Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
September 25, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 25, 1920
 

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




THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1920. Academy :e giV00 and School at thk ROCK COLLEGE. fie. lts Doors tu 350 Pupils. [re Are Expected to lsinesses (! Bfo lhe 25th. - f College opened its Fall tember 21. Little ILock s e|le of the greatest insti- anIll[ytbe 00,00iss,00sipp, l be Lfirst as a high school in 8; since then it has been hard v:ork and constant i gressiveness couhl make Str It is now flourishing highest ranking colleges 7, and is fully recognized ed by all universities of t the College consists of s, modernly constructed --------&apos; With class rooms con- iraprovements on sanita- bro00 nd i H00,000 10,000 itilation. lraent of 350 students is larkwolclly increase over Year, and merely lays era- he Splendid work which been done to realize this A most successful year des of education is being teen of great educational been added to the faculty, ean the further continu- SPlendid course of studies been pursued during last 18 ' Will also receive marked |CCOIlll Ld Will be umler the super- ltisfae0r0Ughly competent qnon. yOU W|aM'Senor R. (). T. C. will nlorm.2: vitha probable in- It" 00yance Man, 00=os - 0iSelteraber 14, was regis- !ni Latgubiaco College. Stu- | ca. all trains during the r:htes of tho U:=d;li:gg r One party mith d Sll I over the Ft. S 1 1'  Island from L'tt e East at 9 a. m. The as many from the West. Many made from neighboring registration had to be the morning hours Becoming Well advertising or solicit- is about filled to Student number has every year and each tops the previous. is at present 0nly a limited number mrs can be ad- ;T rusT Meeting. a prolonged meet- teeming. Plans for changes and announced. At 3 a social meet- and community was Rev. Rector, Father ! latertains Students, an exceptional for the students masterful rendition numbers given by of the College, Pro- of the San Ante- Mr. Blitz and continued I are in hope ,that he before the close of Another inter- the evening was a ! nal talk by  is being shown along There is good ma- I and great hopes Father director this the daily routine, for all the stu- re the calisthenic ex. CATHOLIC News Service.) Rev. Frank Several years as- Church of Our of Detroit, has  the Right Rev. as managing Catholic, re- the Bishop as the diocese. ,, ST. VINCENT NURSE PUPIL WINS Ill'H) CROSS SCHOLARSHIP i Miss'lIortense Murry nf Training School for Nurses Qualifies for the Single Scholarship Allotted to Arkansas. WILL JOIN NAZARETH SISTERS - Two Arkansas Young Ladies to Enter Novitiate of tlle Sisters of Charity at Nazareth, Ky. The Mizses Margie L. Redmond and Mary A. McShane are spending a few Rev. Sister Bernard, superintendent days as gue)ts of t'he Sisters at St. of the St. Vincent Infirmary Training I Vincent's' hfih'mary, before journey- S .......... ing to Nazareth, 1(5'., where on ept. CUOOI Jor Nurses, recelvcu notlnca- ....... ')5, they will enter the Novitiate in Lion last week fl'Olll l)irecl;or lvtaDelle " "" F Welsh 1L N of the Red Cross l preparatin' for life service a as Sis- ' , . . ters of Chartty. lIealth Center and q eachmg Dmtrlct, ....... . ........ I At Nazareth is the Mother house of . L()UlS l}lO., Cllapl', Lna tile sln- ................ I the Si:ters of Clmrity with which the gle sellolar,lllp tlllOLe([ LOt, ne aLel . .... .... Sisters of St. Vmcent's Ill rmary are el .akl'KallSaS, was t\\;Val'(te(I gO pupil ........... aitiliatcd. There also is the famous Iltll'se, PdlSS Llor[enso llUl'l'y, el Lne SL Vincent Training School. Nazareth Acadcmy under the admin- Miss Murry's qualilicaLions made her eligil')le for tlli; sgccial course, which involws twenty-live hours of liel( work per week, for buur months, covering: (1) lh'obiems and Principles of I Public IIealth Nur,dng. (2) Chihl Welfare. istration of the Charity Sisters. The pos[uhmts arc both residents of Fort Smith, Ark., and are from tle pioneer Catholic families o[" that sec- tion el the grate. They received their early education in the St. Anneb; Academy of Fort Smith, Mis: Red- mond continuing in the St. Vincent School for Nurses at Little Rock, and (3) Community Organization. ....... ' ,Miss McSh'megra<lu'ffin froln tbe (4) Functmn OI oclal 2gencles. " ...... .... I Nazareth Academy, l(entucky. ' (5) Methods of Iamfly Ileatment " . .', "" .'1 Miss le(Imoml is the daughter of (6) Vital Statlshcs , , " '" IMr. and Mrs. M. F. Redmond. I{er Graduate of Ilenderson-Brown ...... i latller is Well Known among the rail- Miss Murry is a graduate ofcthe ..... .... troa(t men as tne veteran engineer on Henderson-Brown College at Arka(lel- . . .  ......  ...... lure For mna we,ern. uass uar- phi't, Ark, and has been a pupil of . . .... I gin, alter graduating 'as nurse at St. St. Vincent's Training School for the]vincent,s, past two _years. After her Red Cross loxed her for three years has fol- vocation as a listed grad- Scholarship term at St. Louis she will i . ' , . .... uate nurres m ano ou of the Infirm- return to complete her three years'l . , . . ary. course, graduating m June, 1921 ............... I vnss cnane is tne (taugnrer ot Then she will enter upon her elective ...... ...... " t.r. an( urs. . E. cnane of let. work, which is Public Health Service, ismith Mr McShano is on( of Ft . . . tm hei ntte stttc of Alkansas ..... " .  ", .'t. / " '." I Smiths big business mon, yet Iris Mss Mtuv lelt fo St Louis ltsti s "'. .... "  : best efforts are directed toward tlle Saturday and registered at the Red Cro:s Clmptcr on Monday. lligh Standing of St. Vincent's. Obtaining this valuable SCllolarship for one of its students shows the ap- :preciation of the Missouri University of St. Vinccnt's School as a trainer of nurses. Each year is adding to its success and a St. Vincent diploma is now the last word when it is a ques- t'ion of skill and efficiency. Sisto with the Infirmary staff" of physi- Mary Bernard,. as superintendent, clans and surgoons, working in affiliation :with the American College of Surgeons, will leave nothing un- done to keep St. Vincent's Infirmary and Training School in its present high standing among the Arkansas in- stitutions. CATHOLICS CALLED ON TO ARBITRATE DENVEI CAR ,STRIKE (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Washington, D,. C., Sept. 20.--Rev. Dr. John A. Ryan and Dr. John A. Lap, heads of the social action-de- lartment of the National Catholic Welfare Council, have been called to Denver to participate with Dr. Ed- ward T. Devine, of New York, acting for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ, in an investigation of the 'recent strike of street railway em- ployes of that city. The incustrial situation in Denver following the strike, it is said, threatens the future welfare of the city, the workers and the traction company. L, Clergymen an members of the va- rious religious bodies of Denver de- cided that in the interest of the peace and progress of the community .an in- terdenominational committee should be organized to conduct aN impartial investigation of the strike/and pub- lish its findings. The National Catho- lic Welfare Council was invited by the Denver committee to co-operate in the inquiry with the Federal Council of Churches. The investigators will study the causes and events of the strike ,and probably suggest a plan of adjustment. The strike began August 1, and dur- ing its con'tinuance there as a good deal of violence. The officials of the railway men's union disclaimed re- sponsibility for the disorder, which they attributed to persons having no direct connection with the contro- versy. Two injunctions were issued by the local courts; one enjoining the company from easing operation; of the cars and another enjoining th! men from striking. The employes strucl notwithstanding ,and strike- breakers were hired. WORTHY OF IIAME. _.l._.- The class-room in which the name of God is honored and the love of Clrist is taught is alone worthy of the name of school. Every Catholic school is a modern replica of the open air class roo m in which the Divine Teacher gathered the little ones ground Him, an([ won their tender to religious instruction. Catholic education of his large fam- ily of boys and girls. Tlis same in- tent is char/cteristic of Mr. Red- mend. ! Staunch Catholic families, both have ever been under the influence of the Church in what is best for home and clfildren. The Guardian has always been'a weekly visitor in both l of these Catholic homes of Ft. Smith, !5nd with this issue forwards its con- gratulations to them on doing their part so unselfishly in service and sac- rifice, that God's honor and glory may be advanced in and by their dear daughters and through them in future GODLESS sYSTEM OF EDUCATION 1NDICTED BY JUDGE (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) " New York, Sept. 20.