Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
December 9, 1911     Arkansas Catholic
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December 9, 1911
 

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WHAT CATHOLICS BELIEVE THE SOUTHERN GUARDIAN I well as reason and intellect, is nec- GRAND KNIGHT ELECT ment that rather than use the power The Scottish sketches of Mr. M. T. Welch TAILOR. Fifth and Main Streets. Phone 3179 Masonic Temple. Little Rock. Dr. R. J. Meaddough DENTIST 7oi I-2 MAIN STREET Odl Phone 2284. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. [ Moving, Pack. in00, Storage CARPET RENOVATING. Knight Furniture Co. zzoz W. Markham. Phone 5570. BEMBERG & BLANZ, All Kinds of Blacksmithing and Fancy Iron Work. Largest Stock of Sheet and Boiler Iron. Angle T and Channel Iron. Second and Rock Streets. Old Phone 2227. HILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE00 We teach Bookkeeping, short-[[ hand, Civil Service, Salesmanship ll and Telegraphy. Modern eonven-II ience. Everything sanitary and| up to date. | R. H. HILL, W.W. BROWN, | President. Manager. | BERNARD HEINZE OONFEOTIONER DELIOIOUB 1PAStrY.8 Bread, Cakes, Rolls, 0reams Etc. Beth Phonea 658 C. E. CASTLEBERRY Exclusive Optician. Office hours 8 a. m. to 6. p. m. ii2 West Second Street. Ground Floor. Phone 4938. Little Rock, Ark. DR. C. R. CHESNUTT. n4 W. Second St., Elks Building. Office hours 9 to x2 a. m., = to 6 p. m., 7:3o to 8:3o p. m. Telephone =307. JAMES A. GRAY Attorney at Law. 625-627 Southern Trust Bldg. Little Rock, Ark. Sixty-Four Short Terse Explanatory Sentences of the Catholic Creed. I. That truth is one; therefore there can he bnt one true religion. 2. That unity of doctrine is essen- tial; aud only one religion has this unity of doctrine. 3. That sinailarity in ceremonies does not mean identity of worship; just as similarity in dress does not mean identity of persons. Clothes do not make the man. ,I. That trust in God and His mercy without faith and good works is oresuml)tion. 5. That philanthropy is not God- like charity. 6. That mysteries and doctrines of the Church are not against reasm but may be above reason. 7. That they must act according to their conscience enlightened by faith and reason. 8. That baptisna is necessary for salvation; and 9. That God gives to every man the means to be baptized, if not "by water and the word," at least by the implicit desire of the heart. m. That there nmst be an in- fallihle authority to interpret the Bible; man's reason is not infallihle. I I. That the Bible with an au- thoritative interpreter should be read in the home and the school. I2. That there is no absolute an- thority for the definite length of time it took our Lord to create the world. I3. That the divinity of thq Chnrch is proved by the historical value of the New Testament; but the historical value of the New Testa- ment is not proved by the Church but by mere critical arguments. The Church could be proved without ttu Bible. Her unity, holiness, Catho- licity and apostolicity bear witness to her divinity. I4. That baptism given by those outside the Church is valid when ad- ministered with the right intention with the right words and in the right nlanner. I5. That baptism by immersion is valid, but inconvenient. t6. That they should love all, in- side and outside the Chnrch, even their enemies. I7. That error imposed hy author- ity should be rejected. J8. That the grace of faith, as St. Mary's College ST. MARYS, KANSAS Collegiate, Academic and English Commercial Courses Under the management of the Fathers of the Society of Jesus Write for Catalogue REV. ALOYSIUS A. BREEN. S. J., President We Don't Know If It Appeals to You BUT WE HAVE TWO MEN TO EACH WAGON. TO HANDLE YOUR TRUNK WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE. Arkansas Transfer Co. PHONE 569-65 . The Taylor Baby Bed Nursery is tile most complete Baby Bed Nursery ever invented, the nursery projects over the bed so the mother can attend to the baby while sitting upright in bed your mind is at ease, for you know baby is safe, the canopy which completely covers the top keeps the baby from crawling ,, out, in the summer a mosquito net- ting may be thrown over the canopy zo avoid against flies and mosqnitos. The mattress is filled with pure white cotton, the bed is beautifully finished in white enamel, and is on rollers so hed can easily be moved from one r00nl to the other. The price of the essary to draw man to the knOwl- edge of divine truth. 19. That the doctrines of Jesus Christ have never changed, but have developed. 290. That the doctrine of the Catholic church have never changed, but have developed. 21. That the Catholic Church has the power to define a doctrine which was taught hy Christ. 22. That the doctrine of the Cath- olic Church fosters science. 23. That there were anti-Popes, bnt only one true Pope, at ;.lily one time. 24. That the Pope, as tile rest of lnen, c;lrl sill. 25. That only when the Pope, as supreme teacher of tile Universal Church, defines a doctrine concern- ing faith or morals, is he infallible. 