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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 20, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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October 20, 1923
 

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, I. c m ,&lt;:,.: ,,i2. ,,,. > ...... , Published Week y by "1'iE CATHOLIC PUrILICATION SOClE'r O-O ...... el t), l)i.,,:,. .... f J+i)u,. lo.k GOSPEL XXII SUNDAY AFTER PEN7'7 'ECOST" , :309 \\;VEST SEf:()NI) F, TI(II.:T _ .... At l:h.at tim tlle Pharisees r('ss of hi'* 1 3, 187(. '' ' , 'K., lll(ter Ill(! AcI o C(Jllg 01 ren|: and consulled .......... sCiT}r/7-[::i,(,)-}7i-liiiiT-}:.;Tigg-:l:d]i-:i:qg:; ........... among' them,voices how to ensnare Itim in speech, (.:ll,\\;,.jc c)t, al),m:ss ............................... and they sent to Itim their disciples with the THE GUARDIAN, OCTOBER 20, 1923 .... ................................ - - - m .................... .... . sl, ron,, suspicion that the organization is not as Moral 'heology, and who wrote especially for this in the affairs of the war-crazed, designing kec, n in refuting, as it is in spreading an attack, country, maintained that besides the civil laws ropeans, the better it will be for which are declaratory or explanatory of the haL- The advice of Washing'Lon in his ural and divine positive law, there are others dress" is q'ood and wholesome enough for us, which arc :lso binding in conscience, namely,  ,, . ix.. lhose people mind their own those enacted to promote the good morals of the we nind lhe development of our country by r people, and as Itis Grace contended thai. the law ng ours. prohibiting the sale of liquor withouL a license Wh,, , ,:)l:,,,:e ,>f a.,,.,,, ,,i ,. ' " ""'+)" ., ., , ),, H(rodian,% saying: "Tea " the old an.l tt:e new addrcs. " ........ *,, : , th .TI](',U . . Cfler, we klloW thai: C()JI'.I':SP()NI)].:NcE ' tll.'t tl'tle, ::tnd tele]lesl; the way of Cod in Mat.let role n,kd [)t 1)u,,llcnt ........ Ihc C,,:,,'a+:,,, +,,,ud ,,,;),..t, t, ,io ,truth; nr2ithol' carest Thou for ally one; for Thou laet []la:l \\;'g('ult.s [;iy 1 O)" IU,g, Iil'j(' I e,Vh l',l't ;[-),)IltlCllCC iS ,llWit)' wel ......... /l,e ki,,d ......... 1 t ..... lergy in this ,,latter is co,dalJy app, c. dost llot reg'ard the person of men Tell us, there-imote moralily, and its open and flagrant vioJa- + ........................................................ elated fore, what thinkest Thou; Is iL lawful to pay trib- Lion is working much mischief in the country. INSULIN AND ITS DISCOVERY REV. .......... (;t!.(). I1.: ................ MclII:,:RM()'I"I. .................. Ma,mgi.g Edit(,,' ute ];o Caesar or not?" But Jesus, ]nowing" their All com,ntmicatios about "The Guardian" should be addt'escd to T. the Re,,. (;co. ]1. Mc.l)ernott. 307 \\;Vest S ...... 1 S.',,,.. wickedness, said : "Why tempt me, you hypo- o-o - In spite of its wofiderful powers, Insulin is OJ,U,'ICAL AI't'I(()V,XL crii:es? Show me the tribute money. And they a'h C; ....... ,,,, i+ U ..... rlii ,,r CATHOLIC DISAP, IL1TIES a.cure for all diabetics. What it does for I pray G(;d thai t ,n:,y be ; lrganct'nca ctheu I)ioccSeion  ofthcl.ttlecaseROCkoi rigl t,and offer'ed Itim a coin. And Jesus said to them: ab(.Lie is to supply him with tim substance u.tice an,t truth and at, "ardenl , c/on<for <f t c "e pi .... ic ,, =) "Whose inaage is this, and the " " " 9,, - inscription. They Two things fill Catholics with unspeakable dis-'hts own pancreas, through some functional rove o '*ell I extend t. +t my l,lcssmg wit the sincere hope that its say to Him, Cae,,ar s. Then saith He to them: tress in this land discovered by Catholics long be- ure or physical deterioration has ceased to career lilly be long all(] prosl)erotis  , jo\\;.,) o,u oMImS'r+ittt o., "Render to Caesar what belongs to Caesar and to r fore Protestantism" was born, and these are: Thelhim" It is easy enough to understand why e(.[<;,,o God what belongs to God." Itaunt that, owing to their obedience io the Pope simply overcomes the effects of a pancreatic -,,. The persistent fault-finding which was carried they could not be good American citizens, and the sufficiency and why its administration rnUS on by the Pharisees against Our Divine Lord has eri " - - con"  " - , .......... ; . ,p odic attempts made to deprive them of an hnued in the case of most  The THE GUARDIAN, OCT. 13. 