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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 29, 1938     Arkansas Catholic
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April 29, 1938
 

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PAGE SIX THE GUARDIAN, APRIL 29, 1938 ., ,c/, :'t: 'ii!/ Plight of German Nuns Enlists Sympathy in U.S. New York, April 22. (E).--Fourl thousand German Sisters of the Institute of the Blessed Virgin Mary, also known as the "En- glische Fraeulein" (English La- dies), have been deprived of the work to which they have consec- rated their lives and are without the means of supporting them- selves as the result of decrees of the Ministries of Education in Ba- varia, Hesse and Prussia which have just become effective. Their plight is so serious and affects so many religious at one blow, that it is a principal con- corn of the Bishop's Committee for Catholic Refugees from Germany, Belloc Says Austrian Catholic Strength Reduced Breda, April 18. (EL--The dis- appearance of Austria as an inde- pendent State is going to accentu- ate the de-Christianizatlon of Catholic Germany, Hilaire Belloc states in an article written for the C. P. news service. The Ansch- : luss, he adds, in its complexity is essentially a religious problem. "Austria was and will be for years to come," Belloc declares, i "the entirely Catholic province of  the German community, of all Germanic culture. Of the 20,000,- 000 families making use of the German language and culture half, or nearly that, is Catholic in origin. The other half is Pro- testant. If all these Protestants for the most part have preserved little of their religious principles, all adopt toward the Catholic Church an indifferent or hostile attitude. Fruit of the Reformation "Ancient dogmas have disap- peared, or there is little need of them among the Protestants, but the social consequences---fruit of the Reformation -- continue to make their effects felt. They take pride in them--are they not at the head of the race Their cen- ter, Berlin, has become the cap- ital of all 'Duetschtum' and since the triumph of the politics of Bis- marck, the non-Catholic or anti- Catholic section of Germany has set the tone. Catholicity of Youth Weakened "Doubtless Germans who are Catholic by tradition generally practice their religion. But if one observes the Germanic language section of Switzerland, Austria, Czechoslovakian Bohemia and Polish Silesia, one is forced to conclude that scarcely half behave like practicing Catholics. It must be noted especially that it is the older men who are true Catholics, while youth finds itself deeply impregnated already by the new religion of the raee--Germanism is presented to it as the religion of the day. "And it is precisely in this that the danger for tomorrow lies. The despotism of Berlin will bend all its efforts toward estranging youth from Catholic traditions. This will be accomplished parti- ally by continued persecution di- rected against Catholic educational ins. t.it0.ns at!d by various other means nd methods, Doubtless these attempts 0 far have had little success in the gricultural egion of Germany, but nv0rthe- less, alas, it is g0|hg o come to pasS: '" "The disappearance of Austria as an independent State is going to accentuate the de-Christianiza- tlon of Catholic Germany." Speaker" Emphasizes ....... h'/sh Rural Problems Dublin. (.  