Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
August 25, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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August 25, 1923
 

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of NOTE A PRIEST.--Msgr. E. Ru.ke. nationally known work among Catholia no. , ,u, just obmervvd the 4$th of ordination. He hu lrro work for 20 years. Martha Moore Avery, one of the most famous in the North. Mrs. Avert of old Yankee stock, and from ll,,o( was remarkable for a mind of her own." Indus- had engaged her atten- rQany, years, and she drifted Socialistic ranks of Massa- believing that Socialism was for all indushial ills. educated, of an aristocratic she gave much study to So- and soon was recognized as acquisition to the ranks. and cultured orator, she a leader, but finding that doctrines of Karl Marx hold of the convictions of and file, she, with the aid of Goldstein, tried to effect a dis- of such doctrines by the So- at their State convention irdneteen years ago in Massa- failed, and at once resigned from the Social- her studies for the wen mankind she soon came to the that outside of Jesus there was to be found no peace in the world. Then she Christ established ONE and that was the Catholic She became converted, and has been a daily communi- Her one desire seems to be the of America to the Catholic and she is to be found in the halls, on the highways and by- anywh and everywhere, that may induce her "to believe do some good. She is the of the Catholic Truth Guild and is into every move- for the enlightenment of the people. Her daughter is of the Presentation Order in Canada. Martha Moore Avery. He, too, was a leader among the Socialists of Massachusetts nineteen years ago, and ran for mayor of Boston on the Socialistic ticket. His failure to get a disavowal of the immora doctrines of Marx and Ingels, caused him to re- sign from the movement. Eight years after his conversion, Mr. Goldstei was engaged by the Knights of Columbus as a nation-wide lecturer, and has filled the position year after year. He is a daily communicant, and there is no doubt whatever among those who know him intimately and well, that he is a most sincerecon- vert, and like Mrs. Avery, devoted to spreading tbe light of the Faith. He recognizes the fact that the great mass of the people do not realize the beautiful doctrines of the Church, and has/a firm conviction that if people once became aware of the truths pro- claimed by the Church, there are mil- lions who would throw aside their prejudices and take the proper steps to secure a happy eternity. He is sec- retary of the Catholic Truth Guild of Boston, Mass., which is under the di- rection of His Eminence Cardinal O'Connell, and he is devoting all his time, like Mrs. Avery, in explaining the doctrines of the Church. His mot- to is: "To make the Church better known and better loved." Like most converts he lost all his old-time friends when he became a Catholic, and for many years suffered much from their sharp and misjudged re- proaches. SIX FRENCH NUNS GET HONOR MEDAL FROM GOVERNMENt1 (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Paris, Aug. ll.--The Prefect of the Department of la Manche recentIy went to the hospital of Saint Lo to *resent the Medal of Honor to two nuns on behalf of the Minister of La- bor. He delivered a brief address in which he expressed his satisfaction at being able to accomplish such a mis- sion in the name of the Government. He then spoke in terms of the high- est praise of all the nuns who are de- voting themselves to the care of chil- dren, the aged and the sick of every kind. "What sacrifices," he said, "what fatigue, what care their work requir- ed! Assuredly all are deserving of praise, but sometimes there are some who have rendered exceptional ser- vices, either because of the difficulties they have had to meet or because of the length of their services. The Gov- ernment is happy to b able to give them a special mark of its gratitude." Four other nuns were decorated in other hospitals. l GERMAN CHURCH ART EXHIBIT IN BRAZIL (By, N. C. W. C. News Service) Cologne, Aug. ll.--The exhibit ot Germancchsiastical art at the Bra- zil exposition was one of the most notable European Catholic features of the exposition, according to re- ports received here. The exhibit was under the direction of the noted Ger- man Franciscan, Father p. p. Sinzig. The German ambassador took part in the formal opening of the exhibit. Many high dignitaries of the Church in Brazil were present. The Catholic church flourishes most in a republic. THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, AU G UST5, 1923 POPE DETERMINED TO DISCOUNTENANCE IMMODEST FASHIO00 Card of Instruction on Modest Attirq Affixed to the Door of Ever Church in Rome--A Recent Scene at the Vatican. By Monsignor Enrico Pucci which cotfld be used by women whose dress was considered too extreme. Even this precaution, however, was not sufficient, for many of the wo- men, on entering the pontifical apartment, removed the veils because of the heat and were as decollette as ever before. On the day before the expedient of separating the ladies in- to two lines was first introduced it was known that His Holiness had shown his displeasure at the attire of some of the women who were admit- Roe Corres. N. C. W. C. News ervice ted to audiences. Although he did not wish f0 appear discourteous to Rome, Aug. 8.