Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
March 17, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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March 17, 1923

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, MARCH 17, 1923 L AND PERSONAL 00aint -i 00rmmar00 u DRUGGIST encdiction Plume 21300 the Most Blessed Sacrament. On Friday evenings there ,,,ill be r   large furnished Stations of the Cross followed by next to bath, with Benediction. Garage, 3-2065. Confessions Confessions are heard ou Saturday Woman to keep from 4-6 and 7-9 p. m. care of two children. Confessions arc also heard on the and Mrs. J. A. Tor- t son, at St. Vincent% before her B. E. l)illon. o of 1851 Schil- ill for the past reported as being Chas. Waltml, Jimmie Griffin and Mr. Chris-i of Newport were i at our new office C. S. S. P., pastor Conway, was week. Burkett has re- visit in Atlanta, Ga., Freeman, and will or a visit in St. Louis Miss Mary. Pierce Visitation convent of interest to her many city was that of Miss formerly of Lit- T. Wannap of Florida, on Tues- Mr. and Mrs, Wan- West Palm Beach:' of the Good t Associa- afternoon at The following of- Mrs. T. Coyne, Rose, vice president; secretary-treasurer. serve lunch once a SChool children. On 15, with Mrs. Flynn Was served to all the gOodly sum realized. the association that Are not as yet men- please join at will be held the .month at 3 p. m., N No. 79, C. K. of ,18' 1923--Order and candidates j Hall, -Ninth and to church. and English ser- and candidates to re- during this and English I'Iigh Mass and Ger- of the third degrees with with "Holy Name." English ser- of the Blessed latertainment; refresh- Knight of America to attend. Here Greely, Messrs. and Dono- enjoying the as a sum- time, autoed from They wanted of the Wonder old. friends and part of their were all im- Rock and its Called for a visit at The Guar- Icent's Infirmary, sister, Ven. Sr. a pleasant surprise( Seminary, where Daniel Dvyer. hurry to return to arrangements Green Sod Boys ay. ...... $1220.00 ES lasse s "9a. m. a.m, Masses ]'8 a. m. .ning devotions Wedneda. at 7:45 p. m. evenings recitation of th Thursday preceding the First Friday at the same hours, and ou Sunday morning before the low Masses. Specia Sale of Guardiaus Pulaski Heights Circle No. 1 of rl'hc Cathedral Aide will have charge t' the sale of the Guardian at the church doors at all three Masses next Sun- day, March 18th. The proceeds of the sale will be for the benefit of Circle No. 1. Your generosity will be all- preciated. Cahcdra,l Catholic Club The Cathedral Catholic Club will hoht a :food sale at I,onergan's Furni- ture Company, 618 Main Street, Sa. - urday, March 17th. Memhers of the club arc asked to patronize this food sale and help make it a success. The committee in charge is composed of the following members: Virginia Ro- goski, chairman; Elizabeth Trapp, Rose Mary Tuohey, Rose Bernier, Ruth Church, Marie Helm, Christine Hanson, Elizabeth Kelly, Wilhelmina Hart and Margaret Powers. At the next meeting of the club which will be held in Cathedral Hall March 13th, officers for the coming year will be elected and the following members have been appointed o serve on the nominating committee: "Francesca Zeisler, chairman; John Snyder, Cecilia Murphy, Elizabeth Barren, Brunk Lewis, Mary Lee Beav- ers and Anthony Rogoski. Members are asked to put forth a special effort to be present at this meeting. Philomatheia Carnival The Philomatheia Club of Little Rock College met yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock at K. C. club rooms. Mr. John Pruniski was appointed chairman of the carnival to be held April 21, 1923, at Little Rock Col- lege. The chairmen appointed for the dif- ferent booths are as follows: Mrs. J. Bauer, Lunch Booth. Mrs. J. Flynn, Fancy Work. Mrs. G. Eichoff, Novelties. Mrs. F. Severson, Fish Pond. Mrs. Ed Mahoney and Miss Mary Froley, Candy. The next meeting will be held at Little Rock College. Death of Mrs. Hornibrook Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God to remove from our band our be- loved member, Mrs. J. T. Hornibrook, and Whereas, It is but just that a fit- ting recognition of her many virtues be had; therefore be it Resolved: By the Philomatheia club of Little Rock College that, while we bow with humble submission to the will of the Most High, we do not mounn the less for our friend who has been taken rom us. Resolved: That in the death of Mrs. Hornibrook we lament the loss of one of our charter members, an active member of the club whose ut- most endeavors were exerted for it' welfare and prosperity and whose generous and loyal heart was a stand- ard of emulation. Resolved: That the sincere sym- pathy of this club be extended to the family of our deceased friend and commend them for consolation to Him who orders all things for the best. Resolved: That these resolutions be spread on our records and a copy be sent to the bereaved family, and that this Memorial be printed in The Guardian. Mrs. John Snyder, Mrs. B. B. Wright, Mrs. Joe Flynn, Committee. ANTI-CATHOLIC BILLS DOOMED TO DEATH IN OHIO LEGISLATURE (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Columbus, March 9.