Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
December 17, 1927     Arkansas Catholic
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December 17, 1927
 

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that nothing is than that Catholic ; Catholic literature e a large circulation, as i O]Le may have avery 'eating which instructs i , aid strengthens and he -~hristian virtues,i ~"3ENEDICTUS, pp,, XV.i ; i A Catholic Paper is ] Perpetual Misaion-- | Pope Leo Xlll. ! "The Guardian in every ! ] home '--Our Motto. g The Official Organ of the Diocese of Little Rock, Arkansas LITTLE ROCK, ARK., DECEMBER 17, 1927 14 BLOW By j. j. HAYES. s are wont to ex- mselves in terms of the deep- for the marvelous ld the massive fringe of rocks on the Atlantic Ocean on of Connemara and the is- lie off Galway and Mayo. who come to these parts in of SUmmer and listen to the ur of the sea as it surges up cliffs, it is all a very I sight. With the ending ell these visitors depart and l ~OUght to those peasant fish- helped to make their a success. These men as plying their roman- on waters crystal clear as a mirror. to their city homes, peo- up when the gales SWeep across and howl e Well-protected homes, and, the occupants listen occa- their shoulders and that they do not have again. But at that very too- Jerry and Pat, their sum- and guides, are battling off the western coast race placid waters, which lashed into fury by a tears along at the rate of an hour. facts were very forcibly l~Ome to this country a few following a storm burst on the West of fishing boats were 45 lives lost. This ap- ter is the more poignant circumstances in which en had found themselves. 16 of the victims were little ~llage of Rossi- the most poverty-strick- a. This village -~Prived of practically ev- its breadwinners. Ten the island of Innisboffin, Is never very far from ion line. The remaining otn the County Mayo were POOrest of the poor. These of the West carry out at all times under peril- They go to sea 'in m ordinary row-boats or eurraghs,,, which are the tnvass boats., They are more suitable boats only venture to go a 1:. shore, e also is invariably of th v~e kind, and they fish Small farms fail to pro- :h more than a bare sub- . _- .Vertheless, the inade- -~ -]- """ ""PR S NT : ELATE PRESE+ " "" ~r equip~nent, in that it[ o rely on their own re I DlOUND IIIIMM f'UT~ i than a million flights. Of course, in in a recent address at the Y. M. C. A. made D1OllUl ][]Ul11~ ~,,~ll'~lO the Army and Navy air service the tl~em, in all prob-I 1 i " here. mostskillful" seamen in" t[ BACK CROSS ONCE, ]riskisgreatdr. .... Thereitis one death ,,The lack of moral and religious veil in half a mllhon. The common lm- FOR CONSECRATION on, .o Protestant Churches is appall g, as the most courage- Y pression is erroneous that every man - " in " *~ ] I'AI~I~INAI I:ARIITV q/wh flies wil sooner or later get -til7 NEW MISSION said Dr. ttoben, whose topic was the news of the disaster was~ ~JglltUll~l-lgJ |glOttal kS!his.,, Orville Wright, one of the first "Problems of Protestantism." "TILe Phed to the world hun [ men to go up in an airplane is still profession of faith, becoming a mem- [Ulrle B N C W C Nexus Service living, hale and hearty Pathfinder " s have been received~ ( y .... ,. ') " " .--- ' . (By N. C. W. C. News. Service) her ef the church, means less in ev- by cable from relatives New York, Dec. 7. The jeweled BSanta,arbara the race truc dBalbara'nsDeCte9 "'Santa lQueen ery way than ever before in the his- mg m the k ~s ~ RED RIBBON W~ARERS stric *an d" -/cross, cassock and robes, 1o._~ by the ~ tory of Christianly. I can say from )e names of ;31 of thoseI Rt. Rev. John J. Dunn, Auxiliary Paris.