Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
February 7, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
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February 7, 1969
 

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PAGE 8 THE GUARDIAN, FEBRUARY 7, 1969 Obituaries Kin of Religious, Prominent Surgeon, Three Other Arkansans Succumb PAUL M. MAUS Atkins -- A Requiem Mass was offered in the Church of the As- sumptlon here January 22 for Paul M. Mans, 68, a native of Atkins, who had resided in Little Rock for many years. Mr. Maus, a retired storekeep- er, who lived at 1200 College Street, Little Rock, had five cousins who are priests and one who is a Religious Sister. Mr. Maus died January 17 after an illness of several weeks. He was a son of the late Paul and Josephine Maus. He was a member of the Knights of Columbus. The Rev. Lawrence P. Maus of Center Ridge, a cousin, was celebrant of the Requiem Mass. In the sanctuary were The Rev. Fintan Oldham, O.S.B., assistant pastor of St. Edward's parish, Little Rock, and The Very Rev. Msgr. Francis J. McKee, V.F., the Atkins pastor. Mr. Maus' other cousins in Re- Ugion are The Rev. Rudolph E. Maus, The Rev. John Oswald and The Rev. Richard Oswald, all of Little Rock; The Rev. Lonnie Smith, S.J., of Florida, and Sister Remigius, O.S.B., of Atkins. Survivors include two brothers, Joseph and Frank Mans, both of Atkins, and three sisters, Miss Gertrude Maus and Mrs. Frank Wenger, both of Atkins, and Miss Anna Maus of Little Rock. Father Rudolph Maus preached the homily at the Requiem Mass. A Rosary service was conducted in the Lemley Funeral Home by Father Lawrence Maus the even- ing before the funeral. Burial was in the Atkins Cath- olic Cemetery. Pallbearers were T. J. Ehemann, Otto Berkemey- er, John Nahlen, John B. Maus, Henry Maus and Lee Massery. C. IGREENE Fort Smith -- A Requiem Mass was offered January 24 in St. Boniface Church here forCharles samuel Greene. 8g, of 2101 North 13th Street, a retired theaterem- ployee, who died January 21 after a short illness. The pastor, The Rev. Manrus Gerke, O.S.B., offered the Mass and preached the homily. Mr. Greene was born in Nash- ville, Ark., December 12, 1885, son of the late Milton and Mary (Carlton) Greene. He was a mem- ber of the St. Boniface Holy Name Society. He is survived by three sons, Kenneth and Ben Greene, both of Fort Smith, and James Greene of Oklahoma City; a daughter, Miss Elizabeth ,Yeene of Fort Smith; a sister, Miss Bertha Greene of California; two broth- ers, Henry Greene of Chicago and Warren Greene of Kansas City, Mo.; and nine grandchildren. Burial was in Calvary Ceme- tery, Fort Smith. Pallbearers were Louis Page, James Phillips, Charles Nichols, James Webster, Edwin Gilyard and Sam Walton. INFANT ESENWEIN TWINS Fort Smith -- A joint burial service was conducted in St. Boniface Church and at the Nat- ional Cemetery here January 29 for Donald Allen Esenwein and Deborah Alice Esenwein, twin infant children of Dennis and Jan (Sebtlle) Esenwein of 2220 Young Street, Jonesboro. The babies, born prematurely January 12, lived only a few hours at St. Bernard's Hospital, Jonesboro. Survivors, besides the babies' parents, are a brother, Dennis, Jr., their maternal grandpar- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sebille of Fort Smith, and their paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Esenwein of Deer Park, Md. DR.J. DONALD HAYES N. Little Rock -- Death came recently to Dr. J. Donald Hayes, 60, a retired physician and surgeon, who was an honorary alumnus of Subiaco Academy, and a member of the staff of St. Vincent Infirmary. He lived at 5524 John F. Kennedy Boulevard, North Little Rock. Dr. Hayes, a member of the Winfield United Methodist Church, died January 24. He was buried in Roselawn Cemetery. He was born March 3, 1908 at Abilene, Texas, son of William G. and Libbie (Brownlee) Hayes. He attended Henderson-Brown College in Arkadelphia and was graduated from Little Rock College and from the University of Arkan- sas School of Medicine. He in- terned at St. Vincent's. In addition to his staff position at St. Vincent's, Dr. Hayes also was on the staffs of the Arkansas Children's Hospital and the Ar- kansas Baptist Medical Center. He was a member of the Pul- aski County Medical Society, the Arkansas Medical Society, and the American Medical Association, and was a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons. Annually he served as Master of Ceremonies for the "Belles of St. Mary's" basketball banquet at Mount