enemy• • i i • What observers fear is that, with the realization of the tremendous Fearning for the end of hostilities, those who fought and sacrificed for this day may be tempted to relax their vigilance and leave, to others the reaping of the peace. If this has been a "people's war," they assert.,-it must even more be a "people's peace". A difficulty in the way of this large-scale participation in pub- lic affairs is the desire in the hehrt of everyone to return as soon as possible to the ways of peace. The desire of the soldiers long overseas to return home is understandable. Everyone can see how a civilian is keen to obtain a radio, electric washer, or some other device which the needs of war removed from the market. The soldier shall return home and the civilian will have his car, but neither, students of such matters assert, must forget or relax his interest in public affairs. t)ropaganda weapon in Boundaries are a historical cause Verld war to stimulate of war along with many others. YAFFEE tON & METAL CO., Inc. t I South 11 th Fort Smith, Arkansas Royal Medical Society; Richard Stokes, member for Ipswich since 1938; Richard Ewart, John Mc- Kay, Capt. Hugh Delargey and Tom O'Brien. Harrtnl school enrollments, as noted in the return for 1944-45, lends support to the prediction that for the school term beginning in Septem- ber our Catholic elementary schools may look forward to an enrollment of 2,075,000 pupils. Decline In High Schools When in 1942 the Catholic high school enrollment reached its peak of 385,126 students it was i not expected that there would be any further increase on account of the long period of losses in the elementary schools. The predic- tion made before the beginning of the past school term, that the en- rollment in high schools and aca- demies would be about 385,000 has been sustained by the reports re- ceived for the 1945-46 school year. Some Veterans Returning to College Enrollment in universities and colleges for men which were ser- iously depleted by Inductions into the armed services should be aug- mented by returning veterans who plan to continue their education• On the basis of present esti- mates, between 8 and i0 per cent of the men and women in the armed forces expect to continue their fulltime education after dis- charge• This large group will be composed greatly of young veter- ans under twenty-five or twenty- seven years of age who have al- ready had" good basic educational preparation. Many of these men and women were in college at the time they entered the service, large numbers of them were high- school graduates, and many oth- ers had completed three years of high-school education. Enrollment High In Women's Colleges John McGovern, Glasgow, is the Catholic colleges for women had only Catholic among the Indepen- not been affected by the con- dent Labor Party members, and tingencies of the war and there- there are two Catholics from fore maintained substantial at- Northern Ireland, Patrick Cun- tendance totall, which in many ningham and Anthony J. Mulvey. , case.s showed gains, all during this There are 48 Catholics in the trying period. It is therefore corn- House of Lords, among them the [paratively easy to predict an en- first Peer of the Realm, the Duke Irollment of 50,000 students jn of Nqrfolk .... these institutions for the next I ] ' . ' ' . Iterm. But now, as if the problems of Dmcesa her I ' n teac "s colleges and I the post-war world were not al-[normal schools likewise have not 1 d a been greatly dsturbed b the war ]ready" sufficiently comp icate , [ a " Y • • nd should have their usual en- I new invention--enormously pow- __,, ............ rozzments, approximazeiy s,uuu students. The same is also true erful for war and for peace---has been revealed. It is the atomic bomb. It makes the problem of boundaries seem academic, even futile. One question it raises early is this: Can it e kept secret by the nations that know of it? There are many who say it cannot. As a secret in the hands of one or two nations, the atomic bomb could be a tremendous fac- tor in the keeping of peace or the waging of war. Known by all na- tions it would mean just another frightful weapon to be used by one people against another. Per- haps its very terror would not be enough to dissuade people from using it. But whether it can be kept secret or becomes the property of all nations, the atomic bomb raises up a new and incalculable respon- sibility for those who would have peace. Since it is hoped that all peoples now want to live without war, observers remind that the atomic bomb, its development and uselike the peace---are new re- sponsibilities which rest upon the people as a whole and not upon a few leaders. i |11 Chas. C. Futral Patrick Shoe Co. Good Shoes for Everybody ]3 Garrison Avenue