1923 oeen in evlaence luring aJ .cne ages towards the ,'fo ..... a.. +),,  ........... + Y +. ....... e ,,_ ...... pahents. . ........................................ I.--(. -- . -  ' I ..... .o u*.u..t tx,v: ".JuvtlHlltllg jvuiv: ui bile lle.lp fflven i.q r)n{- {-hn- n a ell] wnurcn wnicll He founded Nor is there he e A I sub,tance hk ................. Its[,- : .... i ,, ,  . " P'I s we have frequently touched upon the per-i: s ' " e quinine--curative as to a s] / ,,a b wm ever cease; prooaoy it is better not, lfect compatibility between Catholicism and Am Imaladv by destroying its cause ho , b0' for such thin s have their a v . " I ' "' ' .' ' ....... , _ _ g d antages, and the erlcamsm, we shall not, on this occasion, dwell that whmh a one-leg.ed man -'e+-o r,,,,, a e Twenty-second Sunday after Pentecost. wor ... ,,  ' ,  ,, o r .... l{e :tI{i'IetUSkCh is t,. If any one)rill come after upon that aspect eta real grievance, and if we I r one with astigmatism from properly adj .... o-o ., . - e up ms cross aim :touow vte, ap-lpause for a moment to consider the aspect of dis-!g lasses. Discovered by Dr F. G Banting Epistle. Philip 1, 6:11 'Brethren, we are con- misguidedPlies to themenChUrChwillasalwaysWell. And SOsomeWe findkindthat lability it is because ft is equally persistent and far Toronto General Hospital, it entitles him to fident in the Lord Jesus, that He Who hath begun of more serious, as one of the world's benefactors, for h, olin ChrisYU a goOdjesus,WOrk,etc,, will complete it till the day chargeSAs theagainstihariseesthe didCathliCnot actuallyChurch'have, know Whom aboveOf course,the Master,the discipleand Christshuldforetoldnt expectthe daytthatbe I eitherplaced itof atitsthenatureWOrld 'ors disposal,of the methodmaldngofn o-o  they were conspiring against, and trying to get we should le put out of our synagogues, iut itiministration It will not make him rich, Athough we fear the Worst, for we are not will- into a trap, so also those who are persistently try- gets on one s nerves with deadly monotony to be,will make him famous.--New York Times. mattering to yielder extravagance,the palm to weanYhope,natin'LaboreVenuniolsin the whaling tOtheyiniUrearethedoing.Church are, in fact, ignorant of told that Catholics must expect neither 1;osition are not as expensive to o"erat ...... . .... ,, nor office, as long as non-Catholics are ready to ,. _they ,-, + , ,, - - ' . e m mls country as l,or mls reason certain aowance must b maC- ,+,l.,= +-h,, .+ +.  ......... : . .: , BABSON S APPEAL FOR SPIRITi --- ...... ng'lana, Ior it wou : ......... ,- ,ann ox ooasea zreeaom. Anti t ...... ld be a serious.by us for them, and our duty lies in trvin  dis Ino a_,. ,,, ____..: ...... a - .... I HIGHER EDUCATION nlng or ne cause for whi o, ,u_ . i ....... _ v g u - uuuub u**o 8piril; oI unfairness ann dlScrlmlna- istence. , u,t ney came into ex-/pc, he JaCK OZ Knowledge which induces them to,tion will continue until the big men of the country[ . . o-o--------_ /oppose us. D. Iwlll have the manliness and the fearlessness of/ A cnlcu!ar letter urging college gra( In England it seems the overhead exnen=- ..... [ ,r', n, x''--2---..---S- IGrover Cleveland who, on receiving a letter about/ere their n.ff!uence to bring about proper so hi h th .- ........  ztr t), MI'I"LAUED WORDS the number of a uon in spiritual affan  tve "g - at many men are abando-'- .. " | / " C tholics at the head of depart-[ " s "n their respee ' nmg me unions me t ,, leges, has been , which, they allege, are bein run fn u-  ..... ] .... / n.s in Washington, replied: I am almost/ . sent out by Roger W. BabSO ...... ne oenenl vve nave seen man reason 11 g in/tsh d to iel - |appeal is based on the ,, of leaders and officials No nuh . ....... Y _ s a e ed ame y d to your request or den a state- . statements that E of unemployment is res )onsi + ^_ I' . . h 1 !p t so silly and so absurd. I know a mber of y "ehglous purpose is a . .. d ..... , long permd justification of the secession l:rom the Churc "n men " Y unless guided b a 1 ble fez some defec- the mxteenth centur b , ....... " '  - " lions from the rank - .... ,;.l  ...... ; y, u we do not recall any members of the C'tholw.Cba,zua who wet " o-'gezus thing Giving wren economic te hint im,,lied ma-- :-= .... "' .... =, ,aoor, out line'/reference-co the part which misplaced words plav /hYPed in the nublic service a.