Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
August 28, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 28, 1920

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

PAGE FOUR gfi000000gvNea Published Weekly by THE CATIIOLIC PUBLICATION SOCIETY of the Diocese of Little Rock :109 WEST SECOND STREET Entered ag second-class matter March 21, 1911. at the postofflce at Little Rock. Ark., under the Act of Congress of March 3. 1879. SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. 12.00 THE YEAR Change of Address When a change of address is desired the subscriber uhould give both the old and the new address. Correspondence Matter /ntended for publication in The Guardian should reach u not later than Wednesday morning. Brief news correspondeuce /a always welcome. The kindness o£ the clergy in this mutter is cordmily appreciated. Very Rev. A. Stocker. O. S. B., D. D .................. Editor-in-Chief Rcv. Edward A. Flaunery ......................... Contributing Editor Rev. Geo. H. McDermott ............................. Managing Editor All commumcations about "The Gdardian" should be addressed to the ltev. Geo. IL McDermott. 809 Second Street. OFFICIAL APPROVAL The Guardb, n is the official organ of the diocese of Little Rock• and I p):ay God that it may be an earnest champion in the cause u right, justice and truth and an ardent defender of the religion whicl ,wa all love so well. I extend to it my blessing with the sincere hop, .that RS career nmy be long aim prosperot. 1 JOHN B. MORRIS. Bishop of Little Rock. IAi(le Rock, Ark., August 28, 1920. i DANGERH OF THE OUIJA BOARD. .Ill (lie (tlll&apos;l'ellL nunlber of Queen's Work, ]h:v. l lubert (ruender, S. J:, Professorof Psy- el(elegy at Nt. louis University, has a very in- ((,l'eStillg artMe (in the subject, "Is the Ouija ])angerous?" lie s])eaks as an expert from the psychoh)gical viewpoint. There are two kinds of autonmti(, writing, hv says, in which there is nothing mysterious. All our ideas have a natural tendency to pro- teed into action. These ideas may be conscious, el nlay be hidden ill tile storehouse ef subcon- ,('iousness. For lhere is no impression we ever received fllat is el/ir(,ly lost, but lots of ilnpres- sions are })clew tile surface of consciousness• In (lreanls, in fevers, in all)' extraordinary situa- tion this subconscious content of our }hind may bubble up. Now these ideas in the mind may set the muscles of speech ill nmtim!, as when one is ;])eaking in sleep. ()r they, amy nlove the mus- cJe, s of/he hand and express themselves in writ- .ing. l lowever, 1)efore this can take place an individual must Iw, eonie entirely passive, that is to say, withdraw all the activity of the will. For it is lhe will that checks the spontaneous move- lnent thai would proceed from the imagination to various nmscles of th(': body. And it is a great privilege and blessing for man that the will has suc]i (hnnimdion. ]n fact, all the pri- mary objeclions against the Ouija Board are takei) (in the ground thai it endangers the free. (h)nl o1' the will. Fl:a(lier (Iruendcr ChUrner- ales six dangers of the fatal instrument. "The first danger of the ouija boaxd lies in the fact "that you must surrender ),our highest prerogative; the vol- untary control of your bodily actions. It is not only your prerogative but our plain duty to exercise this control. You have no right to allow every whim and fancy to have its full play. It is well to add that the state of mental pa.ssivity--the essential condition for the ouija board to work--admits of many different degrees. In its first be- ginnings it'is a condition similar to day-dreaming. In its