--Several anti- Catholic bills introduced in the Ohio Legislature earlier in the present ses- sion are now believed to be doomed to legislative death. It appears to be extremely doubtful if any of them will get far beyond the reference to committee stage and if they should be reported out it is regarded as J practical certainty that the votes nec- essary for enactment would be lack- ing. Earlier reports sent out from here regarding passage of anti-Catholic measures by the lower house of the legislature have been shown to have lacked justification in fact. These re- ports had particular reference to at- tempts to tax church property and to impose stricter regulation of religious institutions. SECURING FOR THE DIOCESE OF LI'ffrLE ROCK THE EDUCATION AND TRAINING OF WORTHY ECCLESI- ASTICAL STUDENTS IN ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY FOR THE PRIESTHOOD OF ARKANSAS. A Burse Is a Sum of Money iivested and Drawing Enough Inter- est Always to Provide Board, Lodging, and Training for One Semi'ha,fish. Any ull Burse or Share n An Iheomplete Burse May Be Do- nated in Memory of the Deceased. New Burses or Donations Toward An Incomplete Burse Will Be Gratefully Received ad Recorded. ] ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY BURSES COMPLETE ST. MARY'S PARISH BURSE, Hot Springs $5,00.00 MONSIGNOR TOBIN BURSE, Little Rocl 5,000.00 ANNIE JONES BURSE, Pine Bluff ............................. 5,000.00 MARY HOLLAND-CRAIG BURSE, Pine Bluff___ 5,000.00 JOHN M. GRACIE BURSE, Little Rock .... 5,000.00 INCOMPLETE BISHOP BYRNE BURSE ....................................... $1,225.00 ST. JOHN'S ALUMNI BURSE .................................... $900.00 INCOMPLETE BURSES Bishop Byrne Burse The Burse to be known as the Bishop Byrne, a memorial hon- or to the first Rishop of the Diocese of Little Rock, already ]ms a credit deposit of $1220. This bwrse calls for 'no stated amount of donation, aud its present sum total is the result of large and smaU donntiona by those interested in perpetuating the name of Bishop By,me in connection with the priesthood of the diocese which he organized and unto which he gave of his prayers, of his wor and of his life. The Bishop Byrne Burse is a popular one, toward which even \\; . dovwns of one dme or more will be acceptable and receive due credit on the Seminary. records. Bishop Byrne Burse credits to date: Previously acknowledged .... $500.00 Donation ................... 500.00 Donation ................... 200.00 Club Gift ................... 10.$0 Roy. Friend ................ 5.00 J.J.M ..................... 2.@0 M.E.D .................... 1.09 Martha B ................... 1.00 J. S., Jr ..................... 50 Edw. and John ............... 50 Friend ..................... 5.00 Total ..................... $1225.00 St. John's Alumni Burse Previously acknowledged .................................................... $900.00 This lYurse is a foundation by the priests who have been or- dained from the Seminary and is open to the clergy and the people in general as a recognition of the present-day success of the facul- ty and the students of this important diocesan institution. INFORMATION AND DONATION8 Rluest for further information reaing any or all nmttm's lmamltng to th foundation of Burs and the benefits shared by ontributor, and like- all donatiaus should be sent to the Rector, V,ry Roy. W. H. Aretz, 8. T. D., St. John's Seminary, Twenty-fifth and State St,ts, Little Ark.a WEEKLY CALENDAR ' Sunday, March 18PASSION SUNDAY, St. Cyril of Jerusalem, was Bishop of Jerusalem at the time Julian the Apostle tried to rebuild the Temple of Solomon. The saint protested and when the workmen tried to begin their work they were prevented by flames which issued from the earth. The attempt was repeated sevral times but always failed. Cyril was noted as a teacher. He was present at the second General Council at Constantinople and died in 386. Mmday, March 19ST. JOSEPH, the spouse of the Blessed Virgin, foster father