Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
February 1, 1936     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 1, 1936
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




GIVEN MONTH BY N.C.W.C. ORGAN Action Department Also Sends Suggestions To Seminaries, Colleges and High Schools ashington, Jan. 25. (EL--Stimulus to the observance of Catholic Month in the January issue Action, official organ of National Catholic Welfare Con- is applied again in the Feb- issue of that publication. the Department of So- N. C. W. C., has sent 360 seminaries, Catholic col- and universities, Newman and Catholic high schools sug- for Catholic Action pro- ks centering around the Catho- January issue of Catholic Ac- three important articles Catholic Press. One present- COmpact form some of the many developments of special Cath- interest in 1935, demonstrating Wide variety of gripping and in- reading that is made avail- to the Catholic Press through agency for the col- and dissemination of news-- C. W. C. News Service. An- of the Written: the work of Roberta Shriverl of the St. Augustine Council, National Council Women, asserted that When our Catholic readers are enOUgh and 'Catholic' enough reading to support every- in the term 'the Press,' will it be possible for make full use of this greatest for spreading the Word of enlarging His kingdom on third article presented that advertise In your ask for your trade---therefore Your aPpreeition by patrml- rance of All Phone 4-040 SCHOOL BOOKS School Supplies ARKANSAS Book Exchange 907-9 Main Street D. W. Long, Manager EGAIN YOUR EALTH! fmfly is sufferina Father, Heumann s mous Health Book over 200 fllustra- free of charge. accidental but the how to take care Book describu let'yowm D Hardemtng ot the Arteries M[lfrh Blood ]Ple. euro ]Fmeml,  Sozlm Anmnla & OhloroJ Impure ]Slood emd other treubl UMANN, dmtin- devoted his d the suffering iscoveri Father Lbout the different this famous book. V the diffent scientific yet t' how to evm.ome nero according to the best and most modern medical prtnpl. If You are Sick-- Read this Book You will find it invalu- able to restore health. 1300K I8 YOURS FRBB. Write today! 2th at'. Inc. Dept. TCS New York, N. Y, of charge, without Heumann's "Health ! as the study topic "Youth and Pre- sent - Day Literature," being a com- prehensive outline "especially help- ful in preparation for Catholic Press Month--February, 1936." The February issue of Catholic Ac- tion will feature the text of the Catholic Press Month message for 1936 prepared by the Most Rev. Hugh C. Boyle, Bishop of Pittsburgh and Episcopal Chairman of the N. C. W. C. Press Department. It will also present an article on the World Catholic Press Exhibition, a large and important exposition of the Catholic Press around the globe, to be held in the Vatican itself for seven months of this year. St. Scholastica's Academy, Ft. Smith The much dreaded mid-term ex- aminations are again a thing of the past for the students of St. Schol- astica's Academy. To the surprise of the students their grades, by far, sur- passed their expectations. Meeting all requirements the fol- lowing names appear on the Acad- emy Roll of Honor according to high- est averages: Agnes Maus, Teresa Marie Hartmeier, Frances Ramey, Marie Sprug, Mary E. Daley, Irene Spanke, Magdalen Erman, Hilda Poindexter, Margaret Zimpel, Rosa- lie Borengasser, Agnes Hammer, Hazel Cornette, Rita Maus, Johanna Rockenhaus, Josephine Werner, Ber- tha Raible, Eileen Homan, Gertrude Arts, Mathilda Hoenig, Isabelle Schnitzer, Helen Sloan, Frances Chandler, Helen Erfurth, Maxine Gatlin, Allene Russel, Margaret Reis- ing, Clara Lehnen, Mildred Wahl, Lucy Pape, Katherine Edelmann, Helen Marie Moellers, Patricia Ken- nedy. ANNUAL RETREAT The Academy students made their annual three days' retreat immedi- ately after the examinations. The retreat was conducted by Rev. J. Laughlin, pastor of Christ the King Church. He gave the young ladies four conferences and a meditation each day. Being noted as a very fine speaker, his conferences were a credit to him as well as excellent food for thought, and wonderful sti- mulants for advancement in the spir- itual life for all who heard them. For a number of the students it was their first retreat. They expressed their hopes sincerely of renewing the :experiment each year. All the day pupils spent the three days and nights of the retreat at the Academy. The Sodality members will have their regular monthly meeting and instruction conducted by Reverend Father Kilpatrick. All the final work has been out- lined and programs arranged for pre- parations for the Arkansas State Contests which are to be held in April and May. Th Seniors will sponsor a card party Friday, January 31, from 2:00 to 4:00 p. m. The Mothers and