Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
June 2, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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June 2, 1923
 

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PAGE SIX ii i I music of organ and violin the proces-] DIOCESAN NEWS i sion marched up the aisle, preceded by l the crossbearer and altar boys, and A WORD TO CORRESPONDENTS took their places in the front pews. Owing to our limited space and the] The entire class, with the exception desire to be just to the several schools I of the two larger boys, was clad in and academies of the diocese, The Guardian finds that it is quite im- possible to publish entire, the many excellent papers usually submitted for publication in the reports of gradua- tion. We have at times published such reports but in justice to all the schools and to the great bulk of our readers the essays and addresses must be held as not of adequate value for general reading. We would like to encourage the schools and scholars by reproducing these excellent efforts, but as they flood the office during these closing weeks and are quite beyond the ca-. paeity of our pages, we must defer and seek from our correspondents an interesting report of the general ex- ercises. TEXARKANA Providence Academy white and in their clear-eyed childish innocence made a most beautiful pic- ture. High Mass w;as celebrated at 8 [o'clock by Very Revereml Dean Gal- i lagher, ably assisted by St. Agnes' choir. Father Gallagher delivered an eloquent and appropriate sermon, in • which he stressed the grave responsi- i bility resting upon the parents of these little ones, who today, approach- ed the altar in robes of radiant purity, that all times their example should be worthy of imitation. After the serv- Ices each member of the class was presented with a memento of this most happy occasion by Father Galla- gher, and a photograph of the class was taken in front of the church. The decorations were unusually tasteful i and effective, a profusion of crimson i roses being used on the high altar, masses of pink and cream ones on the ]altar of the Blessed Virgin, while St. [ Joseph's altar was adorned with white roses and calla lilies. The :K. of C. Gold Medal, offered by the local council for the best essay on "American History" was awarded to Master John Bann, a pupil of the ninth grade• The contest was open to grades eighth, ninth and tentll Close competitors of Master Bann, in order of excellence were the Misses Mary Ahern, Mildred Galvin, and Ivy Guillory. The school was very fortunate in being able to secure the services of such able men as Rev. P. H. Boyle, Honorable R. W. Rodgers and Mr. John C. O'Dwyer for the arduous task of judging the essays• The school, likewise, highly appreciates such ser= vice. JONESBORO St. Roman's last Sunday afternoon at 3:30 was the scene of the crowning of the Blessed Virgin. Marguerite Crowning of Statue. In the evening at 7:30 o'clock the crowning of Our Lady, Queen of May, took place. As the communion class and Young Ladies' Sodality filed into the church, choir and congregation sang the beautiful hymn, "Bring Flowers of the Fairest," and as the hymn proceeded the Blessed Virgin was crowned with a Wreath of lovely roses by Miss Pauline Pontius, the youngest member of the sodality, who had been elected to this honor. Imme- diately following this ceremy a touch- ing prayer to the Blessed Mother was offered by Miss Mary Ellen Connell, president, of the sodality• The sodal- ity's banner was carried by Miss Eliz- abeth Meyer, assisted by little Misses Lauretta Nall and Alice Konkler. After the recitation of the "Rosary," benediction ofthe Most Blessed Sacra- ment was given and the services closed with congregational singing Of "Mother, Dear, (5 Pray for Us." Englehard, having highest grades in all classes, was honored by being Who, Where, When. Father Gallagher was a recent vis- chosen to crown the Queen. The pro- itor at Foreman, Ark. cession formed at the school, then On wednesday, May 16, a most de- marched around the church• The al- lightful evening was enjoyed by the tar boys led with Pauline Bauer'mas- [ sewing circle of the Young Ladies' ter, next the school girls in white and [Sodality at the hospitable home of Mr. carrying flowers, with wreaths of and Mrs. F. R. Fried, Ninth and Wal- nut streets, the occasion being the sev- enteenth birthday of Miss Gladys Fried. The uual fortnightly meeting flowers on their heads. Catherine Johnson then came with the wreath on a white satin pillow, followed by Marguerite Englehart with little Maurine Hoplins and hla FTances Metz as train bearers, and Francis O'Brien, Mary Stack and Naomi French as blue