An Rioghachl (League of Christ the King) is distinguished among other activi- ties by the quality of the public lectures given under its auspices. A discussion on housing has held the attention of the Society in i two lectures given in Dublin. At the second the Rev. 5. Canavan, S. J., spoke on the grave prob- lem of the constant flow of peo- ple from the country to the towns and mainly to Dublin. "Agriculture, he said, is Ire- land's basic industry and demands special attention. "It is fully time," he added, "that our people--after 18 years of self-government should ask whether sufficient at- tention has been paid to that ques- tion, and demand from the Gov- ernment quite a clear stand in the matter, and not merely a vote- catching policy." the headquarters o which is at 123 Second Street, here. The Most Roy. Joseph F. Rummel, Arch- bishop of New Orleans and Chair- man of the Bishops' Committee, has heartily expressed the belief that these Religious, victims of a form of ruthless persecution, are entitled to sympathetic coopera- tion from American Catholics. The Committee is solicitou about actual help and suggestions of employment for the Sisters in this country. Sisters Have Been Educating German Youth 300 Years The Sisters of the Institute of the Blesed" Virgin Mary, or the "Englische Fraeulein," have been educating the youth of Germany, particularly in Bavaria, for more than 300 years. Until now they have had 4,000 members laboring unselfishly in 128 cities and towns of Germany, ministering to the temporal and spiritual needs of many thousands of German chil- dren. Since 1935 the work of the "En- glische Fraeulein" has been re- stricted in many ways. They were deprived of the care of several hundred elementary schools in June, 1937. In January, 1938, the Bavarian Ministry of Education directed that, effective April 1, 1938, all the schools of higher edu- cation conducted by the Sisters should be closed. This decree has become effective. It was announc- ed by the Ministry that a very few institutions could rejaain open temporarily, but under Nazi prin- ciples, a condition impossible to accept. Government Makes No Provision for Care of Sick nd Aged Nms The Ministries of Education of Hesse and Prussia have ordered the closing of other schools con- ducted by the "Englische Fraeu- lein," and restriction of the num- ber of classes and pupils to be taught in the schools remaining open. No provision of any kind is made by the government for the care of the nuns, not even of the sick and aged ones, thus depriv- ed of the work by which they sup- ported themselves. And yet these Religious, whose great educational work was lauded by Church and State alike only eleven years ago, at the celebration of their tercen- tenary in Germany, are more con- cerned over the fate of their pu- pils. The children formerly under their charge are now deprived of religious education and exposed to destructive influences. The plight of this group of nuns is apparently one of the results of the vigorous move in Germany for the Nazification of schools and Nazi control of youth in general. Two New Member00 Join Study Club At Ratcliff Ratcliff, Ark.  The regular meeting of the St. Augustine's Study Club of Ratcliff was held on Monday, April 25, with two new members, Mr. John Geisbauer and Mr. Thomas Hagan, present. The Roy. Augustine Linbeck, O. S. B., presided at the meeting. MIss Vtrg/n/a Manning was in charge of the discussions. Minnie 2/hrr, Andrew Manning, Charles l WaRers and lIchard Ahrns had topic papers for the meeting. A chapter from the "Imitation of Life" was read by Father Augus- tine. I Miss Isabelle Hick was appoint- , ed study leader for the next meet- ing. French Secular Paper Pays Holy See Tribute Paris, April 18. (E).--The Cath- olic Press has not been alone in praising the way in which the Holy See has proclaimed the rights of the Church and of mor- ality in the midst of the difficult and distressing circumstances of the Austrian drama. Le Temps, a secular daily, the direction of.which for a long time in the past was Protestant, says: "The attitude of the Holy See commands respect. It shows that if political forces have had to bow with disconcerting facility before un fair accompli, henceforth and irremediably, the moral forces which the Church represents has scarcely abdicated before the vio- lence done to the Austrian nation and to the Christian conscience." Scene