--Members of the Legion of of the Missions," was solemnly con- personal observation that loose mor- ,~e These are the fol ~ ne r Honm ~ho cm upon hard times L~" ..... -[ Bishop of New ~ork, when returning . ~ . secrated here Saturday morning With sis, ewearing, drinking and gambling ~ey, l~larfin ~acey,/ ~ - - ~. . can live out the rest of their lives ~hat richne~ of ceremony which the are as much a part of the lives of Mark Toole Michael from Staten Island on ~unaay, were , , . .., ,- .... Church reserves for a permanent those with church alliance as of those ' in a cnateau once nnanl~eO Oy Iklng Louis XVI, dreaming about the days when they won their red ribbons and their thoughts were far from failure. The chateau, called Val, is situated in the Saint-Germain Forest, some 30 miles from Paris. It has been renovated and will be converted into a retreat for Legion of Honor holders this autumn, under Government aus- pices. church that is free from debt. The Rt. Rev. John J. Cffntwell, Bishop of Los Angeles and San Di- ego, was consecrat~or and celebrant of a Pontifical High Mass. The Rt. Rev., Patrick J. Keane, Bishop of Sacramento, assisted in the cere- monies, and the Most Rev. Edward J. Hanna, Archbishop of San Francisco, preached. At the Mass, Bishop Cant- well was assisted by the Very Rev. Joseph Rhode, O. F. M., vice-provin- restored to him yesterday by a taxi- cab chauffeur who refused to give his name. In turning over the bag, containing the valuables, to the Rev. Timothy Dugan, secretary to the Bishop, the chauffeur said he had first learned of the loss when read- ing the early editions of yesterday morning's newspapers and had has- tened to bring the prelate's belong- i ings to his residen'ce. He had found outside the church. Christianity seems to have lost its power of ele- vation." "Today," he continued, "the vari- ous churches s~age Sunday attrac- tions. We can read in their adver- tisements of the 'side shows,' fortune tellers,' and 'freaks,' to speak figu- ratively, which will occupy the pul- pits. By every possible quirk and fantasy ministers seek to hitch every- body up to the Protestant movement. "In sanall gowns, because of de- nominational factionalism, we find three, four, or more churches in bad condition physically and morally. Be- cause of the senseless competition, there is no maintenance for a leader of caliber to handle the situation. The Protestants of the smaller com- munities find themselves spiritually ~tarved," he said. "We Protestants fear to think ou~ :he truths about salvation, and be- come mechanical in our religious af- fairs. We do not want to stand up like real men and say, 'This is right,' ~nd 'This is wrong'." Michael Clo- Thomas Delapp, ~ey and Michael Feeney, Bay. Innisboffin vic- e following: Michael Michael Tier- ant, Martin Darcy, John POwell, Richard La- inner and six others ave not been ascertain- from Lackan Bay Lynott, Patrick Kear- ~earney, Thomas Gold- Goldrick, Anthony el Goldrick, Patrick ny Kearney. le of Patrick Concannon n, the owni~r of a frail eurragh, to bring his and to save the lives of reads like an seven hours this gal- about in inky! sleet and spray drench-i Whole terrible period ~n remained on the bow -~d on page 24.) them on the sidewalk. CHANGELINGS The cross, which Bishop Dunn .............. Count Frederick Leopold yon Stol- cial of the Santa Barbara Province, ~nougn~ a~ x~rs~ nan been s~oten, ~s ....... as deacon, and the Rev. Adrian ...... oerg was one o~ tne mos~ marnea venerated because at one t~me xc ~e-, " noblest men of the last cenSchmidt, O. F. M., a nub-deacon. and tury. longed to the late Cardinal Farley, ............ + ,~. +~.^ ,. ,~. .... who on his death bequeathed ]t to . . I froth. Hm convermon to the Church DECAY OF MORALS PROTESTANTISM Cardinal Hayes, and Cardinal Hayes caused qmte a sensation in IN Ger- had presented it to Bishop Dunn. many. SEEN BY MINISTER (By N, C. W. C. News Service) Kalamazoo, Mich., Dee. 7.