+.i,, ,., ,a,++ I the overage man is like o:ivi g ,, a, oe mrnea to aavantage in eve . ... - ; ......... e, -.,, .... ,****o- . . .. g a gUll to a 0-o- " /hi.tavv ...ry defense of that most tragic even h al//trahon,; t , . and I suppose there were+ ...... m,,, ...... =,, ,_]Calhng attention, to the fact that his" orga A man who is enaed in the hn:- ..... |-'::" . _ +.+" |pJoyed. or many years past has stressed the iml . .- ....... n,s m lnsur-/ Jt s a common thing for friendl mn-Catholi s" I g + of the s any automobiles contends that many a. h.. +., .o .... .o,._2 ......... " , c I hould be ashamed of my Presbyterianism if - .p.lrltual factor in business, even at .......... - .................. wener we .amoncs naw,ne same Jsiole Ithese declii,ations gave ground for offense" ol' conmderable criticism of its attitude, 1 whose cars are soJen connive at the theft in order that they have, but CathCJ Should hasten to] Unti+ -,,,,, ....... son wr] to collect the insurance If that b r,,o ; +o ".7, -, +h,,- ..... ,""  . .  - ...... r, men of the calibre vf M, Clevelana "tes: - .............  ......... apparen-cJy mwpe question its proner)make +),,,+ ............  ....... / 1 ,,, _,_,. ,. ..... " ' " + I ,t, p.tvuence iell; In l;hlS COUlUry, Catho-' x, tttlSi;lCS nave taught us one thing very/ow down sort of dishonesty. One thing that orientation by puttir "it this way" "Have ou lics seems to give color to the indictme- + +1. ...... h .......... ; --'- + ". - ' y l , must continue to endure the material loss the past twenty years, it is that the lessness with w'-i - : "' ........ "  .... ame loJe t= we nave, tor we had the+Bible which belon in to often implies, I tr is the greatest factor in the growth h;:i,.. "'-'. a.enpersons Jeaveheii- Cars un,.i for sixteen ,erturies before .you c rn in. vo ....... . g,.g.., the Church so ,.u. :. ' ...... " .... ' .... ' . ' !,nee '  ' _ a____ ......... "lltnelrmsamnuesl will remain .... T. jabout[munitieSjand,and]ab0rnatins" It is well enoug Some years ao -ui+,:, ^---*-.- -. Another example of the same assurance came to --o-o and capital. They all h ..... ......... 7, .,, -,,,,uuon was s.ctrred our notice a few days ago whilst readin } IRISH KINGS - /uses and functions, but of themselves t up, ume u nite tates by the fact that a foreign glican -,aer on - ' ...... g an An- I __ helpless in bringing about prosperity. 1: l, a suojec Which is much before Dr Fridt'of Nor ' bor and capital existed long before there v naooo was Owing up ]and in Illinois and great ob the English people and that ......  ,. / J , was dele at jections were made to it, but it i ,  ....  7. ........ , is me reunion ot a,) . .... . .Y g e to the League civilization. Many great nations such as ....... *atez wnmsnan thurcnes. Many praiseworthy efforts m alons, on weJcomlng the Irish delegauon, is lon, Persia, Egypt, Greece, Rome and eve danger to have a political propaganda carried on have been put forth to undo " ...... i reported to have said hat Nor here so that we may get embroiled" in" f , me narm cause oy way furnished the have possessed land l trlgues and wars. orelgn in 12,s?2eHke_Lord Hahfax wl.1]ing t O go al-lflTtkl?[Isrdand" ...... , ance but fell for want a:?ha:lda;a,,p,P: ; )( - o-o__ ; .....  .. smm ,ring me ngnsh people un-l.. . '.. o vey msmrlan wno, up to this -ualit.- *^ --: ...... ,, .... BrThaTnY lYt th::v 51 d; Gg. e:::;ks ltb:?;hen gc:  / ]iii[a! nbi[[rare!:a Pl[tcneri' s d27:a dt3 tg h 13 r::n / ngsa:: d:fi !i that 2:0b y: ar/h:;:r:th: t ]LEXill ::[mi l!!i: ?iicitii ' t h e 1 e t t e :: :: hypnotize the United States he will pla,, his best/words --" - g - mination in the use of l ...... ,. :_ elan_d. It is true that there/mer e tools --'--'- P. , d even edu 0i a _.. __ . ..... .Y i pUOllSn sucn a sentenc , +-h+o ,,xv ..... wu much mermarria-e be a,, +1.,, T+o, ,,,,a ! wmcn can oe usea either tor s ,u.u lot Olll;lCal . . . , e .o ..o : .,ve, . o t,,,.. ,,= ...o,. ,,,u trip seems pt ...... power._[n_ Br2tam" And so his [we believe, since its separation from the Enlis [the Norse after the 8th century, and un ta ho/evil" _ Two men graduate from the sa me v vv u uub 8uccesslUll  " .... *" .... SC ' But the,, . .... , ........ Y. +. i Church, has the Papacy really wavered in its con |11th century, so much so that there " nrnhohh,  heel and get the same degree one uses h s %.,11. 1113 ()Ill t:.ttIIle " , ..... - . IS , ,.,,,.,,.,,,..,.t 0, +-- , 9, .....  m see me glorious coun-!demnatlon of our Faith our ,a ..... ., .... Ino foreign blood so mixed .-.'*- *,-- --',- cahon to uphold the law, and the other u ty t .) wnat a trans arentl ' 9 " , %/xUei alltl our  wlt, ll t,ilt lvll/eslan as .. - - L.G. P Y sincere (.) chap lsJusages..We can understand the irritation whichl the, Nwse, which means the blood of Denmarklducatl. n to help men evade the law. TwO ^ /me ay mind unfamiliar with the theolocal bear-I ann weaen, as well as of Norway / srs graauate from the same technical set O-u " " " " - I_ " '" " I )t .... Revol-+-,,+o+o .... wno ..... one .... ling of the condemnation of Anglican Orders feels There were local Danish kings in a few places .he same class,--one uses his training to . . . , ay, as subscriptions/because we do not recognize En,]ioh ...... a^ Ifor a time, for they had marr'a T,+oh .. foods pure; and the other uses th ame t zor revolvers, etc., and the next .  +'  ..... , , . .. .. _l .... . .... wome, of . e s hi' h, a;-* ....... .. day for the rehefj Greek Orders, but we cannot understna +h .... +,+lleadmg families, but they wro )) a,. ..... 4, .... to adulterate foods. ......... ubress cause b 1;he r ,* ,. ,., ,ju,.v .............. .,=,, .xum ,, .. . Y evolvers, and who,[assumption that it is the Catholic ...a ^ ..^ ^_ ]Ireland in 1014 by the reo r,-~ _= ..... a  However, the purpose of thi is carry on this ousines -),,-,.+^; .... , ..... t ..... ,,,,u ,,,, u,e n- ,* - *,- *,-,-. ,mu th/ - s letter are eW-^---' ...... s ......... .,y aa uz/m+um.,, g)lcan unurch that seceded at the Reformation |Danes at that time were in the h+,),+'..e +.+ prove our proposition You lnow that tlt.[" tleVOll:l OT all reason ' . ..... s.. ,,* -,, -. . " how ................. or conscience. A/as, IThe most e/ementary notion of history proves/P wer which extended greatly over Europe D I. tmn is absolutely right. Rather the *,,.*,a' ea, me conscience, thl that tr s letter is to urge you to use our " / ue to their name, Protestants, in the lan-I o-o " ' " . y I having our young people at school and o-o, guage of St. John, "went out from us, but tttey LLOYD GEORGE /were not of us." Rome is now where she was in The attack oi Catholic education is not in- spired by opposition to the teaching of natural science. It originated in the hatred of cultivating ,the spirit of Christianity itself. We are to be opposed because we favor the cul- :tivation of the moral and religious spirit, the love I While we were gravely informed that David theTablet,beginning,,,The Churchand tOofqUoteEnglanda phraSeis in from ThelLloy d George was amongst us to see the country heresYTand/merely there were not a few who placed little con- in scti]sm." /fidence in the assertion, for, if ever there was o-O-- a wily man, David is surely one. CONSCIENCE AND CIVIL LAW of God and our neighbor. There is positively I nothing else in our schools which our mis-led op-t It may be said with . ponents find fatflt with" t ...... out fear of contradiction /mat mere is much disregard for the Prohibition 0-0--  , " m.. , ; ....... /Law n this country, and the curious are enquir- ne Jae ora Nortnc,izre, who was here during!ing into the effect of such an attitude on Catholic much of the time of the war, boasted, after he)consciences. had returned to England that he had "placed" No man who respects the admonition of St $120,000,000 in the American press! t Paul in his Epistle to the Romans, "Let every What did Northcliffe's ords mean, except that he+had bribed the American press If so, it would be interesting to know who took the bribes, and further, to what extent foreign money may produce certain effects in the minds of our people. -O-O Sir Frederick Jones, chairman