of Budapest Congress Budapest, Hungary, scene of the 34th Intamatlonal Eucharistic Congress in May, has been known since the days of the Romans as a gay health resort where Europeans could spend their ]toll- days, and drink and bthe in the rejuvenating waters of its many medicinal and thermal springs. Today, as in Ronn times, the city Is dotted with elaborate swimming pools conta/uing the magic wters. The picture above is taken at the Szechenyi Bathing Pool. There are two surf pools in the c/ty, equipped with .intrleate mechauisms which send strong waves surging through them, and the indoor pool at the St. Gellert Hotel is filled with effervescent water from a thermal spring. GOOD C0NtaSrsLm t }Charleston Study wi00h;ec00 c00000000ommunio n l I Club Has Regular Sa:sd?Y, May 1, at the7 o,clock iMeeting April 19 First Friday Friday, May 6, First Friday, the I children will receive Holy Com- munion at the 8 o'clock Mass. Confessions will be heard Thurs- day from 4 to 8; 7 to 8:30. Novenas The solemn close of the No- vena to Our Lady of Good Coun- sel, whos feast was celebrated in Good Counsel church last Tuesday morning, will come to a close Sunday afternoon at the May celebration at 3 o'clock, fol- lowed by. Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. The children who received their first Holy Communion will be enrolled in the scapular, St. Anthony's Novena is held every Tuesday morning after the 6:30 and 8 o'clock Masses. Bless- ing with the relic after the devo- tion. Eucharistic Novena every Fri- day night at 7:30. Congregational singing and prayers, meditation, period of silent prayer, and Bene- diction of the Most Blessed Sac- rament. Catechetical Instruction On Friday night immediately after the devotion, the instrue- I tion will be held in the church, and the subject will be the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass, beginning the explanation with the prayers at the foot of the altar. Parish Activity Friday Night The Good Counsel Senior Play- ers will sponsor a card and tango game Friday night, May 6, in Good Counsel hall, immediately after the instruction at 8:30, for the benefit of the new church. Prize at each table and several door prizes. Mr. Harry Snider and his committe will be in charge. Convent at Pocahontas Has Golden Jubilee (Continued from Page I) Paragould, deacon; Rev. W. H. Nix of Engelberg, sub-deacon, and Rev. John J. Mulligan of New- port, master of ceremonies. In the Sanctuary, besides the fjcer of the Mass were the Right Roy. Msgr. A!hert Fletcher, V. G., representing His Extoll?hey, the Most Reverend Bishop; the Right Ray, Abbot Edward I]urgert, O, S. B., of Sublac0 Abbey; Right Rev, Msgr. James P. Moran, rec- tor of St. Andrew's Cathedral; Right Rev. Msgr. James P. Oaff- ney, rector of St. John's Seminary; Rev. J. W. Kordsmeier and Rev. Joseph Walshe of Jonesboro; Rev. Otto Butterbach of Weiner; Ray. Gee. A. Cams of Dixie; Rev. Gee. Strassner, O, S. B., and Bro. Conrad, O. S. B. of Subiaco Ab- bey, and Ray Lawrence Schaef- fer of Hoxie. The Right Rev. Msgr. Albert Fletcher, Vicar General of the Diocese of Little Rock, extended to the ,jubilarians the greetings of the Most Reverend Bishop, who extended his episcopal bless- ing and congratulated the pastor and the parish of St. Paul's upon the occasion of this jubilee. The front pews had been re- served for the Sisters and were Charleston.  