worst form it is very much akin to the hypnotic trance. But even in its miklest form it implie a weakening of your will power. "The second danger of the ouija board lies in the h(ct that you lay yourself open to the possibility of betraying your most secret thoughts, fancies, suspicions, tempta- tions, and so on. Lest this be misunderstood, note: When a person thus blurts out his most secret thoughts, this does not necessarily imply that he ever harbored them voluntarily. We all hav( at times foolish thoughts, whims and temptations. But we do not parade them before oth- ers. On the contrary we repress them, and must do so €he moment such thoughts or temptations reach the focus of attention. But the ouija board will bring them to light. Many an automatic writer has blushed when deciphering his or her automatic writing. The third danger of the ouija board lies in the fact that the automatic revealing of secret suspicions and in- sinuations may ca,use untold harm to otherK You amy insist that you never harbored such thoughts wilfully. An experimental psychologist will take your word for it. But whether your friends will is tlute another matter. What you have written is written. ,,The fact is that the ouija • hoard has ruined many a reputation and many a happy home. The fourth dangeref the ouija board is that continued dealing with it gradually undermines your health. Tlm brain eond'tion under which the ouija board works is es- sentially an unheslth yone. In its first beginnings this condition does not amount to a brain storm; laut by and by it will. Take a lesson from the" sad experiences of others. As stated above, many victims of the ouija board have actually ended in the irmane nsylum. Others have at least rendered themselves useless for all the ordinary pursuits .of life. The fifth danger is tltat dabbling in the mysterious creates a craving for it. This craving grows stronger and stronger and becomes at last irresistible--worse than the raving which is engendered by the use of drugs. In the ace of all the dangers, clearly understood, persons in this condition must play with their toy, just as the tippler must have his drink and tim opium victim must have his weed. It is useless to reason with such persons• The sixth and gravest danger of the ouija board i's that its silly answersphilosophy-and-water in general-- have robbed many a ouija dabbler of the most precious treasures that a Catholic can call his own--his faith and the consolations of his holy religion. It is not such an extraordinary thing to hear that So-and-So, once a fervent Catholic, has given up his or her religious practices since he or she began to play with the ouija board. In the name of common sense, then, throw the ouija board out of your parlor. Do not store it away in the attic or anywhere else• It is of no use to anybody• Make kind- ling wood of it. Do it ngw!--That's the way." S. O-O A FIRST STEP 7'OWARD ORGANIZATION. A move.was nlade at the recent meeting of 'Catholics in Fort Smith to bring all the Cath- olic societies of the state into closer emataet. Of 'the advisability of such a course there was no doubt. For to be united is to be, strong; to be divided is to be weak. But on what plan should THE GUARDIAN, SATUR DAY, AUGUST 28, 1920. m | .............................. ... ,,,,on lie eft'coted? This was (lie crucial ! q ties LiOlt. , First of all, ]lowever, it was 1)lain that all ]l)rccipitati.n was to be eschewed. For, even it' lall (.,atholi(s had been represented, which was [)y lie lllt'allS the case, the lSSellll)ly was aware Ilia( (luestions el importance are not de('i(led on (he spur of the Inonlelm All (hey eouhl (lo, ihoy corre(,llv Ull(t( I'Stood, "was {O hlk(, the ini- tial stel)s of a n lovenlent that was Io assmlm :!el(nile shape in the course el' time. ]low,.:ver, i) was of importance (hat even lhese inilial slel)s were taken in the ri'ght direction. Fortunately there was a man in the gath- kering who is one of lhe lights in the (Mibera- tmns of Ihe National Catholic Welfare Council, Mr. P. F. Kenk,1 4)1" Nt. I,ouis. lie tohl Ihe as- st,nil)loll Cath()li('s Ihat tile idea or federal im has had its (lay and has been played out. Ill fact, since 1917 (he Federation of Catholic, So-,ties has ceased to function. In sonm stales sirollg soeieties thai had nlerged their identity ill the }'o(h,ralion lind per(shell wilh the federa- l(on. Therefore, when the National Catholic \\;Volt'are (h)uncil was looldng about for a means to 1)rinz" ill(, Catholics (ff the COUlltry into closer "o-operation, it deci(led not 1<) lank(, an attempt nl )'esurrecl in the defunct idea of l'e(h,ralion• The decision it finally arrived at was the fruit ot7 mature (telil)(,rati()n. Experts t'ronl all ,vet (he ('ounl r.y were ('ailed t()ffe( her, and after: a lhorough dis(,ussion o1! ill(: sul)ject, a Lay- men's (oui,cil was decided .n to take tile place [if the deruncl federation. Whether w(, h'we as yet a (list(net nell,ill ()l" u()l or wlmt is inlplie(I hv lhe Imvmt, n's (h)un- {.i]. i( has th, prima f(/cie c()mnlen(lalioll ()r I,('ing the mit(,onle of eXl)erl advii.e, or havin,a' the elidm'senl(,m of Ihe Nat(mini Cath(lli(, Wvl rare ('ouncil, and Ih(,r(,rore of the l lierar(.hy (tr Ihe [;nitod Stales. The assemt)h, ill l:ori Snlith, therefore, righll.v thought that i't would lie tome- various to re,ject (his new idea before having givell il (Ill(, ('onsi(h,ration. If we want h) be il, line wilh the rest of the Catholics ot" this eolmlry, ir co-ol)el.atiml with the Calh(dic Na- (tonal W(,Irar(, C(,un(.il was OUl • alnl)ition, wc kn(,w thin th(,re was for us lie other alternative. Ac('or(ling'ly a (.oimnitlee was ('hi)sell to h)ok into the nrltter an(l ev(,llltlallv t()slll)ini( .h(,ir I'in(linffs )o |Its l,or(lship, ill(, i}isho l) of the dio- (.(,so. and. with his sill)reval, t() all ill(, Catholic soci(,ties ()r the Stale. l,est (herr hv a pr(,ju(|i(,e against (his lllOX•el,l(,llt, let it 1)(' ml(h,rsto()(l (hat (hi, (!atholi(.s ass(.nfl)h,(l al I%)'( Smith have l)(,(,n far l'ronl the l)r('munption ()I" at, ling ill tlt(' name of all the Cat}(olios or (hi, State. Th(,y bare taken no act(tin i)i )his lllall('r, bill hav(, simply (houffhl that it shouhl lie stu(li(,d, then l))'ou,4'ht to tile Imli(.e (if (hi, who|(, }(oily ()I' ('.ath()li(,s. and rinallv (,(thor a(h)l)t in tote, )neat, (if his ])sternal care (hat extends to all the worhl a)ld t()all p(,ol)les. We th(:rcfore wish that this (h)eunl(,nt be not Olfly read, but real- ized ill lhe ]il'c of I)oth individuals and nations. 3. The N(aatsverl)an(1 express(:s its satis- tat'lion thai our Rt. Roy. Bishop, dohll B. Mor- irs, l). 1)., was elm of th(; first 1)ishops in this country to ()r(h,l: a collection ill all tile chur(.hes [)t' his (lioc(,se f()r the famished chihh'ell of Cen- Iral I:',urol)(, , carrying" ()ut in (his an explicit wisl of tile l[oly ]0ather. 4. The suggestion or our Rt. Roy. Bishop ()r mo(liri(,(I it) suit our ('ircumstan(,es, or re- as a nmll(,r or (.())ls(.i(,m.(, ror all (,ath()llcs.' " " Not i(.,.(e(l, as it may st,eat fit 1() ;ill (,v(,mual ado- mIv is i( (,Xl)(,(li(qt , l)u( even necessary that a (luaw rel)r('s('nla(i())l or lit(, Ca(hi)lie 1)()(l.v ()r (hel,).