St. Mary Academy. He was a Past Exalted Ruler of Elks Lodge I004 of North Little I III II I Remember? SO YEARS AGO THIS WEEK I%e Guardian reported: Little ROck -- The Catholic Publication Society, which pub- lishes The Guardian, has elected the following officers: President - Rev. William J. Carroll of Hot Springs; Vice President-- Very Rev. W. H. Aretz of Little Rock College; Secretary -- Rev. Geor- ge H. McDermott of Armstrong Springs; Treasurer -- Thomas W. Mattingly of Little Rock. 25 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK The Guardian reported: Winslow -- The Rev. Francis W. Mackin, C.P.S., a Stigma- tine Father, who is a native of Natlck, Mass., has arrived hereto become the first resident pastor of Our Lady of the Ozarks mis- sion. A converted gasoline ser- vice station on Mount Gaylor will serve as the chapel and priest's residence. Reading " The Guardian KEEPS A CATHOLIC INFORMED .a Germans Donate S2-Million to Lepers Wuerzburg, Germany (NC) -- The German Relief Service for Leprosy received contributions by the German people totaling $2- million in 1968. The service supports 183 leper stations in Africa, Asia and Latin America which serve a half million lepers. In 1968 atotal of 35 doctors, nurses, social workers and artisans were working in the leper stations. The Relief Service for Leprosy has spent over $12.5-million in the war against leprosy since its inception. According to the World Health Organization, ll million persons suffer from leprosy throughout the world. Rock and a member of the North Hills Country Club, The Tom Steele Hunting Club, Seven Oaks Hunting Club and The Little Rock Club. Dr. Hayes was a veteran of World War II, during which he served as chief surgeon of a field hospital in France. His survivors include his widow, Mrs. Lucille Jones Hayes; a son, James Donald Hayes of North Little Rock; a daughter, Mrs. Libby Hayes Gilbertson of Dallas, Texas, and two grandchildren. C.Y.O. to Participate in Tw, Ecumenical Youth Little Rock -- The Greater Lit- tle Rock Catholic Youth Organi- zation will participate in an Ecu- menical Youth Institute to be held Friday and Saturday, Feb- ruary 21-22, in Temple B'Nai Israel, Fifth and Broadway. Protestant, Catholic and Jewish youth groups will be represented. Among them will be Greater Little Rock C.Y.O. officers and their adult advisors and parish C.Y.O. officers. A Jewish ceremonial, conduct- ed by the Temple youth group, will open the institute at 7:30 P.M. February 21. A get-acquainted social will follow. On Saturday, the Institute will reconvene at 9:30 A.M. for a joint program that will feature the Panel of Americans, a name speaker, a luncheon, and a group discussion. Attending a recent planning ses- sion for the institute, with Bill Pharr, executive secretary of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, were Steve King, Great- er Little Rock C.Y.O. president; Patricia Fitzgerald, diocesan C.Y.O. secretary; John Duna- way, St. Patrick's parish C.Y.O. president, and The Rev. Joseph L. Pallo, diocesan C.Y.O. modern- Institute t0r. A pre-registration feel being charged to cover of the institute luncheon, Vocation Dire( Establish Board Chicago (NC) -- A ecutive board of religious  directors was created at; ing here of the exc of three regional directors associations. Father Robert Perry, Chicago was elected the national board by tives of the Eastern for Religious Vocation (EARVD), the Midwest Vocation Directors (MRVDA), and the tion Directors (WVDA). The agenda included of mutual programs Plans were laid for a training program for tional directors, to be June. Step into the Old World at 0000edcrl00ehr WINE LAND You have a cordial invitation to visit the Wiederkehr Wine Cellars, the oldest and largest winery in the Southwest. The whole family will enjoy a guided tour of the vineyards and the wine cellars where our fine wines are made and aged. Browse and gift-shop in the quaint Chalet Suisse, then dine in the Wein Keller Restaurant. It has the rustic charm of an Alpine Mountain Inn and features authentic Swiss cuisine served in the con. tinental manner. Lunch is from 11:30 to 1:30 p.m. and dinner fro 5:00 until 10:00 p.m. daily, closed Sunday. Enjoy a gourmet meal, accented with your choice of Wiederkehr dinner and dessert wines. Plan a trip soon to Wiederkehr Wine Land atop St. Mary'S Mountain at Altus, Arkansas. It's like stepping into the Old World of Swiss charm, grace and hospitality. Good Appetite- WIEDERKEHR ",-o,,,g,,,, WIEDERKEHR WINE CELLARS, INC. ALTUS, ARKANSAS U.S. HIGHWAY 64