Phone 5221 Fort Smith, Arkansas oL the institutions that prepare students for the priesthood. These are expected to enroll about 18,- 000 students this fall. The great strength of the Cath olic school system stems from its teaching staff--members of re- ligious communities who devote their lives to the cause of Cath- olic educators. Of the total of 99,000 who teach in the Catholic schools, 86,000 are religious. This gives the Catholic teaching body a stability that is lacking in other school systems. Considering the sacrifices of its teaching staff and the financial support of the laity it is little won- der that the Catholic school sys- tem forms such an integral part of education in he United States. RURAL LIFE (Continued from page 4) to what is before them. The co- operative way is not a cure for all but it is one method the farm- er has of climbing the ladder to get on top. The farmer of today must recognize, that, alone he can- not male the grade. It has been oftea said that small farmers spend more time producing their crops and less time and effort marketing them than any other group. Hence the wide spread be- tween what the farmers get for their products and what the con- sumer pays for them. Cooperative action is desperately needed among the small farmers of the south today• If the small farmer does not market coopera- tively he is a virtual beggar in the market. It will take farmers who are willing to join with others to get things done. The intellect, mind and will must assist the hard working members of the body to boost the farmer up the ladder. If the farmer is not willing to climb, the boost will not help. Nun, 58 Years In Religion, Dies At 75 Quebec: OD--In the fifty-eighth year of her religious life, Sister Ste. Augustine, of the Sisters of Charity, died here at the age of 5. She was the forzner Marie- Melanie Fflteau; yuu ,,,, -i -" 15 YOUi COt).  /tO/T, KULY TtlE'< S1F.E ];HE .T% ANO/GIffEsT. I ILL . SNME$ IdtlO IIAV'/BUILD . CHUIH €  . A 'PE$TEO ON THE % IN TltE VAttEd'. l.4f// .,OOl} YOU 5NXIGItTI fly PEOPLE WILL Ji I. Vl l'itM ! ^ ,,...LISTEN TO 'fOUR  Renewal Lightning Hits Bell Tower For Journal I London. IZI--Lightning struck land severely damaged the bell Depends On Warsaw I tower of the parish school of St. London• ()--The British Min- istry of Information has with- drawn the paper license for "The Common Cause," fortnightly or- gan of the Polish Sword of the Spirit movement in this country• Renewal of the license, the paper has been informed by the director of production and supply division of the M.O.I., depends o'n "The Common Cause" being approved by the Lublin-Warsaw admin- istration. t,, R,E 15UILT NOPMAV AND IF THERE 14aE a Fld t4tlO WIIE CTtOUC 0LT 5ELUt OF OI..AI' FORCE /HO IdflE TflOHC ECAUSE TIlT Tile CkTtlOLIC PI%IN- PLACED THE" OLD PAtl lUV Oe ORSBIP. NOR/AY IK{$PEI[I} 5BIIT- UALLY ANI} ITEI lRttV UNDER KII OLAF UNTIL Tll£ YEA, IOO. Paul of the Cross, Buttonwood, Lancashier, during a heavy thun- derstorm. The brick tower has since been removed for safety. For FUN VISIT-- The Fun House All kinds of indoor amusement games We Make Photos while you .wait. Fort Smith Arkansas This paper, published since 1940 I in Polish and English, is chiefly devoted to religious and cultural articles of interest to Catholic Poles and their friends in Britain• It was founded by Count Rem- bielinski and is now editbd by Flight Lieutenant Plodowski. Its editor states: "'The Com-/! 1112 Garrison men Cause' is an independent ]1 paper and has never been a Gov- ernment publication, but in the i| Fort Smlth Arma/rW [:E3 r  rrEE]r letter from the Minister of Infor- mation it is assumed that the fu- ture publication of this paper de- pends on the Warsaw Administra- Oooor OOO OOOOO O[::K20 O O tion formed by the Three Powers 3OOrOO[:lOOOOOOOrO[::EOOOOOOEl/:]OOO lr Q and not recognized by the Poles." 1:3 it - Ir ----'---- ti , 'lIVily Not Make Those II Exhibited By Fordham U. New York. 00 -- An original typed manuscript of an article entitled "A Century of Peace" by the late James Cardinal Gibbons which appeared in The Century Maazine almost 50 years ago is being exhibited in the Duane Li- brary at Fordham University here. The manuscript was presented to the university by friends of the Rev. Joseph T. Keating, S.J., Treasurer, who was ordained by Cardinal Gibbons at Woodstock College, Maryland, in 1906. , , I a Fall Repairs NOW? ==! . ,.,. ,=.. o I 13i3 [II $10 a Month. II i ! . DYKE BROS. . II r Smh  Ill  EIDO OCI: O iilIIIolIIIIIIIIIIII=oolII==IoI i .0000.00rkansas Valley Trust Co. Frank W. Youmans, President Mrs. Walter T. Gosman, Secy. 615 Garrison Avenue TELEPHONE 3147 Byron Willlam Vlce-Presldent ADMINIsTRATORS Executors Real Estate Curators Rental and -Trustees Insurance Agents Fort Smith , Arkansas i ' f