Memers of the St. Thomas Aquinas Study club held their regular meeing in the Sacred Heart school hall on Tues- day, April 19. A resume of the last meeting was given by Ray- mond Minden. Miss Hilda Adam, study leader, was in charge of the discussions for the evening. The following topics were discus- sed: "Eternal Life by William Gil- singer; "Purgatory," by :Edward Duerr; "Eternal Death," by Cecilia Duerr, and "The Resurrection and General Judgment," by Justin Classen. Following the social meeting which will be held April 26, the discussion club will disband until June 1. Mrs. Henry Wagner was appointed chairman for the social evening. roped with golden tulle. The fol- lowing Sisters occupied these pews and were present at the evening festivities in the parish hall: Reverend Mother Walburga, Venerable Sisters Josepha, Cecilia, Felicitas, Celestine, Pia, Martha, Frederica, Salesia, Catherine, Je- rome, Bernardine, Georgia and Conrada, and the resident Sisters, Rose, Rosalia, Monica, Columbia, F, deltrudis ElizabeCh, Ursula, Ig- natia, Clementina, Canisia and Stephanie. During the day many friends of the Sisters called upon them to extend felicitations and pre- sent floral gifts. In the evening at 8 o'clock a program was presented in the par- !ish hall at which the Rev. Win. F. Kordsmeier of Jonesboro pre- sided. Besides musical numbers, addreses were made bythe follow- The Blessed Virgin has a moth- e.r's interest in each one of her children, following them in all their divers difficulties. Members Of Brinkley Unit Attend Meetin00 Brinkley.--Through the kind- ness of Mr. John J. Shea, State i President of the National Coun- cil of Catholic Women in Ten- nessee, an invitation was extend- ed to the officers of the local unit to attend the West Tennessee Deanery meeting of the N. C. C. W. Mrs. S. Moore, president af the local unit and vice president of the district, accompanied by Miss Lorreta Mangan, chairman of Press and Literature Commit- tee, Miss Richardson and Mrs. B. Schratz, vice president of St. Elizabeth's Unit, De Vails Bluff, motored to Jackson where they attended the meeting and lunch- eon held in the New Southern Hotel. The valuable information re- ceived at this huge and impres- sive meeting was capably relayed by Mrs. S. Moore and Miss Lor- etta Mangan to a large gathering of ladies who attended the joint meeting of St. John's and St. Elizabeth's units, held at the home of Miss Mangan, Wednesday eve- ning, April 27. The entire membership of the unit unamiously voted to assist in supporting four children at St. Joseph's Orphanage in North Lit- tle Rock. A postal money order amounting to the sum of forty dol- lars will be received by the Su- perior, Sister Annie, within a few day. An amount for this very worthy cause will be sent to the orphanage at the end of every month. The problem of "The Present Social Order," and its answer was l explained and given by Father Evans. He will explain and an- swer "What is the Ultimate Rem- edy in the Present Chaos," during the study club period of our next meeting. The Mass and the Lit- urgy surrounding it also consti- tute a topic of our study club. So great has been the interest arous- ed by this center and life of Catholicism that books on the sub- ject have already been ordered for every member. ing: Rt. Rev. Msgr. James P. Gaff- ney, Rt. Rev. Msgr. Albert L. Fletcher, Very Roy. Msgr. A. G. ! Haeringer, pastor, Rev. Mother Walburga, Venerable Sister M. Cecilia, Venerable Sister M. Rose, Mr. F. Spinnenweber and Mr. Jno. BaRt. The presentation of a purse by Mary Anne Promberger and the presentation of a Spiritual Bouquet by Frances Louis Mil- lion. Mrs. K. E. Skinner assemb- led the Spiritual Bouquet. During the day telegrams were sent by members of the parish to Rev. Mother Beatrice, the only 'remaining member of the group of four Sisters who came to the little village of Pocahontas fifty years ago. Physical disability and advanced years prevented "Moth- er Beatrice" from being present for the celebration. A message was also sent to the Most Rever- end Bishop, who, in turn, wired his felicitations to the Jubilarians, the pastor and parishioners of St. Paul's. The Picture Guide CLASS A. UNOBJECTIONABLE A Yank at oxford Annapolis Salute Beloved Brat Bringing Up Baby Cassidy of Bar 20 Change of Heart ,. rashin Hollywood .... ,.., Daredevil Drivers, The ",".. Everybody sing ' Gold Is Where You Find It Goldwyn Follies  ,: Goodbye Broadway !. i Hawaii Calls He Couldn't Say No Heidi Heart of Arizona International Settlement In Old Chicago Little Miss Roughneck Lone Wolf in Paris FOR GENERAL PAgONAGg Love and Hisses Mad About Muslc Make A Wish Merrily We Live Of Human Hearts " Over the Wall Radio City Revels . . Rawhide ' ltomane in the Dark Rosalie Sally, Irene and Mary Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Start Cheering Thin Ice Trip to Paris, A Tarzen's Revenge The Kid Comes Back This Marriage Business Wfien G-Men Step In Wide Open Faces CLASS B.  