(,(( w int(,r(,.t I)(, lak(,n in. Catholic ]iteratul'e iHocese, ill gl'n('ral. ][()wev(,r, ,we warn against book As fat' as the l)Ves(,m ,wl'i((,v im(M's(ands t1:(, Im3"m('n's Council, ii is a way ()r 1)ringing" (he various organizations ot' Caholi('s l()ff(,lh('r iwithout infrinffing Ul)()ll (h(,'ilM(,i)e), , ill- 'egrity, miton()nly, 1)r()l)i,r initially(, ()t' any ()t' ihenl. This is on(, or its slrong c()nim(,n(lations, for societies, as well as nations, arc t'ond of their in(lel)(,ndence, llow(,v(,r, all (!at}lolic societies, w(, are sur(,, llre so nlin(h,d t]lat they volil(l wish Io ('()el)orate, ill a given elllergellCy, It) avert a greal evil froln the .Church or to coati)ass a great good. This cooperation is to ))e effec((:d )iv the Commil, in whMl the various org'anizations come, through chos(m r('l)r('seltativ(,s, to a mutual un(M's(an(lino'. Th(, C()un(,il will have lie executive i)ower, lint 'is lnerely a clearing" house ()1" ideas and pur- pi)ses, to 1)ring al)out ('Onlm()i action i)v inde- pendent organizations. Tile C(mncil is a 'light- hms(,," 1)u( all l)ower )t" action resi(h,s in the vNriollS alltOlt()lllC)llS societies. I1', t]en, we w(,r(, to ]nak(, an atlenll)t at a (](,rinitio]l, w(, shollh[ sav: "T}le IA/vnl('ll'S C()uncil is a I)(l(h" of r(,l)l'(senta(ives, ch;)sen ill [pro])or|ional ra(io from and 1)v lhe vari()us orgallizatio]ls (if the di()co,se) with It View to I I)ring al)ou(, without lair(aging upon (he autononw of a]lv 0i" thong, 1)ofll an appreciatiol by Ill} of ill(, needs of the hour and a spirit of "(,el:oration, so (hat the Church nmv lie in a lies(lion (o wM([ a( any tilne its full pbwer l)y l he harm(llious aciion of all its societies. ('°nlnlercial alld Jlltel]ec|llal relati°lls' is a d°cu- I Q UES TION 0 RTH OF (()wa)'(l a (,]()ser tuldersta]l([ilg between tile var- it)us Calh()li(, soci(.ti(,s of the state is the inert. r(.a(lily weh.omel I) 3" us hecause it brings a long- ch(,rish(,(l wilh ()I, th(, Ntaa(sve)'l)an(l nearer its r('aliza(i()n. In saying (his, w(. take it for gl'ant- i'd tilat the autonomy and initiative of our or- gaization lie l)reserve(l in ac(,)rdance with the ('()lsli(uti()n of (he National Imymen's Comicil of th(, N. C. \\;V. C. As in this niatter, so we are a]wavs r('a([y to a('c('(le (() lit(: wis]les an(] u('- ig'('stions (if our Bishol). I 5. As a proof el, th(: sincere loyalty of the - • . • o (,hwgy an(l |aity we wouhl nlentu)n the unam- n.)us r(,a<lin(,ss with which they have conic to Ihe sul)l)ort ()t' (he Catilolie Normal School. ]n lhis, too, a long-cherish(,d and repeatedly de- l)at(,(l l)rOl)osal (if (he Staatsverban(l has seen its i'ulfilhnent. (;. As nmnll)ers ()t' the. Cen(ral-Verei)l, whi(,h n()t O]l]y ]las l)ursued the l'osierillg' and l'l'(('(l()lll (if par()('hial schools as ()lie ()Ii its favo= rill, lasks I'ro)n (he I)(,g'i]uling, 1)ut through many a hav(I l)a(t|(, has save(| those v(,ry schoo|s an(I Ihe I'r(e(h)lll o[ ('(hlc'!|io]l, we hope that t, he re- n(,\\;ve(I a((a(.ks, pro('eedi]lg at l]lis very tillle from i.gis]ative I)o(lies, will I)e victoriously ]net. 7. \\;\'h('r('v(q" it is })ossil)le, and ci)'cml- s(a]l(.(,s (h,]nand it, it wouhl lie well to add some high s('h()()l g'ra(h's ti) our,par()(.hial schools. In lhis (.()nnee( i()ll We I)(,s])(,ak a greater inter(,st on 1(, |)art of ])aren(s for tim higher e(htca(ioll ()r OSl)('('ially ()ur ]|lalo yollth, which ]lig]l(,r edllca- lion is within st( (.asv reach at th(, excelh,]It col- h.g(,: (if I,itlh, lh)('k mill Sullia(.o. S. As'sin w(,(.all (he at((,n(ion (if ()ur farm- ing llO])u]a(ion t() the excellent practical help (h'lt is l'urnishe(l gratis both 1)3 th(, agricultural (h'l)ar(lmqll ()1' the shale an(l i)y the rail)'oa(l colnpanies.' 