26. That the Pope is not inspired but is divinely assisted whereby his official teaching is under certain circumstances, gnaranteed from er- ror. 27. That tile l'ope can interpret but never change the Bible. 28. That Jesus Christ promised to His followers not material, hut spir- itual and eternal prosperity. 29. That a lie is never lawful. 30. That they are obliged to obey the just laws of the country. 31. That the end does not justify the means. 32. That scapulars, rosaries and medals, or any articles of devotion in themselves, have no nfiraculous power; but nliracles have been wrought through the intercession of the Blessed Virgin and the saints in whose honor they are used. 33. That non-Catholics may lead moral lives. 34. That outside the Church there is no salvation; and still, 35. That so-called non-Catholics that die in good faitb and with per- fect sorrow for their sins are saved because they belong to the soul of the Church. 36. That true religion Is founded by God, not by man. 37. That the true Church has last- ed from Christ to Plus X, and never !has ceased to exist. 38. That those outside the Catho- lic Church can only be led into it hy the grace of good faith. 39. That it is sinful to force peo- ple to join the Catholic Churc h , or LITTLE ROCK COUNCIL LOUIS KOERS. One of the leading spirits in tile 7ormation of Little Rock Conncil, Knights of Colnmhus, was Louis Koers. One of the enthusiastic, faithful members of tile council to- day is this same individual. To show their appreciation for services rendered and to reward merit the council at the last reguhlr meeting nn'aninaously elected Mr. Koers to the high office of Gram Knight. Tile selection of Mr. Koers for this office was a happy one, for many reasons. He is a parlimentarian educated in the school of experience. His execntive ability is all that the office demands. He is a many sided of his office to prevent the cornels- George McDonald ("Seoras Douuul- sion of the crilne he was speaking of, lach") have been greatly appreciated he would have "resigned the office and gone to Honespath and have led the mob." The press dispatch dealing with the worst speech ever delivered by a Governor of a State that the farm- ers who listened to it "were shock- cd hy his open avowal of sympathy with the nlob." It adds "great in- dignation has been aroused throngh- out the State." This indignation does credit to South Carolinians. They are justified in condemning one who, though pledged to hohl the shield of the law over all, whether they be white or black, rich or poor, has proveu himself to be nothing more nor less than an anarchist, who has earned for himself tile con- by all our readers. This week we are glad to be able to publish an- other front the same clever pen. Speaking of Dr. Roche's panaphlet, "Masges For the l)ead," the Buffalo Union and Times says: "l;ather Roche handles his snbject 1)ointedly, as he handles every suhject, and lfis vigorons style is ill evidence in ev- ery page of the booklet." 1Hshop l;allon's course of Sunday sermons in the London Cathedral is attracting eonsiderahle attentiou.. The Bishop is a forcible, eloquent and logical speaker, and he has a way of lnltting tlfings which im- mediately attracts the attention of to punish for heresy or false reli- gion those outside the true fold. 40. That Catholics sin in spite of the Church, not because of it. 4I. That only God can condemn a man to hell. 42. That there cannot be morality without religion. 43. That nuns are not admitted nor retained in convents against their will. 44. Marriage between Christians is indissoluble. 45. That they are prohibited mar- rying those outside the Church not because of any superiority of morals in themselves, but because of the danger of loss of their faith. 46. Catholics are allowed to marry in Lent or Advent, but not with solemnity. 47. That Mary should be honored next to God, but infinitely less; that they should venerate, but not wor- ship her, her pictures and images. 48. That honor given to Mary, :he Mother of God, redounds to the l honor of God, her Son. 49. That the Immaculate Concep- tion means that Mary was conceived without incurring the stain of sin. 50. That they should pray direct- ly to God. 51. That they may pray ro the saints as chosen friefids of God. 52. That God wishes the salvation of all mankind. 53. That going to Mass on Sun- days will help to save their souls. 54. That they are obliged to obey the Pope in matters of faith and morals, but not in purely temporal matters. 55. That to pay to have sins for- given is simony. denmation of every one wllo has a tile listener. proper conception of the sacredness of law. That Honespatla nlol) l/ishop l'ascal, of l'rince Albert, ostensibly was giving vent to its has been enjoying a brief rest and feeling of abhorrence for a tiendish visiting ohl friends whilst waiting act, bnt actually it was triklng a for the consecration of the new blow at the chief lnllwark of civili- zation. And a Governor of a State was feted to laud it for connniting this heinous crime.