ribbon bearers. Eliza- beth Murray and Josephine Leismeis- ter as boquet bearers were' last. The choir sang two hymns in honor of the Most Blessed Mother, then an act of consecration andprayer was follow- ed by a sermon by Father Strssner on the 'Simplicity and Purity of Mary as ,practiced by self-restraint anti po- liteness, Benediction of the :Most Blessed Sacrament concluded the de- votions. Mrs. Ed Lyols arrived home last evening from.Leachville, where she visited .friends and  attended a piano recital at. lte home of Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, iven by Impils of her Lyons, who ]of the sewing circle was held at the sametime, thus happily combining busines and pleasure, with the accent on the latter, in this instance. Deli- Cious sandwiches, cake, cream and Bryan-ade were served by the young hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. F. R. Fried, and sister, Miss Alice. An entertainment at the close of school Wednesday evening, May 30, was giyen .at St. Joseph's Academy. On Saturday May 19, the ladies of St. Agnes' Auxiliary held a successful food sale, which added a nice sum to their fund. The committee in charge was composed of the following ladies: Mesdames R. H. Nall, F. R. Fried and Fred Fried. Phillip Connell of Fort Smith vis- ited the homefolks the past Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Plaster, former was served by the hostess, assisted by her mother, Mrs. B. G. Lynch. THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, JUNE 2, 192,9 • j ii Anne's on May 14. From 4 p.m. ed from the hospital, where she had Tuesday until 9 a. m. Wednesday they been sick for close to a week. carried the keys of the establishment Last Monday night Mrs. Georg and both hostesses and guests used the privilege in a manner pleasing to the sisters and delighted to them- selves. Beautiful Gift to Conyent Chapel. A communion rail of highly polished brass, wrought in excluisite design and "inscribed to the memory of Sister Mary Rose and Mrs. Mary Frances Hinch was recently placed in the con- vent chapel at St. Anne's. This beau- tiful monument to the memory of his wife and sister is the gift of Mr. Hen- ry Hinch. Sister Mary Rose was for many years a devoted member of the St. Anne's community, Sisters of Mercy. Schoenberger was removed to the hos- pital in Jonesboro. Mrs. M. Schoenberger of Evansville, Ill., has been at Weiner assisting at the bedside of Mrs. George Schoen- berger. Grandpa William Koester has re- turned from St. Louis, where he visit- ed some of his relatives. His son, W. F. Koester, is still visiting in Missouri. Mr. Frank Casper has all prepara- tions made for an auto trip to Can- ada. MARKED TREE [ Last week Friday was a happy day Graduate Revisits Teachers for the Catholics at Marked Tree, de- and Friends, . spite the flooded condition of the town, Miss Mabel C. Alexander, super- as Father Strassner came down to visor of nurses at the Soldiers' Memo- hold services before the close of the rial Hospital, Muskogee, Okla., was a Easter season• All attending the Mass welcome visitor at St. Edward's In- received Holy Communion. firmary last week. Since her gradua- On this visit baby Philomena Euge- tion from St. Edward's Training School, Miss Alexander has had a very varied experience. She served with the American Red Cross in France. While attached to the Amer- ican and French armies she stood be- hind the battle lines and cared for hundreds oI wounded soldiers as they were evacuated from front to front. She had her turn as canteen worker also, and witnessed the effect of war- fare in every phase. Since the war Miss Alexander has been connected exclusively with gov- ernment hospitals. Her present Office is held by appointment from the United States Veterans' Bureau. Joan of Arc Court. The Catholic Daughters of America initiated 28 members at the Knights of Columbus Hall on Sunday, May 20. The initiation program began at me St. Boniface Church on Sunday morn- ing, "when the whole Court of Joan oi Arc attended the ;8 o'clock Mass and received Holy Communion in a body. Of the initiation proper we may not tell, since the daughters are discreetly silent concerning it, but report says that the Joan of Arc pageant which closed the proceedings was one of the most finished productions ever staged by the order. It presented in a series of beautiful living pictures, in true meeval setting, the story o£ the "Maid of Orleans," now a canonized saint. A banquet altogether modern in ew ery detail of menu and appointments was a very satisfying feature of the day's proceedings. Week at St. Anne's. St. Anne's Academy has scheduled for the coming week the following program of education,\\;social and