--It is apparent that th:vSe women, the coldness and re- therel is to be no relaxation in the Ise e of hL manner were apparent. strict regulations concerning ultra-[When the audience was over, he call- modern fashions which have been is :dl:heh:d:i:dri and servants on sued by the ecclesiastical authorities p s for the custody of of Rome because of the prevailing the apartment and gave strict orders modes of women. Pope Plus himself is taking the keenest interest in the campaign to encourage more modest dress and repeatedly of late has man- ifested his interest in no uncertain way. Only the other day there was quite an instructive scene within the Vati- can walls, which showed plainly the Pope's determination to have the rules regarding papal audiences, at least, strictly observed. The societies of a certain parih in Rome were about to be received and the parish priest, as well as an Arch- bishop who lives in tle same parish, accompanied them to the Vatican. On being warned by the Cameriere Se- greto who was given charge of the party, they stopped at the entrance of the papal apartment and required all the ladies to pass before them. Then, much to the surprise of the women, they separated them into two lines, one of which was instructed to go to the right and the other to the left. + When all had filed past and taken up their respective places the Arch-] bishop conducted the line on thel right, the members of which were all severely garbed in dresses that corn- London, Aug. 17.--Chinese bandis pletely covered their arms and necks, attacked the town of Tsaoshih yes- into the papal apartment. Those in lterday morning, burning the Lomton the left line were quietly given to an: I Mission Hospital, the Catholic church derstand that they could not enter be- I and th6 foreign quarters, says a dis- cause their dress was not sufficient-lpatch from Hankow. The bandits l- ly modest for such an occasion, ter looted the town. Two Irish Cath- Swiss Guard Barred Way olic priests are reported missing. There was a feverish flutter as the ladies searched for veils, ribbons and Hankow, China, Aug. 17.--A rues- lace to conform with the regulations, sage from St. Xavior's College indi- A row of Swiss Guards was placed cares that the two priests kidnapped across the entrance to the Pontifical by bandits at Tsaoshih are Irish, not apartment so that no one could enter Italian, as at first reported. Their without the permission and approval names are given as Michael McHugh of the parish priest. Some, with the and Daniel Ward, both belonging to aid of veils, succeeded in arranging the Irish Catholic mission. The themselves so as to pass muster, b were missed after the outbreak. nevertheless about thirty were an- The town was looted and the Catho- able to secure sufficient material to lic hospital burned. Eighty Chinese make good the deficiency and despite captives were taken. The Italian and prayers and tears were denied audi- British.. Consuls at Hankow have pro- ence with the Pope under whose own tested explicit orders they found they had been barred. Omaha, Neb., Aug. 17.--Father The incident narrated did not by Daniel Ward, kidnapped by Chinese any means mark the first time tat His Holiness has shown his displeas- ure at immodest or unseemly attire of women seeking audience with him. For a long time the tickets of admis- sion to palpal audiences have speci- fied that women must wear dresses that cover the neck. But for some time past, and especially since the beginning of the present hot summer season, the feminine fashions have I NEW CHURCH FOR EVERY become more audacious and provok- I ing. Thd interpretation Of the no-I JACKSONVILLE PARSH tice has not been any too exact. I Pope Expressed DiSapproval I The Vatican servants usually kept I (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 20.--Plans m the ante-chamber some black veils for the dedication ceremonies of the that unseemly attire should not be permitted again. The result was that on the following morning the thirty women who had failed to follow the instructions were left behind. Nor is the Vatican the only place of Catholic interest in which modest attire is being insisted upon. At the entrance of every church in Rome, the Cardinal Vicar has had affixed a card which forbids the admission of persons not dressed according to standards of Christian modesty. At Naples the Archbishop has ordered that wdmen whose dresses do not cover arms and neck should not be ad- mitted to Holy Communion. At Ve- nice the Cardinal Patriarch has sent a circular to the parish priests and rec- tors of churchez forbidding them to admit won.cn who are not modestly dressed to tile acraments, ann v,]el7 necessary .to send them from the church. CHINESE BANDITS SEIZE TWO CATHOLIC PRIESTS bandits, was formerly pastor of the 1 Church of St. Mary's of the Cataract,/ Niagara Falls, diocese of Buffalo, N./ Y. He and Father McHugh, also tak-] en captive, were 'stationed at the Chi-/ nese ission Society here about two years ago, while training for foreign service. new Holy Rosary parish church here, have brought out the fact that since 1910 every Catholic parish in Jack- sonville has either erected a new church or has one under construction at the present time. During the same period the number of priests engag- ed in parish work hei'e has increased from three to eight. The new Holy Rosary church is a limestone buildng in the Gothic style and will cost when completed $80,- 000. It will selTe a parish whicil was created only two years ago and is now in charge of the Rev. D. A. Ly- ons. PRESIDENT HARDING SPOKE FROM PULPIT OF CATHOLIC CHURCH (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Indianapolis, Aug. 20.