--A stern in- dict,nent of the Godless systenl of ed- ucation of our public schools has been voiced by Judge Thomas C. T. Crain, New York jurist, who declares that "educators of all shades of religious belief lament the hampering restric- tions which permit the child to be taugllt geography, but not about the God who made the earth; botany, but not about the God who clothed the flower; physiology, but not about the God who bully tlm man; astl'onomy, but not about the God who guides the .';tars; history, bu not about the Di- vine l'rovidence in dmman affairs; human law% but. not the I ivme com- nlallds for hnn]ltn conduct. This do(* not moan that the do not obtain in-! eidcntaliy s<)md knowh:,dge about God, bu that the basic p'opositions re- specting His existence--Ills creation of the universe, It[s power, Itis jus- tice, Ills love, His mercy, His com- mandments, the immortality of the hunmn soul--the future state and tim reiation which conduct and faith bear to it--the 0tligation to pray and the efficacy of prayer and te sources of spiritual 'enlightenment are not defi- nitely and designedly taught in the varying degrees of simplicity or pro- fundity as required by the age and mental developnlent of pupils. "A right conception of human life," continues Judge Crain, "must be pos- sessed in order to know what must be the purpose of education. It is tile dictate of reason--it is the pro- nouncement of the heart. It is the voice not only of man but of God, which certified that the span between the cradle and the grave is but a min- ute sediment of the arch of tim soul's existence. It is no mere catechism that tells a mortal that whatever may be the cause of the failure" to fulfill the purpose of his creation, he was made to glorify his Maker." Judge Crain's words are a powerful argument for the parochial schools as maintained by the Catholic Church where hundreds of thousands of chil- dren are educated to love and fear God. years may His blessings redound to, others. , I CARDINAL DUBOIS GIVEN The Misseg Margie and Mary leave i BACK HIS PALACE AT ROUEN Little  Rock oh Thursday afternoon, going to Nazareth via Louisville, (Iy N. C. W. C. News Service.) where they will nke a short visit with Sister Martins, formerly supe-i Rouen, Sel. 8.--By vrtue of an rior at St. Vincent's. The Nazareth official decision of the Government, Novitiate will operr, on Saturday, Sep-the bishop's palace at Rouen, which tember 25. had been taken by the State at the time of the laws of separation, is be- I coming once more the resiSence of PROTESTANT TRIBIUTE TO Cardinal Dubois. A paltry sum of , CATHOLIC EDUCATION money will be charged for the rent, " since the law does not allow that it (By N- C. W. C. News Service.) be given gratuitously. The Religious Jackson, Mich., Sept. 21.--Paying Bulletin of Rouen remarks that "the a tribute to Catholic education, the great spirit of justice and sincere Rev. Dr. Frederick Spence, pastor of the First Methodist Episcopal Church, I good will shown in this circumstance, here, declared that "Protestant chin will be favorably apprefiiated at Rouen arid elsewhere." / dren receive only twenty-five or thizy hours of religious instruction a year, where Catholic school children have 225 to 260 hours in a gear." "No man dare say religious educa- tion is efficient in Protestant churches," Said Dr. Spence. "We should not fight the parochial school, but we should strive to have religious instruction given to "all our children in the public schools. The average boy and, girl are apt to get their ideals from the movie, tle street, cheap literature, the gang or the pool room, instead of from che school, the home and the church." CATHOLIC DAILY' FOR BRAZIL. (By N. C. W. C. NewsService.) Rio de Janiero, Sept. 2.-TPlans for the establishment of a Catholic daily paper in Brazil, patterned after the Catholic dailies of Argentine and ex- changing news with those papers, have been started here and already Catholics in the country have sub- scribed more than $350,000 to a fund. The work for the Catholic press is going hand in hand with that of Fath- er Zinsig's moving picture censorship, which is voluntarily accepted by many Brazilian producers. PRAYER FOR THE DEAD. Prayer for the dead prolongs the tenderest affections beyond the gloom of the grave. It infuses the inspiring hope that the assistance which we on earth can afford to our suffering brethren will be amply repaid when they have reached the place of rest, and make of them friends when we in turn shall fail, receiving us into the everlasting mansions.Cardial Wiseman. ' SOISSONS' BISItOP CONSECRATED !N RUINEI) CIt URCIt (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Paris, Sept. 8.