--The Monitor. SERMONS IN STONES. In a sermon recently at the re- opening of a churclt in England 13ishop Vaughan (brother of the famous Father Bernard) eloquently remarked npon the magnificent cathedrals erected throughout the man. He thinks in Latin, observes in country during the ages of Faith, and Irish, converses in English and the "abonfination of desolation" pre- prays in Dutch. As a financier he sented in their ruins today--the re- has few peers and no superiors, suit of 'the infamous work of file ira- Under his administration the local pious "reformers." council has promise of a splendid So well, said the Bishop, did our yearl Catholic forefathers realize God's e-- majesty that they employed all that DRAMATIC ENTERTAIN- was most precious in adorning and MEAT AT SUBIACO beautifying the altars and the Ou Monday evening, November 27, a very successful 'dramatic en- tertainment was given in the Auditorium of Subiaco College by the Dramatic Culb. Excursion trains from Paris and Scranton brought a large number of vistors to witness the play. The drama presented on this oc- casion was Carleton's "More Sinned Against Than Sinning," and the ex- cellent rendition of this drama called forth high praise from the large and appreciative audience. As usual the orchestra under the admirable direc- tion of Father Luke, O. C. B., gave sanctuaries where He dwelt. It was dnring the ages of Faith, before the so-called "Reformation," when every- one in this land was Catholic, that the great cathedrals and abbeys arose in all their beauty in every part of I,'ugland. Men felt the suprelne ma- jesty of their divine Guest, and they yearned to build Him a dwelling place as worthy of Him as was possible. It was the abiding thought of His Sacramental Presence that in- spired the architects and enabled them to design those masterpieces which are still the glory of the land, and the adnfiration of all who see them. It was the vivid' realization that the Incarnate God was living in their midst, that induced rich and poor readily to strip themselves of their gods and possessions in order to supply the means of raising those glorious temples, those poems wrought in stone and marble, north and south, east and west. Look at Westminster Abbey, or at the cathe- drals of Canterbury or Durham, or Salisbury or Gloucester, or York, or indeed, at any of the gorgeous struc- tures that dot the land. What is their history? They were designed, in Catholic times, by Catholic archi- tects, and paid for by the generosity of the Catholics of those days, be- cause they were destined to form the homes and the dwilling places, and the special audience chambers of l God-made-lnan. There He held His court; there He gathered around Him the spiritually halt and feeble and sick; there He fed the multitudes with Hi.s own sacred Body and Blood; there, amid the ringing of bells, the swinging of censers, and the fragrance of incense, the peal of organs, and the chanting of chorist- ers, He offered Himself up in the Holy Mass, an expiation for our sins taking upon Himself at once the of- rice lmth of Priest and of Victim. Then, after a thousand years of Catholicity, there came the spiritual revolt of the sixteenth century. The Real Presence was denied; the altars were broken up; and the altar stones )laced at the church entrance, where all might tread upon them, dishonor and trample them underfoot. CONUNDRUMS. some beautiful selections appropriate to the theme of the drama, which were rendered with a verve and harmony which added imtnensely to the success of the entertainment. The following was the cast of characters : Squire Hilton ...... William Crowe Duke, his son ........ W. M. Clark Alphonsus Belhavena villain ..... ................ Dominic Venters Dick Harvey--a rascal C. Corrington Major Lookout--a jolly good fellow ....................... F. Sieber Teddy O'Neil--Duke's Friend .... ................. T. F. McCarthy Captain de Balzac--a French captain .................. Leo Terbieten Smugglers Andy .................. J. Pyfrin. Tom ................... L. Sharum Joe .................. P. Fuhrmann Jamison--servant ..... H. Crashaw Sergeant ................. L. Selig. GOVERNOR LAUDING CRIME. Last Saturday Gov. Cole Blease, Governor of South Carolina, deliver- ed a speech which we cannot charac- terize in fitting terms. It is one which all South Carolinians who are jealous of the fair name of South Carolina will regret and condenm. Never has the official head of any State in the nion employed such re- prehensible language as that used by Governor Blease, who approved mblicly of the lynching of a negro by a mob. Here are the facts in the case: A negro .was lynched at Honespath, S.C. The crime with which he was charged and for which he paid with the forfeit of his life was the one that has caused so nlany lynchings in the Southern States. If 56. That indulgences are reels-the negro were gnilty, tile law of sion of the temporal punishment due South Carolina would have dealt to sin, but not a license to corn- with bin1 in a suummry manner. mit sin. 57. That indulges do not remit sin, but remit the temporal punish- ment due to sin. 58. That to buy indulgences would be simony. 59. That confession of silts is not sufficient to merit forgiveness, but contrition and firm purpose of amendment are also essential. 