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Kncnilcs of Solid Christian ltcfonn
Society Are Every-
. wrliero About. . '.
Social Reconstruction nitd the Duty
of Our Schools 'Xnsk of
schools,, tho Sisterhoods themselves,
as wo seo from the aforecited para
graph, aro to tako tho Initiative In
training candidates for service for
tho period of social reconstruction.
Thoso In attendance shared the
opinion of Father Perceval, who
presided. He said "It was up to
tho teaching nuns to cany the
proposition through. The full force
ot such a mpvement could not pos
sibly be felt for some- considerable
tlmo; possibly not in their own gen
eration. It would bo necessary flrst
to overcome many prejudices, and to
create new traditions' in our Cath
olic schools. But onco theso tradi
tions were created and fostered
tehro was really no limit to tho
amount, of good that might come
out of It." He therefore invited the
Must Begin tho 'Training of Our, teaching! nuns to help' tho great
VUUOW V VJW14 (3 ,tlUll,i AU iU13 WUUU'
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COMING ?. YEARS, LOOM
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E. J. O'BRIEN & CO.
' , A
! . m
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flHeconstrjKctlonis Ee itMrd'
ofj the.?, hour. It -is our duty .as
Catholics to work
try In the tremendous Tesppnslb'ill-
tlos that lay berore It in the future,
First they niust equip themselves,
and then through them tho children
under their care. Tho, world "'lay
about us in ruins, and the only
thing that could' save it was recon
struction on distinctively Catholic
lines. The motto of the church to
dnyjiuust surely be the motto that
was given by our Holy Father
Plus X.. "to restore all thlncs In
constructively" ! Christ.'' ;The, nun's part An this
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Recover Automobile Tops, Hew Tope ad All Kind of Tritnmwf.
II 4-111 WKt Jiffirsm StrMt S13-S15 Waft liktrty Strnt
lrthIs''Tmovoment. But while ,the (humanly apealdng) impossible task
enemy, and those bitterly opposed ' was a great and noblo one. , -"It was
to""Cathollc teaching aro working nothing les3 than to make England
with might and main to assert their catholic through 1ior women, and
principles, many of us have been to attempt that with any success
content, with falling back upon "the they must tackle tho thing at Its
excellence of tho general principles BOurce and get at the Catholic girl,
of Catholic social reform." The question at onco arises
Evidences of tho activity of the whether these suggestions would be
enemies of tho solid Christian re- practicable in our country. Tho
form of society aro everywhere , i m-ifim nnf nt ti -nian wnuM hovn
about us. Even the much-lauded to be left to tho Bishops, the super
soclal reconstruction programme of ,ora of the varloua roiigious com
thp British Labor party" bears ele-mun,t!ea and tho diocesan school
ments of danger. Its condemnations 'superintendents. From theso sources
of the present social order are too)We may cxpect mucll he and co.
sweeping. It favors Marxian so- operatlon in the great work which
nln' nrff0rnv,ldnfSorflW0 Can D0 l0DKer & Bt that
programme of Government opera- i0 .in , u .m i, .v
i?'2l' AJ,'lH "Hospital Sisters" andthose,, in-
oi.r. , i,,wf)Li ,7 terested In their -V6rk, chiefly
verelty of Missouri, in a work first .ad' "ffS." '""S 5?:
published in 1010, speaking of "Tho P'SL-fmi 11 Si'
Sociological View of Morality," eays: interests and to promoto the elfl-
It is evident that moral codes f'0no7 fJleIr prtlCUAar brach ?,
from the social point of view are social service. That the work will
d.,,1,, f,i(n of etonATA f now have to bo widened so as to
conduct which' groups find it con- include the entire field of social
vonlent or necessary to impose upon service needs no further proof,
tholr members." A series of articles' To ask tho Sisters to devote part
Is now being published In Central l ,nei,r summer vacauon 10 sucu
nintt and Social JmiHec. nolnHne studies' seeniB ihardly fair in view
out the vlcioua tendencies of this r tho fact liat so many of them
and a number of other Boclologic are giving up part of that time to
texts widely used in Amorican worK aiong scnoiasxic ana proies-
schools. A preacher-sociologist, sional linos, tliougtt many of them
B, I. .Bell, in a work called "Right would no doubt be willing to do so.