of Our Lord and patron of the Universal Church. Not a holy day of obligation. Tuesday, March 2OSt. Wulfran, Archbishop, renounced his place at the Court of King Clotaire to give his life to God. After being elected Arch- bishop of Sens he gave up his see to become a missionary to Friesland. After converting thousands he died in 720. Wednesday, March 21St. Benedict, Abbot, when a young boy was sent to attend the public schools. Terrified by the licentiousness of the students he fled to the mountains of Subiaco, where he established twelve monas- teries. Later he founded the monastery of Monte Casino, where he de- devoted his time to the writing of his celebrated rule. He died there in 643. Thursday, March 22St. Catherine of Sweden, virgin, was the daughter of Ulpho, Prince of Nericia and of St. Bridget. When she was given in mar- riage to a nobleman named Ergard she persuaded him to join her in a vow of chastity. She died as Abbess of Vadstena in 1381. Friday, March 23--St. Victorian and other martyrs. St. Victorian was Pro- consul at Carthage under the Arian King Huneric. He and many others were put to death after cruel tortures because they refused to give up the faith. Saturday, March 24,--St. Simon, infant martyr, was killed by the Jews in the city of Trent in 1472 during the Passover. They threw his body in the river, but it was discovered and the crime punished. EVENTS OF ROME N. C. W. C. Special Cable) Rome, March 12.Rt. Rev. John T. McNicholas, Bishop of Duluth, has Most Rev. Neil McNeil, Archbishop of Toronto. The Golden Rose The Golden Rose, which is to be presented to the Queen of Spain, was blessed by the pope in, his private been named Assistant to the Pontifi- 'chapel yesterday. The Spanish Am- cal Throne. bassador and several ecclesiastical In a letter to the Vicar-General of dignitaries were present. The cere- the Assumptionists, the pope praises the pilgrimages to the Holy Land pro- moted by that Order, and invited the pilgrims this year to pray that the Catholic rights in Palestine may be safeguarded. The letter was written in connec- tion with the fiftieth French pilgrim- age to Palestine under the auspices of the Assumptionists. St. Susanna Church The students and faculty of the North American College marched in procession at the Lenten services, held Saturday in the Church of Saint Susanna, the American Paulist Church here. The blessing with a relic of the True Cross was imparted by mony consisted of the blessing of the musk and balsam which is enclosed in a small case in the center of the rose. The rose was exposed upon the altar during the celebration of the Mass. Msgr. Carlo Respighi, Papal Master cd Ceremonies, directed the function. A girl always does learn to talk slang of just the wrong kind, ceasing to present the deportment of a lady without acquiring that of a gentle- man. It is scarcely likely that men on fire with success, whether military or commercial, will be ptient of the fe- ints of religion. PAGE THRE OBITUARIES Rev. Joseph Kroeger St. Louis, Me., Mar. 10.--Rev. JosephKroeger, pastor of St. John's Chuch at Gildehouse, Me., died last Saturday at the home of lfis brother, Benjamin Kroeger, 4550 Cote Bril- lante avenue, St, Louis. Father Kroe- get had spcn twenty-eight years m the priesthood. He was born at Jef- ferson City, Me., April 9, 1870, and ordained June 8, 1895, by the late f Archbishop Kain of this diocese. 'rlm funeral services were held on Tues-I day, at the Church of the Holy Ghost. [ with Solenm Requiem High Mass. The deceased was cdu('atc'.] for the min- istry at St. Francis Seminary, Mil- charge of that line from Little Rock to Newport, thence going east to work for a few years on the Atlanta and West Point, in Georgia, concluding his labors on the Frisco lines. He then re- tired and held his residence at' Little Rock for the past 20 years. ] In 1876 he narried Ellen Short, who is well known as,an active mem- I ber of the church of Our Lady of Good Counsel, and to whom her many friends in this city have their sincere sympathy on the loss of her beloved husband. SOCIALISM LO,.SING' STRENGTIt IN GERMANY (By N. C, W. C. News Service) Cologne, Feb. 19.--Several recent events seem to iudicate that the waukee, Wis., and completed his .