re- ligious events: \\; Tuesday, May 29--Musical recital by pupils of intermediate grades. Academy auditorium, 8 p• m. Wednesday, May 30Senior ban- quet, Hotel Goldman, 7 p.m. Thursday, May 31--Flower fete and procession. Acadcmy,.pupils will bear floral bffeln tb'th altar of the Blessed Virgin in the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Function will be concluded with Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament at 7:30 p. m. daughter, Miss Louise residents of Mena, are back in the Friday, June l--Senior class day teaches a large class in piano twice s ....... r " " " , _. ..... ,homo town axter nee years spent a p ogram, acaaemy auaiorium, 10 a.m. wee el; IJeacnvllle • [Enid, Okla Mrs Plaster s health is Friends and patrons are cordially The dance given last evening by . ' ' • • the ^ S C of St Roman's arsh at gven as one reason for their return, mwted.  t... . . P ,." [and also that they may be with their Social Events. the parlsh hall, was one of the most . ,," ..... I son, Oscar, who is Mefla s leading pho- The girls of the senior class of St.' en3oyame oances oz ne season • ' I tographer Anne s Academy have been the recip- Mrs. Frank J Schmuck, Jr, enter-  , " ....... ...... , .... • . I The nrs car o srawDernes was ens o many gracious attentions of mmea zour mines at cringe ana an additional table of luncheon uestslshipped from Mena the latter part of late. House parties, theater parties , g J the week There are fully 100 acres and picnic parties have been arranged yesterday afternoon at her home on . ...' .... - West Warner avenue The hostess lPmntea zo strawberries in mis vicin- for their enjoyment until their popu- • ' ' , ity. 80 of which belong to the Berry- larity must be patent even to them- was assisted by Mrs. J. W. Patterson, ' Mrs F G Bullard avd Mrs R H Cherry farm. Much damage has been selves. .... ' ." " .... [done by heavy rains and hail, though wue' ....... l other localities in the lowlands have I11 I! M Il rs. ugene man entertained the [ W , | 1" r, • suffered even greater losses from lk Weekly Badge Club and two extra ta- ., mese causes, l C K of A Branch bles of guests with a miscellaneous ..... shower last evening in her home on   I On Sunday afternoon, May 13, I Council No 1130 of the Cathohc West Washington .avenue, in honor of FORT her cousin, Miss Lillian Falk, bride- Knights of America, having a rnem- elect. A most delicious salad course I bership of 17, was officially installed St. Anne's Academy Notes. by Supreme Organizer Joseph De- The pupils of the intermediate mu- Clerk. He was assisted by Mr. Joseph sic el.ass appeared in recital on Thurs- Ruesewald, who has been a knight for N A day evening, May 17. The program close unto 25 years. George Ritter has M E was presented to a large number of been elected pre.',ident and John P. nia Hopkins, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Hopkins, was baptized. Mr. and Mrs. James Luttrell acted as sponsors. Mrs. J. Jones has moved back to Marked Tree from Memphis. John Brunner's little boy .s much' improved after a long slay at ne hos- pital in Memphis. PI0000.BLUFF On Pentecost Sunday there were three Masses celebrated in St. Joseph's Church, the first two at 5:30 and 8 o'clock, was said lYy Father Cyril of Little Rock. Father Tynin said the High Mass, and after the catechism, which, like the poor we have always with us, preached a telling sermon on charity. He impressed the congregation that this was the time when Catholics should stand together. Our enemies were pressing from every side; we were on trial, as it were, and it be- hooved all men and women of Catho- lic faith to pray for their calumnia- tors and be silent upon the great topic of the day. Good Advice. That if Catholics were all what they should l)e, if they lived up to their faith and the sacraments of the church and practiced charity and brotherly love towards no only the household of the faith but their non-Catholic neighbors and friends, religious intol- erance would become bankrupt for the want of business. Envy, jealousy and revenge would be lessened, falsehood, slander and persecution would be un- known, sectarian walls in matters of religion would be lowered the church would become what it should be---one united, harmonious family. Father. Cyril and the Spaniards. Father Cyril came to give the Span- ish speaking members of the parish an opportunity of making their Easter duty. It was a revelation to see so many gathered together who either could not speak the English language, of if they did they, spoke it very indif- ferently. Father gave them a sermon in Spanish, and from the eager ex- pression of their faces you could read- ily see they were drinking in