and Wronir After the War." boldlv Fortunately an approach to a solu-
advocates teachings of the most per- tlon of this vital problem has been
verce , and anti-Christian kind, made ' by Father John W. Keogh,
Bolshevism: inispite of the reign.of chaplain of St. Bede's at the Unt
terror it has inaugurated In some verslty of Pennsylvania. He real
countries. Is looked upon by not a ized long ago that "ono of tho
tow as a practical method of gain- greatest drawbacks In handling our
log certain much-needed reform charity problems is that our Cath
ineasurra. ollc laymen know nothing or
To give an Instance bearing more scarcely anything of the charity,
directly upon the present, article, situation in the church: and much
socialistic catechisms have' been pub- more, know llttlo how to deal with
llshed In several languages, adapting It when they do recognize its pres
the teachings of Marx and Engels ence." He therefore organized the
to tho child mind. A New York Catholic students of the university
Socialist paper prints a weekly pago into social .service committees, and
for children. Tho youngsters write under his guidance they undertook
their own stuff for it and draw their splendid social service work, taking
own cartoons. n charge settlement houses con"-1
Now one reason why Catholics ducted In seven centers by eighty
are not ready to tako part in the flve Catholic students,
urgent work of reconstruction now) in 1914, just beroro tho outbreak
going on in every phase of modern 0f the war, Rov, Thomas Wright,
life is that they have not been as 0ne of the up-to-date English social
well prepared as thoso who are workers, said that "social study as
looking forward to "the great revo- n initial stop to practical Christian
lution. 'citizenship Is fast becoming 'popu-
i Sf0mie.?f,i0Ur ,eaders now rral,? lar' among Catholics." Now after
that Catholic young women should tho great war and In the throes of
""c.' "D " i ouuui bbiviuo this era of reconstruction the need
workers and are urging them to of sound social instruction as an aid
tak6 up such activities. But tho to "practical Christian citizenship"
work is becoming every day more Ia more urgent, more vital and more
specialized, demanding an exacting inBIstcnt than ever. For tho com-
and even technical preparation. In !ng year8 ioom up iarg0 with tho
view of tho dangers mentioned it promUe of far-reaclilng and even
would be unwise to send them to tliBastroua ci,anges In tho entire so-
i. i vbiuiwuuo tuuwuuK ci(u- and political order.
To -Go to Europe Was Fatlicr
John J. . Brady, of .tho
. . .'(
AVvni-clecY DisUngiiisicd'SerIce Cross
I-'or Bravery and Devo
tion, to Duty.-
Itcturns. Homo and .Applies for. Per
manent Appointment ns
Xnvy Cliaplnln;' '
BOO T H
Oysters and ffeh
SAYS MAIHKES ARE" FEARLESS.
Is tho order of tho day. But
preparation of some kind they must
have. Margaret Fletcher, one of
the best known Catholic social
workers of England, says that the
girl of today will bo practically
compelled to mingle in a society
where views prevail that are far
different from those held In the
days ot their grandpaonrts. And
C, B. ot C. -V.
"I have an Irish acquaintance who
I always suspected possessed n foeart
of pure gold," said a Kansas editor.
"Recently he did mo a great kind
ness, and m tnanKing mm i
tn.lfn,l T n fn t A T ell nil lt lltVa
yet theso girls must "bo there" anda Chnnce to do you a favor like
some of them must even assoclato
continually with persons holding
these "4vaac4" view is case they
take up social service.
We mut admit that unless we
first teach our teach ens how to de
velop "the ftoekl ese" of their
pupils in th earlier years, we my
not at all succeed In equipping well
trained and well-balanced social
workers. This seems to have been
the Idea which inspired the calling
of a conference by our English
brethren ot the faith for the pur
pose of studying this very question.