%ud- ies at Kenrick Seminary, St. Louis. streugth of Socialism is waning. For The last sixteen years of his life were  example, when the petitions regard- spent as the pator of the church at Gildehouse, Me., from which he also attended the four missions attached to that parish, lte celebrated his sil- ver jubilee June 8, 1920, but his health failed in the following year. In October, 1922, he sought to re- store it by going to San Antonio, Texas, but without success. Six weeks ago he returned to St. Louis and went to the home of his brother and two sisters, who cared for him until his death. Burial of Peter English The burial of Mr. Peter English, whose death and requiem funeral Mass was announced in last week's is- sue, took place in his former home at Jacksonville, Ill., on Monday after- noon, March 5th. Upo n the arrival of the body at th Jacksonville station on Sunday it was received by his relatives and friends and the funeral escort was composed of members of the local Knights of Columbus. The body reposed in the home of his nearest kin until Monday, when it was interred in the English family lot of Calvary cemetery. A large num- ber of relatives and friends were at the graveside to give of their respect and prayers to him whom they knew and remembered from his early youth, spent among them. His widow, Mrs. Ellen English, received the sincere sympathy of her old Illinois neigh- bors. Mr. English had a long and inter- esting career as a railroad man. He was born in Ireland in 1847, at Clif- ton, Galway, and came to America at the age of 17 with his parents. His first labors were on the Rockford and Rock Island road in Illinois. In 1875 he came to Arkansas and was road master during the construction of the old Diamond Joe line, laying all the track from Malvern to Hot Springs. He then returned to Illinois, where he served several years on the Mobile and Ohio system. In 1888 he was road master on the Me. Pacific, having had ing the retention of tile confessional school system were (irculated, it was found th't large mnnhers of Socialists were unwilling to sign. With them, Socialism seems to be a irately eco- nomic question and they will not al- low it to make them deny their re- ligious beliefs, nor do they want it to interfere with the religious in- struction of their children. The last elections in Saxony have revealed that the Socialists there do not hold political control as they did in the first election after the Revo- lution, In the election held at Dres- den, the various candidates for the Presidency developed the following political backing; Socialists 38 votes, German Nationalists 19, German Peo- ple's Party 19, Democrats 8, Commu- nists 10. Since no candidate had a majority of the votes cast it was ne- cessary to call a new election at a later date. SALE-ARMY SHOES-SALE We have just bought a tremendous stock of ARMY MUNSON last shoes to be sold to the public direct. PRICE $2.75. These shoes are 1@0 per cent solid leather with heavy double soles sewed and nailed. The uppers are of heavy tan chrome leather with bellows tongue, thereby making them waterproof. Thes shoes are selling very fast and we advise yo to ORDER AT ONCE to insure your order being filled. The sizes are 6 to 11, all widths. Pay Postman on receipt of goods or send money order. Money refunded if shoes are not satisfactory. THE U. S. STORES CO. 1441 Broadway, New York City CABBAGE CUTTER SIX KNIVES Cuts all kinds Vegetables rapidly. Postage paid $1.00. -Three for $2.00. One FREE to LADIES' AID. LUSHER BROTHERS, 3-10-4t Elkhart, Indiana. Stock from $200,000 to $300,000 and by Mllin th, new ..  k , y --sW, l& a0 par coat above ar par,  ,mrpim   bY mm lml Im bm ineraued flm IlO, to mmu qtl qlslify  budml, $0,00. This aabl u to   mmt, nogrsphr,  ,or Imttr ear of our prmat mttew [vfl mrvt omplol or teldl u w$11 am the new one [i ststteamuter, ud wo 8ruana4mo I rm a IM#en whm lt qudd. ENGLAND NATIONAL BAlK " Bankers Trust Co. MAIN AT SECOND LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS --We are agents for practically all the, important Steamship Companies. If you are contemplating a trip abroad for business reasons, or if you desire to undertake a pleasure trip, make use of the many excellent Winter Cruises, do not fail to call on us for information, which will be cheerfully given, without charge. ---We wish to remind you also of our Foreign Exchange Department, which is in position_to.effect money transters to foreign countries by Cable, Draft, or Bank Money Orders at prevailing market prices. We both buy and sell Foreign Exchange, getting quotations hourly. BANKERS TRUSTCOMPANY MAIN AT SECOND FOREIGN DEPARTMENT ARMSTRONG SPRI00iGS WATER '" " " r CAN NOW BE OBTAIN|| ARKAN' FAMOUS MEDICINA/d PRIIqG WAq[ AGAIN TO BE SOLD TO THE PUBLIC. For SO year. this w-tr has bn ftimous    Jmt r Kidney, Bladder, and" Nervou Disorders " For information write PROTECTORY FOR BOYS SEARCY P, 0., ARK. ROUTE No. 8. I