---Prot- estantism is faced with a number of grave situations, with churches in small towns in bad condition physi- cally and morally, the Rev. Dr. Allan Hoben, a Baptist minister and pres- ident of Kalamazoo College, declared \ One day a Protestant Prince, a for- FLYING NOT SO DANGEROUS mer friend, said to him: ".I have no love and little respect The danger in being an aviator is for men who change their religion." not nearly so great as it was a few "Nor have I any love or respect years ago. A statistician in. a large for them," replied Count Stolberg;. insurance company says the present "for if our L forefathers had not risk, taking the air mail service as changed theirs, it would not be nec- a basis, is only one death in moreessary for me to change mine now." SUSPICIONS AROUSED BY CHARGES AGAINST LCALLES, PAPER SAYS San Antonio, Tax., Dec. 7. Com- menting on the Hearst newspapers' series of special articles in which it is charged that President Catt~s of Mexico has spent great sums of the Mexican people's money for propa- ganda against the United States and in defense of his regime, La Prensa, Mexican paper published here, as- serts that ~he documents have at leas~ creaed a suspicion that Callas has expended the Mexican, nation's money illegally, and that he has done nothing to remove the suspicion. Callas' act, if the charges are ~rue, are particularly bad a~ a time when Mexico faces a financial crisis, is groaning under high taxes, and has even been forced to close down schools for financial reasons, says La Prensa. Following are excerpts from the editorial : ' "Whether the documents ~are au: thentie or not, the fact remains that a suspicion has been created that General CaIles has improperly divert- ed the money of the people to pur- )oses which are not licit, and the Calles Governmen~c has done nothing to eradicate this suspicion, limiting its action to a mere denial of the au- thenticity of the documentfi that have been published. "The Mexican people have a righ~ to know whether or not, as a matter of fact, the funds of the nation are being wasted in projects which are of no concern to the people of Mexico. It is the duty of the Government to deny the charge categorically. Oth- erwise, no one can explain satisfac- torily the conduct of a Chief Execu- tive who, disposing of the public treasury as though it were his own private prope~y, without havin~ by the legislature been specifically au- thorized to do so, exports huge sums for the purpose of fomenting civil war in a sister nation a~d to carry on bolshevistic propaganda in distant lands. "At u emitoner '*At no time, even though our treasury were overflowing with money, would it be permissible to waste the public money in this man- ner and for such purposes. But to- day the Mexican nation is passing through a financial crisis, of which all are victims. Today the people of Mexico are burdened with a load of taxes that is insupportable; an im- mense number of schools have been closed because funds are lacking, and the service of the public debt is be- ing kept up only at the cost of enor- mous sacrifices." CAMOUFLAGED GAS TANKS GREET NEW YORKERS ON THE EAST RIVER A new fashion has appeared for the gas tank. New Yorkers, used to the dull red of tl~ose huge reservoirs that cast their bulky shaaows (in the East River's bank, may well rub their eyes, beholding the giant cylinders of a new race of gas containers detrk- ed out in pastel tints. The artistical- ly camouflaged gas tank is apparent- ly a fixture. This innovation was launched a~ College Point, Flushing, and has been imitated elsewhere. The strol- ler on Main street may glance d~wn the side-street, on. which a .tat~k abuts, without even not~ing that there is any tank there at. all; but if he looks sharply he may observe that the trees have a solid background. The 3,000,000 cubic foot hol4er is one immense patchwork of pastel coIored stripts, one hue never extending more than a few feet in any direction The effect is a harmoniously blended whole that merges into sky in a sur- prisingly inconspicuous way. This is the work not of a contrac- tor called in merely to preserve the holder from the weather, but of an artist who was asked to supply restful and pleasing color scheme- The tank is of a new type, lately introduced from Europe; and the builders considered it worthy of un- usual treatment. The artist designed a dress of blue, purple and purple- blue and devised a pattern indicating: the shading.