9. I or (lur viii(hull'(, il (lealing with the "Nocial Qu('s(ion," we l()()k to (he basic aetiv- ilV ():I' (ill' ('elllra]-V('re[ll and the (lire('tion, l)(ith i);'ac(ical al,[ (,()nll)et(ql( , given l)y (lie ((,n(ra]- A((,lh,. Ag'ain w(, ('all at(elation to the ])(,rtil)(,nt ar(i(,h,s, brochures, and ('ireuhlr h,(ters (if the U('n(ral-Nt(,ll(,, as w(,ll as to the well-edit(,d pa- l)('rs, (Ira A)'lcansas E:'h() and The (lear(lisa. XV(, ('()nsi(h,r tle SUl)l)O)'( el' (he C, aiho]i(. Press la'(,nls (hat are no( ('n(lorse(l I) 3" the clergy. It). A s(inllating and ilfleres(ingkind ()I' r(,a(lin,,_,,' is l'ouml i)l (i(, vari()us Inissi()n p(,ri()(l- i,'als, whi(.h n()( ,)nlv foster th(, ]nissi,)nary sl)irit l)u(h(,ll) (hi, fina)l(.ial SUl)l)())'t ()I' th(, l)lissi()llS. .\\;( the same (ira(, we r('('()tillllen(l the .just now st) I.,('(,ssary (tire(.( SUl)i)()].( ()f I)olh h()llle arid for. ('ig'll nlissions. I I. Sin(.e (Iw Ol'ganizatimi of lhe "\\;\mn- en's I,eagm," has 1)econm' a rcSlit.v, it is incum- ,)(l,t () the several alrea(ly existing local bra]mhes aim lheir (lirel,(ors t() ])r()nlote the a'or(hy cause as Ill,st (h(,y (.all. ]n r(,gard to the sulTragc that in ()ur state is granted to wo- n(,n, w(, recoimnen(l that our Catholic women avail ih('lns(qves ()|' it in (lie i]lter('st or Christ- mn l)l()raiity, ()f th(, l'igil(s ()f the Church and of ih(, welfare ()r soci(,ly. The spe('ia] task, how- 'V('l', ()f W()ln(ql a]l(l ]llothers is this; lo say(: (he ('hri.stiall spirit ill th(' I'al/ii]y, |o eolllba( ell- 'r,)a(.lling luxury, shameless l'ashiolas, licen- tit)us litera(ur(,, vicious (haloes, IMvolous nm-i .,.ie, inimOl'al sll)ws or any kind, and ospeciall.v the " .XI ovie-Pestih,nce." 0-0 Neh()ols a)'e a))()ut (o op(m. l)arents shouhl ,)pen (h(.ir (,yes at(if look (o (It(, doors throu'h whMl th(,ir '('hihlren a)'e t,) entl,r upoll lif(,'s w)rk awl its outcome. O-O \\;Vhell i( ('()lift's (() s('l(''(in' ('()lle',s "rod chools (,or their oh(hit(m, Ca(holt(: parents .o-o )sllouhl have all ('ye on the future. Some Rcsohdion Adopled at the Thirtieth A,nuallc]lihh.en nlay preserve anli(l non-Cath(llic sur- Mc(ri,g of the Staatsverbaul, [ oft [)'()undilgS. Soln(, do, yet it is a most serious Smilh, Auy.ust 16-1 . l'onsi(h, rathln for Catholic I)aren(s as to whether ')r not their chihh'el have t]ie slam(let to up- I. As children ()t' th'e ]Ioly Catholic Church, w(. rejoice that our ]lo]y Father, Pope Benedict XV., who with his fatherly love em- braces all nations, has shown a special solM- tude for alleviating the distress of the peoples of Central Europe. In this connection we com- mend the noble, sacrificing spirit with which tlle membe:s of the Staatsv¢.rband have second- i(l the wishes of the Holy Father in suceoring the needy. 2. The encyelial of the Pope about lay- ;ng the foundations for a true and genuine peace among all the nations of the worhl, both by an elimination of hatred md by a resumption of hohl the integrity of their faith under tend(- lions existent in the non-Catholic schools. Too nlany ot' these are decidedly lmn-('hristian a( Ihat, and so we say, that parents shouhl host- tat(, and reflect (in the future and on the eternity )1, the precious souls of their children, when it is a question of training and education. .... 