UNOBJECTIONABLE FOR ADULT8: Accidents Will Happen The Awful Truth Condemned Women Double Wedding Double Danger Dangerous to Know Fools for Scandal Happy Landing Island in The Sky I Met My Love Again Joy of Living, The CLASS C. Wine, Women and Horses The Rat Two Who Dared King of Newsboys Law of the Underworld Mr. Moto's Gamble My Old Kentucky Home Merry Go Round of 1938 Night Spot Second Honeymoon Stage Door Swing Your Lady Slight Case of Murder, A CONDEMNED Adolf Armstark Let's Make a Night of It Love, Honor and Behave Academy Students Are Competing For Gold Medals Subiaco, April 26. -- Special).-- Besides competing with other schools in both literary and ath- letic events, the Subiaco academy students have silently been wag- ing a battle of wits against each other during the past eight months. Results of the contests will be. made lo]own at commencement exercises on Sunday, May 29, when the annum award of gold medals and other honors will take flaee. Medals are awarded for char- [ acter, Christian Doctrine, a "Know Your-Religion" contest, L a t in, English, modern foreign language, mathematics, and for the highest averages in the classical, science, and commercial courses. There is a medal for the leader in each course. Donors of medals included, in recent past years: The Most Rev. John B. Morris, D. D., Bishop of Little Rock; the Most Rev. Jo- seph P. Lynch, D. D., Bishop of Dallas, Tax.; The Rt. Rev. Ed- ward Burgers, O. S. B., Ph.D., president of the college and acad- erny; Governor Carl E. Bailey of Arkansas; Mr. J. J. Krebs, of Little Rock; Mr. J. J. Morrison, of Memphis, Tenn.; a friend of the late Monsignor Patrick F. Horan; the Rev. J. J. Dolje, of Umbar- ger, Tex.; the Subiaco alumni as- sociation; Mr. Harry LeHood, of St. Louis, Mo.; the late Dr. Jo- seph P. Roe, of Little Rock, and The Periscope, Subiaco academy school paper. The Coury Athletic Trophy, a loving cup awarded annually to the best all-round athlete at the school, is one of the coveted com- mencement prizes. The donor is Mr. George Coury, of Chicago, Ill., vice president this term of the alumni association. The race for medals as the con- testants come down the home stretch tends to keep the best stu- dents of the school well "keyed" for their studies until the last week of the term. In most in- stances the medals have been found to promote scholarship where it will do the most good; namely, "among the most tal- ented," according to student opin- ion recently gathered by an in- quiring reporter. Neo-Malthusian Exhibition Closed Uteeht, Belgium, April 18. (). An exhibition of Neo-Malthusian articles, distasteful to Catholic students of the University, was closed by the police. Officials warned the exhibition staff that streets was to be lined off by po- licemen. This brought about the termination of the exhibition. Catholic Send To So, Little Rock.On ! 6, 15 students from High school will Smith to participate dality Rally to be Immaculate The Rev. M. F. lessor of Religion lic High School, them to Fort Hart, Frank Slattery have been jects for discussion Those boys who trip are James Hedges, Frank Keller, Richard Carthy, Joseph Kelly, Joseph Hart, Joseph Noel, Robert Currie and Frank Start Softbl On Tuesday phy of the started the soft ball school. The teams are made up of and are arranged their classes. 