--The late President Warren G. Harding, had the peculiar honor, for a Protestant and a laynmn, of once speaking from the pulpit of a Catholic Church, ac- cording to the Indiana Catholic and Record, which gives the following ac- count taken from its files: "St. Mary's church, Marion, was about to dedicate its new high school in 1918. They were looking about for a speaker for the occasion and the name of Senator Harding was sug- gested. It was doubted that he would come to speak for the Catholic high school, but Father Denning and the trustees invited him and, to the surprise ofma ny, he accepted. Memormble Address "When it became certain tlat the Senator was to be there, nearly all of Marion crowded to attend the Catho- lic high school dedication, and it was found the building was far too small, so the celebration had to be held in the church, and the speakers had to speak from the pulpit. So Senator lIarding spoke in a Catholic church from a Catholic pulpit and made a memorable address, commending what Catholics had done in the cause of education. At that time, as now, there was much bigotry abroad in the land. Mr. Harding got much praise for his speech at + that time, but he also got much criticism from bigots That did not worry him." PAGE FIVE Y C A. ENROLLED- 20,000 NEW MEMBERS DURING PAST YEARS New York, Aug. 20.--More than 20,000 new,members have joined the Young Men's Christian Association in the United States and Canada during he past year, according to a state- ment given out here by Dr. John R. Mott, general secretary of the asso ciation's international committee. The total membership of the organization in the United States and Canada is now in excess of 909,000, l=e said. Th statement also revealed the fact that the Y. M. C. A. is now erect- ing sixty-four new buildings at a total estimated cost of $15,000,000. Con- tributions last year from all sources aggregated $11,981,000. BERNARD SHAW FINDS CORK AND KERRY MUCH SAFER THAN LONDON Dublin, Aug. ll.--Bernard Shaw, the. famous writer, has spent his sum- mer holidays in Ireland. Giving his impressions of the country, he says that Cork and Kerry are much safer in respect of both person and proper- ty than the adimnistrative County of London. In short, he observes, there is not the smallest reason why Glen- gariff and Parknasllla should not be crowded this year "with refugees from the turbulent sister island and the revolutionary continent, as well as by connoisseurs in extraordinarily beautiful scenery and in air which makes breathing a luxury." KU KLUX BANNED (Continued from Page 1) definite scope, is obviously one which effects a material change in the ex- tent of powers thereby granted. "The certificates in question are filed and are recorded not in the form approved by Justice Pierce but in a form as subsequently altered by the incorporators or some of them. + "The statute clearly intended that a certificate of incorporation should be approved in the form in which it was filed, and filed in the form in which it was approved. "The motions for temporary in- junction herein are granted." Ready to Fight Further Attempts Deputy Attorney-General Griffin, who appeared for the State in the Walker Law, the Klan hit upon the I idea of "incorporation." Its ' incor- t poration papers having been declared ]fradulent and the court having tem- porarily restrained it. from acting as |a benevolent or fraternal order, the ! Klansmen can now be prosecuted by the District Attorneys of the several counties. The Walker Law, under penalty of fines ranging from $1,000 to $10,000, required the Klan to file with the Secretary of State sworn copies of its KLAN FAILS T? STOP' fight against the Klan, said tonight I that any attempt on the part of the HEARST S MAGAZINE IKlan to file the altered papers a sec- ond time would be fought to the ,last ' by the Attorney-Gene:ai's office. New York, 15.--Federal Every Klansman an Outlaw August Judge Francis A. Winslow yesterday Justice Staley's decision automatir refused to grant the Ku Klux Klan a cally makes an outlaw of very preliminary injunction restrainlnglIlansman" m New York State. It Hearst's International Magazine from/makes offmers of the Klan and all of publishing further 'articles about the/its members, violators of tle Walker Klan The Klan broUght suit on the/law. As a means of escape from the ground that they were based on docu- ments and papers alleged to have been taken from the offices of the "Invisible Empire." The hmagazine company presented affidavits showing that the papers were obtained from the Department of Justice and other sources. "It will be conceded that a court of equity has power to enjoin the unau- thorized publication of letters of doc- uments having literary value," said Judge Winslow in refusing an injunc- tion. "There is a property right to constitution, by-laws, oaths and lists the literary product of a composer or of its officers and members. The writer. There is, however, in this lKlan refused to do so, claiming its case, no question of. literary value." [ "incorporation" exempted it. WHEN ORDAINEb. ' T J. WesslII, S. j., ---' Imeivlllin of Polo H lost Id. slllht wht Jmleal .nqn4ment DVld {dsteiu. lnowu lecturer for tim K..of COnverted to the faith by /. LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE Seven Miles From City--Pulaski Heights--Street Car Service " Fall Term Opens Tuesday, Sept. 25 COURSES: CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC, PRE-MEDICAL, PRE-ENGINEERING, SENIOR UNIT, RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS, U. S. A. \\; For Particulars Apply to +_ , REV. ALBERT L FLETCHEP President. %