--P'trticulai'ly moving was the. consecration of Soissons' new bislmp, Mgr. Ilinet, which took place among the ruins, in -t cathedral wl0se nave has fallen in. To supply the place of the rich thirties of the tum- bled down tower, a small bell had been hung in a modest wooden belfry. In phlce of tim grand organ which has 'also been destroyed, a small harmo- niunl was he'u'd. But the ceremony was none the less noteworthy for the attendance of oth tlm faithful and the notabilities. Sur- rounding the Cardinal Archbishop of Ihelll]b, who was acting :is conse- crating prelate, were tl{e Archbishop of Rouen and a nimlber of other prcl:ttes. Among tlle audience were al:o men,bets of the town council, the court, the bar, representatives of the army, senators and deputies from the department, the father and mother of the new bishop, who for a long time have lived in Soissons. \\; Amongst tlle speeches delivered at the lunch that followed the ceremony, the most notable was an address by an officer who ha(1 come to congratu- late his former subordinate, "Private Binet." Mgr. Bin et served during the greater part of the war as a stretcher- bearer on the firing line and was dec- orated three times for h'is bravery, PAGE TtREE DIOCESAN NOTE8 JONESBORO. St. Itoman's School, Jonesboro, Ark., opened Monday, September 13, with about 130 pupils in attendance. Mrs. Clara Gower, mother of 'Sister M. I'lacida, O. S. B., of Holy Angels' Convent, is quite sick in St. Ber- nard's Hosl)ital. Joncsboro Council No. 102 of tim Knights of Columbus, has just pur- chased.a choice lot for a I(. C. house on the corner of Clmrch and Jackson streets. Rev. Father l.'letclaer, of Little Rock College, on his way to say lVlass at laragml(l on Sunday, spent a few hours at ,lonezl,oro visiting Father McQuaid',and St. Bernard's tIospital : Saturd'ty morninL Rev. Gee. F. X. Strassner, lately appointed as the first resident pastor of St. Anthony's parish, Wciner, Ark., is cheering on his enthusiastic and hopeful flock by organizing a Catho- lic ,chool. Mr Theo. Jenncmann, widely known as "Orplmn Fat]mr," at St. Vincent's Orphan Itouse, St. Louis, Mo., secre- tary of St. Nicholas Benevolent So- ciety and prosident of St.'Joseph's Benevolent Society, on hi| way home from the 1). R. K. C. V. convention, hehl at San Antonio, Texas, stopped at Jonesboro to spend a few days vis- iting his niece, Sister M. Laurencia, O. S. B., of lIoly Angels' Convent. Madonna Wrist Bracelets--gohl and .qlver, $4.00--BOOKEI)Y. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISEI{S. L!,! ! !7 ('; :1 [ I,::, _41] [ f:= i KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS SCHOOL WILL OPEN 1 SEPTEMBER 20TH FREE TO ALL EX-SERVICE MEN Moderate Tuition To All 'Others COURSES alesmanship Accountancy Cotton Classing Commercial Law Auto Mechanics Stenography Mechanical D{awing Bookkeeping ]  Acetylene Welding rypewriting panish Elementary N REGISTER NOW AT Knights of Columbus ervic Club, 815 Main Street EVERYBODY WELCOME 0000NNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNNN! N N N N N N N N N N N LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARKA-SAS. d About seven miles from the heart of the clty. Its siLuatlon is a very happy one, for the undoubted advantages of a city like Little Rock are combined with thosd that accrue fibre restrfctions consequent on an out-of-town situa- tion. The extensive grounds of forty acres are located in a remarkably pic- turesqu'e spot betweeh Forest Park and the Country Club. Eisily accessible from Little Rock by the Pulaski Heights street car line. Senior Unit-- R. O. T.' C. CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC, ENGINEERING AND COMMERCIAL . COURSES. PREPARATORY, HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE DEPART, MENTS. Highest Standard of Studies. Thorough Discipline. Gymnasium, Physical Cultm'e, Athletic Field. ACCREDITED TO U. S. MILITARY ACADEMY,--WEST POINT AND ALL STATE UNIVERSITIES COLLEGE OPENS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1920. , For Terms Call or Write ,, " REV. H. A. HEAGNEY, A. M., LL. D., President Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark. Telephone: Woodlawn 530. =J