friends will be invited. Stamps Calles Gave Nun Bring $100 For Cathohc Missioners West Baden, Ind., Jan. 20. O0.A singular incident makes General Plutarco Elias Calles, former presi- dent of Mexico and foe of the Cath- olic Church in that country, a bene- factor of Catholic missions in far-off India to the extent of about $100. This was amount realized from the sale of a box of cancelled stamps re- ceived recently from St. Vincent's Hospital, Los Angeles, by the Patna Mission Stamp Mart at West Baden College, conducted to assist Jesuit missions in India. The box contained hundreds of Mexican official and air mail stamps of high face value, and some en- velopes bearing the address--"Senor Gral. P. Elias Calles, Hospital San Vincente, etc." Calles, during his stay at the Catholic hosNtal last year, gave all the stamps he received to a nun, who sent them to the Patna: Stamp Mart, one of several bureaus I organized to help support mission-i aries. i The stamp mart is in the former West Baden Springs Hotel, famous spa donated to the Chicago Province of the Society of Jesus by its non- Catholic owner. The seminarians, between classes, sort and assemble the stamps for sale. They work in what formerly was the beauty parlor of the spa ,overlooking a magnificent atrium. The hoses that were used to wash hair now wash stamps. In its first year the bureau has realized $900 for the missions. The functioning of the Patna Mis- sion Stamp Mart is the subject of a I bookiet entitled, "Stamping Thru Patna," written by Mr. Paul O'Con- nor, S. J., and illustrated by IVr. Richard Tischler, S. J. It is issued in the hope of interesting its read- ers in saving cancelled stamps for the missions. THE GUARDIAN, FEBRUARY I, 1936 WILL WORK IN SOLOMON ISLANDS Rev. Henry Herbert, S. M., of Biddeford, Me., and the Most Rev. Thomas J. Wade, S. M., Vicar Apostolic of the North Solomon Islands. Departure ceremonies were held in the Marist College, Washington, D. C., for Father Herbert, who is en route to the Solomon Islands Missions, in Oceania. He was among eight young men of the Society of Mary, ordained last June, in Washington, at Bishop Wade's first ordination ceremonies. CATHOLIC PAPER ESSAY CONTEST RUN BY SODAL00 "..OFAH,ERICA II lili' OFA  -- n!., ,, soring the second annual .essay con- New York Jan. 25. (E)More thanrtest in behalf of the newspaper of 2 000 Be Scouts from 25 troops or [the Diocese of Belleville, the Le- , Y " _ . ganized under Catholic auspices in]g mn of Mary of Notre Dame Aca- th t Archdmcese demy here has chosen for the sub e nine counties of he ' [ of New York will mark the twenty-[ject "The Messenger's Greatest Need, sixth anniversary year of the Boy |Interested Readers." The contest is m yes er being held m connection with the Scouts of America at sole n p ..... services and Benediction in St. Pat- rick's Cathedral on February 9. The Most Rev. Stephen J. Donohue, Auxiliary Bishop of New York, will preside and bless the massed colors. The day has been designated as Scout Sunday for the New York Archdiocese and the Scouts, their chaplians, priests and lay leaders will be present through the invita- tion of the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael J. Lavelle, Vicar General and Rector of St. Patrick's. Plans have been announced by Victor F. Ridder, secretary and trea- surer of the National Catholic Com- mittee on Scouting and chairman of the New York Archdiocesan Com- mittee of the Laity on Scouting. The Scouts, uniformed and with colors massed behind a Scout band, will form on streets adjacent to the Cathedral and will march into the Cathedral. Benediction, the blessing of the colors, the recital of the scout oath in unison, music by St. Patrick's Choir and a sermon by the Very Rev. Msgr. William E. Cashin, pastor of St. Andrew's Church, this city, are included in the program. The services will open with "Church Call" by a Scout bugler. The Boy Scouts will join with the Cathedral choir in rendering the hymns. The procession will be headed by 400 Boy Scouts from the 12 Coun- cils in the archdiocese, represented by eight boys from each troop. Be- hind these the procession will be made up by the remaining represen- tation of all troops. There are more than 5,000 boys in the Archdiocesan scout organiza- tion. The Four Cardinals of the United States, and 50 Archbishops and Bish- ops have approved the formation of Boy Scout Troops under Catholic auspices. I His Eminence, Patrick Cardinall Hayes, Archbishop of New York, has] given generous support to the Boy Scout program. For more than two decades Troops have been organized in parishes throughout the archdio- cese. His Eminence has further evi- denced his vital interest in this work by consenting to serve as Honorary Chairman of the Bishops' Committee on Scouting, of which the Most Rev. Francis C. Kelley, Bishop of Oklaho- ma, is chairman. Of approximately 2,000,000 Boy Scouts in the world more than 25 per-cent are Catholics. Of these the American contingent embraces 2,000 Troops with a membership of more than 50,000 Catholic boys. Three Catholic chaplians have been resident each summer in the Boy Scout camps located in the Cat- skill Mountains. Here, in the larg- est area in the world set aside for camping under Boy Scout auspices, are the camps of the five borough councils of New York. Within the New York Archdiocese 10 lay vice-chairman have been ap- pointed by Mr. Ridder in as many Scout Councils to promote the, or- ganization of troops in parishes. 