0-0 ' solnetillle.s wish there were no Protestant Sunday Schools," said Rev. E. T. Sullivan in the Episcopal Cathedral Church of St. Paul in Boston," so that the Protestant parents would !begin to realize that their children are not get- ling a real Christian training. ! lI:hat is mea,t by proto-marl DOCTOF llleallt 0 t By ])roto-nlar(yr is , th It is a name given to S(. S(.ephen)J0r or "Ti rirst Christian to (lie l,or (he fa._impresse stmic(l to (h'ath. Uon on th -- ns of "T ll:h,y (to 1 always fecl afraid:adian ': CO l f e,S'.i O IIfl ,i)roducing l;verywhe I (l() lie( know; there could ])tie Catholi Imlions f()r your fec!ings, i'eopI any ( Ill(i'll (lirr(,rently. Some are ]la calling, i anti e×])ericn(,e sensations of fear:. ,,are good, lie sOl[ll(I reasOll ; o( hel's are habit/. "t,.ia zealot)als° (,olh,ct(,(l and in trying (,ireumst:- • [ial- brough manifest svnli)t()nls ()1' fear or p lations  (I()('S II()t (I('stI'OV t]l(Se llal.llral.Jibers of t {rails. A lli;lll lllI/y }lave 1)(e]l a'dme when l'essi()n r()r lll()llt}lS, lllay ]lave b uman lift various sills a](l excesses. .,, ,, and y Zoo(l, hones(, sincere confession,$ c()hl lit()()((; ano(h(w may g() (o (o]I" w(.ck, have no sins t() confess, aP-! vous anti excited. It is lal'gely lm(ural ((,nll)eranmnt. There is, /igh.r, a spiritual exphl]lation fl many. (.ases. Nolne }lave a deeper sill than ()(hers and hence they Sin is a (.rinle against (od and it we shouhl (,Xl)(,rien(,e (,onrusion $ si()lL ()[ t]l()S(, (,rilll(,S. It is usuaH wh(,n that (,()nl'usi()n is pl'escn|. 1.,' il 'i,fM I, ,'i.,'h lhat a ham' )circe of miml, c,r lh(tt his lever c('a.,e lo 'r('l)roa('h him, his promise lo embrace the It most c(,rtainlv is sinful th()ugh(s, anti to wish those evils. wish evil to ally p('l'SOll, a Sill ()I' cha)'ity. Nu(.h a (h()ught (a(ioli, a]ld ('ouhl 1)e resiste(l; (o enler(ain such ml evil desire si()n t() it, is a sill Faith is a ('all Hot be tel'ceil upo]l a llIall. it(,(l l)y a g()()(l life, may lie of prayer aml stu(ly; })ut it of (, (1. It wouhl I)(, a serious (() force C, atholi(, rai(h upon a not lit'lit,re it, or was unwilling J)ray (hat the i)(q'son ill (lues(io]i ,r r(,c(,iving (h(holif, fai(h; g',),)(I (hml wJshin-' hiln evil. 1)o ym ,nol tlinl: lhat thee h, oliday for our Catholic in lhe lmblic sch, ools on ])c( ]t wouhl }lot lie quite ('esal authorities to institnte cur(' the (los(red }lolida),, wllea nlenfl)ere(1, (lie Church assumes task oli ])rovi(ling schools for The ,} ews, so we are tohl, observe ! hi)It(lays, ]ll fact, the Jews l:lish ih(,ir l)Url)ose ill every uni((,(l a(,tion ,)n.the l)art or hl'illg the Sqllle I'esu[ts. I),) yo, rot tbiM: that it is seclarian, (lenomi.nalio.nal diffe {m a commo,, basis of reli:/ious lice? it is in(h,e(l time, and it (he last 1900 years. There (if God ill the Old q cstamcnt,, lishe(l line true religion 1)y his slid (hat one true religion (h)wn to men. It has existed ('V(q*V (q)ll)ltl'y; all(] its llalllP is ligion. Its I)elM' and l)ractice I)asis f(ir which you ask. But: all In(,n (lo no(. ll(;lieve alike, (i()n the salne religious 1 t)])sta('les I o your colnlllOl ])asitr Ilasis is to i)'e a real on(', a worse than,f (lily t(i (.lose your. stach,s and pl'e(end that (hey • low( v( r (hi. war has created ,\\;nl(,ri('an nl('l of all creeds and !M' ar(, uni(.d in the gr'ul(t illg ll .,llleFi(qlll victory. 1 as weight of arnls will be and all are willing to promote as the second. Catholics are uo to assist the recreational work force in behalf of the soldiers they have given evidence of generous contributions to the Y. M. 1 [. A., the Salvation liar organizations, and sponded equally generously K. of C. Catholic chaplains help any nmn, no matter a (.lea!a life and face his conscience. These are facts u'e interested in the cause of these same facts do not that there are real practice among the various tions. amenable lly skille the ills ses whP, I ly medical  moral In intp ient and [jtutut, e ilh cience. I c!nscien , but tt  liglous, Uman li ! exDedier r mot'all