At the London conference the
unanimous opinion ot thee preaent
wu thli, yr must begin the tra In
ter ot owr future worker In this
lowr 'foroti of our aeueola. But
" 'Well,' me boy he replied, 'then
do some ono else a favor,'
"This Irishman's church Is not
my church, for I Jiaven'f any, but
tho religion which, is his 'rule and
guide of faith' is good enough for
me nd if there wore more of It In
the world the world's burden ot
trouble would bo lightened tremendously."
FOR AX ASS!
"You should get your ears lopped,
Brian," said a smart touHt to an
Irieh peasant, whom h was qui
intel "tfeey'we to Urge for a man.''
"An". iHMfcMl." replied Brian, "I
waa Juat thtattta' your weuld -want
a so Many dtagttab Catholic girl to bo mad kargor. Cure, ttoy're too
an bates duoatod la eonvont am-all for um!"
Father John J, Brady, the
"Fighting Chaplain of, the- Fifth
Marines," came home Monday on
tho Btoamer Niagara. Ho wore tho
Distinguished Service Cross award
ed him for bravery and devotion
to duty, but he would not talk
about It. But some of tho Marines
on board were not so backward and
gave a 'brief record of the chap
lain's work in France.
On one occasion in August last
year, just before tho launching of
a big offensive, he climbed over tho
top and administered absolution to
thirty Germans in tho trenches. Ho
was under fire constantly and
braved death scores of times while
ho sought his men in "No Man'3
Land." After administering the
last rites ho would carry the fallen
soldiers back of the lines for speedy
On St. Patrick' day, 1J18, he
was riding along the front in an
auto with three- Frenchmon. A shell
hit the car, demolishing it and kill
ing tho Frenchmen almost in
stantly. Father Brady, with the
exception of being shaken up, was
unhurt and regained his. regiment.
He was lost three times at tho
battle front while searching for lost
Marines. Ho crawled' across the
battle-swept areas late one .night to
a listening post to hear tho confes
sion of a. man who was stationed
there. Machine gil'n bhllets were
falling about him, .but he reached
his destination. After hearing the
confession he administered .com
munion and crawled back through
tho flying sholls to the trenches.
Tho citation, dated December 6,
"Recommended for the Dis
tinguished Service Cross, Chaplain
John J. Brady, of the United States
Navy, for his devotion to duty and
utmost disregard of personal safety
during tho attack of June 6, 1918,
in the BoiB de Belleau. Father
Brady exposed himself fearlessly
throughout tho- attack, passing up
and down the front lines, cheering
the men and caring for those who
were wounded. His presence on
the front lines did much to keep
the men in good spirits during such
a trying attack."
Tho chaplain said that while ho
aided tho Germans spiritually he
could not bo prevailed on to carry
any of them off the field. He said:
"Tho shells fell about me, but
somehow or other they never hit
me. Talk about your grit! Why,
it was tho fearlessness of the brave
Amorican soldiers that played the
major part In bringing the enemy
countries to terms. Take for ox-
ample the case of a young marine
in our regiment who walked to a
well at 2 o'clock in tho morning
with canteens tied to a stick which
ho carried carelessly over his shoul
der. Tho cans made an awful
racket and soon the Germans nearby
were awakened and opened fire.
Shells were flying all around him,
but he filled his canteens and came
back. I asked hlrn why he went,
and added that ho might have been
flattened out. 'Oh, shucksl Father,'
he said, 'what's the use ot being
scared of thoso fellows; they can't
hit anything.' That's the Bplrit of
the average Amorican lad who went
across the water to take part in the
great war for Tighteousnoss."
Whilo in France Father Brady
was senior army chaplain in the
district of and surrounding Paris.
Had lie not been a naval officer on
detached duty he would have been
promoted to tho rank of Major.
He had been chaplain in the navy
three years when we entered tho
war and immediately made appli
cation for a transfer to the Marine
Corps and was the flrst chaplain
overseas. Before entering the navy
Father Brady was assistant Tector
to St, Veronica's church, No. 153
Christopher street, Now York
Father Brady went to Washing
ton to make application, for perma
nent duty as chaplain in the navy.
104-106 W. JEFFERSON
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