1936 observance of February as Ca- tholic Prebs Month. All the girls in the seventh and eight grades of schools throughout i the Diocese of Belleville are eligible ! to enter the contest. The Legion is offering cash awards totaling $30, and the Editor.of The Messenger will present a gold medal to the author of the best essay in each grade. The essays are to be not less than 400, nor more than 500 words in length. In announcing the title for this year's essay contest, attention has been call- ed to the assertion by the Most Rev. Hugh C. Boyle, Bishop of Pittsburgh and Episcopal Chairman of the Press Department of the National Catholic Welfare Conference, that "Catholic Press Month will not be successful unless we can secure more readers who read intelligently Ca-! tholic publications." Most Rev. Henry Althoff, Bishop of Bellvtlle, has stated that "mind- ful of the splendid success which the Notre Dame Sodality achieved by last year's contest during Cath- olic Press Month, I not only very willingly grant my approval of this year's contest, but I am also pleased to commend the subject so happily chosen." This united effort of the students "in behalf of a cause so :worthy and so blessed in its results ithe extension of the diocesan pa- peris indeed very gratifying to me," the Bishop added. BASKETBALL AT .... CATHOLIC Scott An Sublaco Defeated By Rockets Little Rock.The Catholic High basketball team registered victories l over Scott and Subiaco during the past week end. Scott, the first vic- tim of the Rockets, was humbled easily by the 50 to 24 score. Harri- son and Mayer, Rocket forwards, tal- lied sixteen and fifteen points, res- pectively to lead the scoring while the entire team performed beauti- fully on the floor. In the second game the Rockets encountered their ancient rivals the Subiaco "Trojans" and emerged vic- torious by a 31 to 29 score. Harri- son, Rocket forward, and Needham, Subiaco guard, tied for high scoring with ten points each. Hoagland of Subiaco and Hunt of the Rockets fol- lowed closely with nine and eight points respectively. The Rockets ob- tained an early lead and never re-i linkuished it. Mayer, diminutive Rocket forward, turned in an excel- lent defensive game. It was the first win for Catholic High over Subiaco in five years of competition in this field of athletics. On Saturday, February 1, the Rockets will invade the Little Rock High Tigers. The game will be cal- led at 8:00 p. m: This will be the first time that these two schools have ever met. A nip and tuck game is expected. i Little Rock.Amid calls of greet- ing and cheerful conversation, the monthly tango party of the school's P.-T. A. got underwhy last Monday afternoon, January 27th. Due to the extraordinary efforts of the commit- tee under the leadership of Mrs. A. Hepp, the affair was a pronounced success and was intensely enjoyed by the gathering composed of some several hundred people, who actu- ated by their fealty to the institution, braved even the crispness of the cold winter weather to be present. In the course of the program both cards and tango, dependent upon the person's desire, were played. Eve- ning approaching midnight ,the party drew to its end amid the presentation of door prizes and rewards for skill at the several pastimes. Refreshments served as a last recompense to those present. North Little Rock Sodality Sunday Members of the Altar Society and the Sodality of the Blessed Virgin will receive Holy Communion in a body at the 8 o'clock Mass at St. Patrick's Church, 20th and -Maple streets, North Little Rock, Sunday. Altar Society To Meet The Altar Society of St. Patrick's Church, N. L. R., will hold their regular business and social meeting at the recreation hall, 20th and Ma- ple streets, Tuesday evening. All members are urged to attend as the report of the past year's activities will be discussed. Plans also will be made for future events. P.