of Reuter's News Agency, who is on a visit to this country, paid a high tribute to the ability and fairness of the Associated Press Organization "I cannot im- agqne," said he, "how anybody can allege that the Associated Press is under the influence of this or that individual, this or that race, this or that creed, er this or that organization" Sir Freder- ick may not be able to imagine it, but we recall a recent instance in which it required persistent effort to get one of its prominent officials to right a wrong brought to his attention, and we have a soul be subject to higher powers .... And there- fore he that resisteth tH2 power resisteth the or- dinance of God," has any doubt that even the civil law can bind the conscience But the best legal minds today in England and in this country main- lain that the enactments of ordinary positive laws are purely penal, that is to say, they command a thing to be done or left undone only under pain of submitting to the penalty enjoined in case of dis- obedience. Of course, this is certainly true, as the great Blackstone says, of laws they are simply and purely penal, where the penalty inflicted is an adequate compensation for the civil inconveni- ence supposed to arise from the offense But, as the same authority contends where disobedience to the law implies public mischief, it is also an of- lense against conscience. 'Archbishop Kenrick, who was an authority in was binding ill conscience, it is difficult to see I E),0..t.! ! 'I'a, D, AS why the Prohil)ition law is not also binding in ,, ;   ( conscience. The law was certainly passed to pro- i  +  ' taught the truth of the situation. There gether too much materialism ill our colleges. The public documents and ports of many professors are harmful. The which many professors give, sneeringly to the spiritual forces of life, are very /This materialistic trend is distinctly d. land every college graduate should use l t ence to stop t and check it. Those of, ]are actively interested in Alumni A +, 'should at once bring this question to the Members of Boards of Trustees have a opportunity to do something effective in neCtion. When asked to contribute to a find out what the college is teaching as to damentals of business." The letter concludes as follows: "One thing more: do these colleges whom and for whom most of them were If you will study the history of the college which you graduated, you probably will it was originally founded by a group of Gc ing, praying men. If you will turn to the charter of your institution, you will that it was founded to strengthen the the fundamentals of righteousness. Ah! some of these institutions have fallen high ideals for which they were originally led. Hence, my appeal to you college r l your influence to get the colleges back t the track and have them again teach /were originally founded to teach- true fundamentals 6f prosperity." He comes to New York first, and makes his way Ire Canada where, of course, he meets with "big n '' /receptlo s. After feeling his way around, he /lands at Minneapolis, where he unmasks and tells us what a pity it is we ' / " " don t settle all the trou- bles of Europe; troubles, he admits, which are of long centuries standing He pictures Europe as worse new--in the international hatreds--than before the great war. And so Uncle Sam is invit- ed to step in and settle all these European squab- bles. Well, we were told before the war that our en- trance into it would settle all those questions which agitated the jealous nations of Europe, but instead of that we seemed to have opened a Pan- dora box, and cannel see where we brought the affairs of Europe or our own country into any better state of things. What guarantee therefore, have e that by the further sacrifice of the lives of our young" men, the ruin of our industries, and the general hardships which the great war brought on us by our entering it,, we shall make the situation any better than we have done? The fact is that the United States seem to be the playground for foreign propaganda, a situa- ilion never before known in any other nation, nd the sooner we recognize the danger of meddling lh0 1t ttlr 1"001 O{,;.. ,tO 1 %;"s, th /11. lgate,t h llital,, u tth,. # all( atY-oae