10 Receive AHt ]y Hattieville, April 24, five boYS received their munion at 8:30 church in The procession, formed at the pastor, the Very As the ( church "Feirliche de" was In the children ular and made faith before the gregation. "Fest lmner Stebh" services were verses of ',Greaser ben Dich." i Those munion were i Beck, Ernestine tine Gottsponer, i er, Eugene Ernest 'herr and Freddie Look at our will flash more soul for dis than all your looking at self lasurancl Phens WHERE TO HEAR ALTUS.  1st, Srd and 4th gundays $t 7:80 and 10:00; 2nd and 6th Sundays at 7:80. ATKINS.lst, 2nd and 4th Sundays e,t 8; 8rd and th Sundays at 8 and I0. Holydays at 6:80 and 8:80. BALD KNOB--Mass every second and fourth Sunday at 8:00. BARLING.Mass at 9:00. BATESVILLE.--2nd Sunday at 10:00: 4th Sunday at 8:00. BRINKLEY.  Sundays at 8:80. CAMDEN.Mass at 7:80 and 9:80. CARLI,SLE.Every Sunday at 9:80. CHARLESTON. -- 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays wt 7:80 and 10:00; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 1O:00. CLARKSVILL.  Mass on Ist and 8rl Sunday at 10; 2nd and 4th and th Sundays at 8. COAL HILL.  2nd and $th Sun- days at 10:00. CONWAY.  Sundays at 7:00 and 9:15: weekdays at 6:80. COTTER. -- 1st and 8rd Friday at 7:00 A. M.; 6th Sunday at 10:80. CRAWFORDSVlLLE.  2nd Sunday at 8:80. DARDANELLE.lst Sunday at 10. DE VALLS BLUFF.  2nd and 4th Sundays at I0:00. DeQUEEN,  1st, 8rd and 6th Sun- days at 10:00; 2nd and 4th Sundays at i 8tO0. EL DORADO.  Mass at 7:80 and I0:00: on Hoz:ydays at 7:00 and 9:00. ENGELBERGWfnter schedule. Mass at 9:00; Summer schedule, Mass at 8:80. EUREKA SPRING.S  1st and 2rid Sunday at l0:80: 8rd and 4th Sun- day at 8:00: 5th Sunday at 7:00. FAYETTEVILLF_..  Sundays at 8:00 and 9:00. FOREMAN  Mass on Ist, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8:00. 2nd0 and 4tr Sundays st I0:00. FORREST CITY.  Ist, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:80; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8:00; HolFdye at 7:00. FORT SMITH: IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, Sundays at 6t00, 7:80, 9:00 and 11:00. ST. BONIFACE.  Sundays at 8:00 7:80, and 9:80:,weekdays at 7:00. CHRIST THE KING.Mass on Sun- day at 7:00. 9:00 and 11:80. ST. JOHN BAPTIST. (Coloed). Mass at 8:80. GILLETT. -- Mass on 2nd and 6th Sundays at 10:80. HARRISON.  2nd Sunday at 8:00; 1st and 8rd Sturday at 9:00; 4th Sun- day at 10:80. HARTMAN,Ist and 8rd Sundays a 8; 2vd, 4h end 6th Sundays at I0. HELENA.  Mass on Sunday at 7:00 ad 900; weekdays at 7:80. HOPE.  1st and 4th Sundays at 8:00: 2nd. 8rd and 6th Sundays at 10:00. HOT SPRINGS: ST. MARY'S  Sundays at 8:00 and 10:80; Holydays at 7:80 and 9:00; Weekdays at 7:S0. ST. JOHN'S -- Mass at 8:00 and 10:00. HOXIE.Mass on let Sunday at 10:80; on 2nd, 4th and 6th Sundays at 9:00; Mas on 8rd Sunday at 8:00 JONESBORO.Mass at 8 and I0. KNOBEL.Mass on 1st Sunday at 8:00; on 8rd Sunday at 10:80. LAKE VILLAnE.--Mass at 8 and 10. LEVY.---St. Sundays and Holy at 8:80; on First LITTLE ROCK CATHEDRAL 7-00. 'fld 7:00 8.00, --- ST. ED Ho]ydays at 5:80. GOOD days at 7:00, Weekdays at 6:80 days at 0:00, 7:80 HOLY days at 8:00; MAGNOLIA. at 10 8rd Sunday at MARCHEMass MARIANNA. Sundays at 8:00;  at 10:80. Holydays MARKED TREE. Sunday at 10:O0, MENA.Mas MORRISON and 9:80. NEWPORT.I st, days, Mass at 8:00 NEW and Holydys at NORTH ST. MAI 8:00 and 10:01 ST. l0:00. PARAGOULD.I dys a 7".80 and 10; 4th at 7:80. PARIS.  Mass PIGGOTT.2nd PINE BLUFF 7:00 and 9:00 A. PRAIRIE VIEW. : or 10:00; Mon., Tu, PRESCOTT. 8th Sunday at RATCLIFF. at 7:80. RECTOR.2nd Sunday at I0. ROGERS. -- 1st and 4th Saturday at 10:80. RUSSELLV days at I0. SCRANTON. 10.0; Thurs.. Frl., SEARCY.Ever month at 9:00. SLOVACTOWN, and Holydays at STAMPS. 4th Surda,vs at on 2nd and 5th ST. VINCENT. " days at 7:00 and SUBIACO. 6:80, 7:80, 9:80. : TEXARKA 8 .nd I0; cn on weekdays at 8. WEINER. WEST ad 5th Sundays at '7:00. WYNNE.Firsb Sunday at 800.