-T. A. To Give Dance The Parent Teachers' Association of St. Patrick's School will enter- tain their members and friends with a dance at the recreation hall, 20th and Maple Streets, North Little Rock, on the evening of February 25. An orchestra will furnish music. Mlss,oner-Jubdarmn Active After 50 Years Kilema, Tanganyika Territory, E. Africa, Jan. 18. ()-Fides.Brother Cere Spickerman, a lay brother of the Holy Ghost Societ3, in the Vicari- ate of Kilimanjaro, has celebrated the golden jubilee of his religious pro- fession and of his arrival in the mis- sions of Africa. He was born Feb- ruary 7, 1358, at Winkhausen, Ober- kirchen, Westphalia. A master car- penter when he entered the religious life, he has plied his trade constant- ly since coming to Africa. He has also learned designing and building. Bishop Joseph Byrne, Vicar Apos- tolic of Kilimanjaro, writes of him: "Brother Cere has trained numerous tradesmen in all the stations where he has worked. He taught not only the trades but by example showed his men also the true way of virtue in humility and piety. A faithful soul, a devoted missionary, he had done, during his 50 years, an enor- Do you ]fnOWe... That there are 34 daily News- papers in Arkansas; and 285 pa- pers of all kinds. That the Indian children of the Southwest were not without "chewing gum" in their day. They obtained it from milkweed vines and other plants. That onions grown in hot tem- peratures produce more tear- wringing oil. That the highest and longest natural bridge in the world is in Arkansas. That lunar eclipses occur only during full moon. * * $ That one of the recent inven- tions of German origin is an auto- matic postoffice machine which weighs, stamps and postmarks letters, returning correct change from any coin put into the slot. That there is a market for tropi- cal bananas as far north as Alas- ka and Spitzbergen. * * t# That Arkansas is about one- fifth the size of Texas. That the first known object made of aluminum was a "baby rattle" presented to the young Prince Imperial of France in 1855. * $ $ That 102 of the total number of 103 minerals known to American Geologists are found in Arkansas. * $ $ That "Merchant Associations" were in existence as early as the Second Century A. D. J, i Ni i Vincent De Paul Group Will Observe Jubilee Ottawa, Jan. 20. (g}.  With the blessing and encouragement of the Most Rev. William Forbes, Arch- bishop of Ottawa, the seventy-fifth anniversary of the founding of the . x St. Vincent de Paul Society of Ot- tawa will be celebrated on February 16. Leads in Plans to Honor Author of Basketball Milwaukee, Jan. 24. (E).William S. Chandler, of Marquette, heads a general committee of American basketball coaches engaged in mak- ing plans for paying honor to Dr. James A. Naismlth, originator of the sport. The Committee, of which Mr. Chandler is chairman, was appoint- ed by the National Association of mous amount of work for God and Basketball coaches. It is making ar- : souls, for Holy Church. Bright and J rangements for the celebration of Na- cheerful he is still at it. God spare'tional Naismith Week, February 7- I him to us for many years more."  15. OLDEST EUROPEAN DISCOVERY AGAINST STOMACH TROUBLES AND RHEUMATISM ACCLAIMED BEST BY LATEST TESTS Since 1799 thousands of people have regained their normal health after years of suffering from stomach troubles of all types, such as constipation, indigestion, gas and sour stomach which are the basic factors of such maladies as high blood pres- sure, rheumatism, periodic headaches, pimples on face and body, pains in the back, liver, kidney and bladder disorders, ,exhaustion, loss of sleep and appetite. Those sufferers have not used any man-made injurious chemicals or durgs of any kind; they have only used a remedy made by Nature. This marvelous product grows on the highest mountain peaks, where it absorbs all the healing elements and vitamins from the sun to aid HUMANITY in distress. It is composed of 19 kinds of natural leaves, seeds, berries and flowers scientifically and proportionately mixed and is known as LION CROSS HERB TEA. LION CROSS HERB TEA tastes delicious, acts wonderfully upon your system, and is safe even for children. Prepare it fresh like any ordinary tea and drink a g once a day, hot or cold. A one dollar treatment accomplishes WONDERS; makes you look and feel like new born. If you are not as yet familiar with the beneficial effects of this nature remedy LION CROSS HERB TEA try it at once and convince yourself. If not satis- factory money refunded to you. Also in tablet form. Try it and convince yourself with our money-back guarantee. One Week treatment $1.OO Six weeks treatment $5.00 In order to avoid mistakes in getting the genuine LION CROSS HERB TEA , please fill out the attached coupon. Lie-Pharmacy, 1180 Second Avenue Dept. 11292 New York City, New York. Gentlemen: Enclosed find $ . foi" which please send me. treatments of the xamous LION CROSS HERB TEA. Name Address City State