6o. That they cau have their sins forgiven only by resolving to com- mit them no more. 61. That some sins are greater nursery is $I5.OO complete with the than others. But a mob stepped in between the negro and the law and usurped the function of the courts. The Execu- tive of tlte State, whose sworn duty is to see that laws are enforced, not only has no words of condemnation for the violation of these laws by the Honespath mob, hut actually ap- proves of and praises the lawless act by which a human being was done to death. Gov. Blease was addressing an audience of a thousand farmers, when he said: "If the naob had not acted as it did I would have been Why is a duel quickly managed? ]ecanse it takes only two seconds to arrange it. Why does a dressmaker never lose her hooks? Because she has an eye to each of thena. Why are qninine and iron like the Germans? Because they are two :tonics (Teutonics). \\;Vhy is a sleepy policeman like a rainbow? Because he rarely ap- pears until the storm is over. Why is a litle dog's tail like the heart of a tree? Because it is the farthest away from the bark. \\;,Vllat word, by changing a letter, becomes its opposite? United, un- tied. mattress and canopy top. We will send the fiursery to your home on tire days' free trial. Why is a thunderstorm like an onion? Because it is a peal on peal. The warln reception accorded to His Lordship Bishop Mathieu by the priests and people of Regina is a happy augury for the Church in the voung and growing Province of Sas- katchewan. greatly disappointed." By way of emphasizing his approval of what was a crime against the State whose laws he had sworn to enforce, he added: "If the mob had not acted as it did I would have been greatly disappointed." As if this declaration were not shocking enough in itself he supplemented it with the state- Thos. Lonergan Furniture Co, Old Phone 396. 618 Main St. 62. That the slightest silt brings punishment, but not damnation. 63. That they can help to ransom souls from purgatory by prayers and good works. 64. That the life of perpetual chastity is possible.--Sacerdos, in the Catholic Citizen. Archlfishop of Kingston. ]le is in excellent health and bids fair to round out a half century of service in the Master's cause. vVe are glad to note that Mr. tlugo Panl, brother of Mr. Max Pant, was recently elected Judge of the Superi- or Court in Chicago. Thanks to the popularity of his distinguished bro- ther amongst the Catholic people of Chicago, the new judge headed the list of newcomers to the bench. ENGLAND FOR THE FOLD. Great Results Expected From Catholic Truth Campaign. Meutbers of the Catholic Trnth Society dwell with much satisfac- tion on rite change that has taken flace in the attitude of Englishmen towards the Catholic Church. Many perjndices have still to be combated. They are deep-rooted. Bnt the edge of the old antagonism has been bhmted. We have had and have writers of high ability who by works that have circulated extensively have done much to enlighten the public, says the Catholic Times and Opinion of Liverpool. And we have had and have in the Bishops and clergy men whose virtues and devotion to duty could not have failed to make an nnpression on those around them. When an Englishman sees that his neighbor, whether cleric or lay- ruan, lives and acts well he is always willing to give him a good and kind- ly ltearing. At present a favorable opportunity for gaining his sympathy presents itself. Rationalists are courting his attention for publications calculated to destroy his belief in Christianity. The Catholic Truth Society has ini- tiated a campaign against them, and if it is supported as generously as it ought to be, it will result in bringing many non-Cotholic doubters into the Catholic fold. DEATH OF ESTIMABLE LADY. Mrs. Enlily M. Patterson, 72 years old, a wealthy and prominent lady of this city, died Friday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Boyce, on Laurel street after a long illness. Mrs. Patterson suffered a severe stroke of paralysis about two years ago and that combined wtih her old age was the indirect cause of her death. The passing away of this aged lady marks the passing of one of the women of the Old South, as she was born and reared in this county and lter parents were among the early settlers of this part of the country. Since the death of her husband about 4o years ago she has lived with her grand niece, Mrs. J. E. Boyee. Mrs. Patterson is survived by one sister, Mrs. Mary Estes, of Benton; her grand niece, Mrs. J. E. Boyce, of this city and other relatives. The funeral serwces were held Sunday from St. Joseph's Catholic chnrch, of which the deceased was a devoted memher and Monsignor J. M. Lucey, assisted by other priests, conducted the servic'es.--Pine Bluff Express. .*,,4141O,@,,@,,IHMPP4P,@,,IP 41, 41, ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY. 4 41, Mena, Arkansas. .11. 41, Boarding and Day School for ' Girls and Small Boys. ' 41, Terms Very Moderate. 41, Address i* 4 SISTERS OF MERCY. J. J. Healey O.A. Both Only Chapel and Private Reception Rooms in the City Healey & R0th FUNERAL DIRECTORS Private Grey Ambulance, Day or Tight Lady Assiltant 71t Mldn lit. IAttl leek, AI