every word. Mexicans on Plantations. A Jefferson County planter has re- cently brought 75 families of Mexi- cans to work on his plantation, and in order to keep them happy and satis- fied he is soon to build a small church, where Mass can be said when a priest can be secured. Bohemians Remembered. In this county alone "the harvest is ripe but the laborers are few." The Bohemian settlement, about ten miles from Pine Bluff, consists of about eight families. They have a nice little church, built by Father Higgins, while he was pastor of St. Joseph's ano ing in a swimming pool with two other companions, when she lost her hold on a raft which the bathers had been riding on. She sank in about 15 feet of water and her body was not recovered until life was entirely ex- tinct. The Hughes family have long been identified with St. Joseph's Church and the heart of the congregation goes out in deep sympathy to the'dis- tressed family. Father Tynin offici- ated at tle funeral services, and her body was laid by the side of her grandmother--the late Mrs. Hughes. Daughters of America.' The Daughters of America held their second initiation within a year on Pentecost Sunday and had quite a large class of candidates• The initia- tion was held in the hall of the Busi- ness ad Professional Women's Club. All the members of the court and candidates attended services at the early Mass and received communion in a body. After the initiation a ban- quet was served in the ballroom of Hotel Pines, beginning at 6 o'clock. Near the close of the banquet a pro- gram was rendered, with Miss Weaver as toastmaster• Those who spoke at thebanquet and their subjects are as follows: Invocation, Father Tynin; "Our Church," Mrs. Stella McGaughy; "Our Court," Mrs. Mary Durner; "Our Can- didates," Mrs, Josie Borensen; "Uni- ty,"' Miss Rose Burgy; "Charity," Miss Emma Lenhert; benediction, Fa- ther Schafer. "Amei, lca" was rendered by the entire membership. Annunciation Academy. The Alumni 'of:Annunciation Acad- emy held their eighth annual banquet at the academy May 24. The tables, three in number, were beautifully laid in lace and silver, with Dorothy Per- ]ins roses in silver baskets a F a deco- ration. At a large round table all the officers of the alumni, with Sister Emerenfla; the superioress of the con- vent as the guest'of honor. President, Mrs. Marshall McGaughy, gave the address of welcome. Greetings from the class of 1923 was given by Miss Mae O'Kieff. Miss OKieff is a' young, lady of unusual teauty and charm, and her voice car- rie clear and distinct. Mrs. J. S. Jen- kins ,an Annunciation girl of several years back, was toastmistress. Miss Helen Mooney, a janior, sang "Sun- rise in You." Miss.Helen has a voice of rare strength and sweetness and is always demanded in every musical program at the school and is very often Called on by social and literary clubs to sing at their meetings. Little Miss Frances Ella Ware, daughter of Mrs. Carl Ware, a for- mer pupil and graduate of the con- vent, gave a reading "A Kid and His Stomach." Stanley Drefus, now a prominentbusinesS man of PinBluff, still loves his Alma Mater, and is al- ways on hand at the annual banquet, He gave a vocal solo. Misses Rose and Phelomena Sylvester, talented musicians, played a duet. Miss Mar- garet Kerwin, also contributed to the musical program, .,!A musical of any kind without Miss Margaret, would .indeed be incomplete. She is the 'St. Joseph's organist and a wonderful musician. At the close of the pro- grm, Mrs. Hughes Taylor, in a few wll chosen words presented Sister Emerentia a purse, the gift of the Alumni. Sister, on receiving the re- membrance, expressed much feeling on having to leave' Pne Bluff. She aid her Stay in the Academy had been a happy one and that it was with genu- ine regret that she had to leave. "Brad" Back to Cradle M.T. J B. Holcombe, a popular Iron Mountain conductor, is spending a few days with his mother, Mrs. James M. Holcombe. Though for many years his business has taken him away from Pine Bluff, he never for- gets that his cradle was rocked here, and that he is still familiarly known as "Brad" to his many friends. which charge he retained when he re- ] M. W. Taggart, who holds .a posi- signed, but owing to his continued tion on the staff of the Daily News of stay abroad the flock is without a Little Rock, spent Sunday with his mrents, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Taggart. MOUNT ST. MARY'S JUNE 1' 1923 shepherd. Sisters of Charity Welcomed. On a recent holiday Mr. Fakouri tendered the Sisters of Charity his automobile with a chauffeur for the day. Two of the sisters, with as many of the school children as they could comfortly pack in the car, drove out | [ [. O[ [;. II LITTLE ROCK OFFICIAL Annual Corn The largest number of tlmt ever received body during the past Sunday at the 7:30 a. m. Lady of Good Counsel were more than one ty members who sembled in the Good 7:15 a. m. and marched in a body. Regular This council will ular meeting Tuesday June 5th, at 8 p. m. Columbus Home, 609 members are be present. Seminary The resolution State convention leld in Ark., May 7 and 8th, in the State of Arkansas ! its membership St. John's Seminary K. of C. burse for of young men to the be brought up at the Tuesday evening, cussion. All details money is to be ed at the meeting. Correspondenc members of the order. "Voted, That plans at the earliest tend the scope of free corres the courses member of the Knight who desires to benefits to be that a committee of pointed to gather plans, and report ing of the Board." The above resolution mously adopted bY , Board of Directors at Washington, D. C., on Supreme J mittee, consisting tor William C. setts, chairman, Luke E. Hart of preme Director New York, to cordance with mittee has collected great deal of ter and has agreed " the Supreme regular meeting It is the hat since • the cational  Columbus, Convention .at more taken than that of the Supreme noted above. The fered to successful expectations. )00) students are more of the fered. It is possible to offer same facilities now vice men and to meet such Education bY had a remarkable ty and in ent time no fewer colleges and try are offering respondence. No time xs the present members the educational fional facilities offering of cost to The report with o the Supreme June 24, 1923. vice of the conduct courses which local needs tions that may " Pentecostal Brightness. Pentecost Sunday dawned bright and beautiful in Mena, the ideal weather contributing in no small de- gree to the happiness of the large Holy Communion class of St. Agnes Parish', nine of whom approached the Holy Table for the first time. There were sixteen girls and ten boys, as follows.  Katherine Abbot, Vine Sala- din; Florence Greiner, Margaret Mary Greiner, Ruth Webber, Agnes Beeh mer, Sybil Warren, Alma Christian, Margaret Hoag, Annabel Konkler, Alice Konkler, Lauretta Nell, Mary Ea Preston, Frances Snyder, Edna Berry; Dickey St. John, Edgar Konk: ler Joseph Spohrer, Henry Spohrer, Benry Beehmer, Bernard Hoag, Jo- seph Riggle, Charlie Webber, Cecil Fried and Alban Christian.' To the relatives and friends in the academy auditorium at 8 o'clock. Fred O'Baugh was the only boy among the dainty young performers, and be it said to his credit that he acquitted himself in manly and musicianly fashion• Ev- every number was pleasing proof of the players' skill and progress. Two pianos were used hroughout the pro- gram m which the following pupils took part: Edna Akin, Jean Perry, Jim John- ston, Evelyn Rochelle, Fred O'Baugh Vivian Harrison, Ruth White, Erlene Christie, Josephine Brun, Imogen Conley, Monte Mae Fleming, Mar.x Owens, Ruby White, Alice Sharnm lizabech Blair, Anne Sharum, Lucill¢ 3ruff, Luella Beland and Rita Cooper Senior Class Entertained. The settler class was entertained roy, ally by the boarding students of St. Gallagher, secretary and treasurer, to the church. They carried gifts of The regular monthly meeting will be candlesticks, candles, altar cards a on the second Sunday of the month if missal and stand for the altar. The Father Strassner can come down from Bohenians who lived near came and Jonesboro for Be/edic[ion, otherwise the meeting will be held on the week- day visit. Father Strassner is the chaplain. May Procession. Before the initiation and installa- tion of the local branch of the C. of A. Benediction of the Most Blessed Sac- rament and the May procession were held. The procession was formed at the rectory and thence proceeded to the church. Little Re'sic Ritter was the crownbearer and Miss Rosie Gal- agher crowned the statue of the Blessed Virgin Mary as the words "We crown thee" were sung. Notes. Mrs. John Schwarz, Sr., has return- the sisters said the "Rosary" and gave them a short instruction. The visit of the sisters to these poor people was like dew from heaven. It is such a pity they can not have Mass at least once a month and can not be taught the catechism. They speak little or no English, but can readily 'understand everything that is said to ,them. Mary Lee Cowan's Death. St. Joseph's congregation was sad- dened by the death of Mary Lee Cow- m, the 14-year-old daughter of Mr. tad Mrs. F. S. Cowan el: Baird, Tex. tcr body was brotight here and buried "tom the home of her grandfsther, r. J. M. Hughes. Mary Lee was play- Program ProcessionalLittle Rock College )rchestra. SalutatoryOn the Threshold Miss Lizbeth Ring. Song to the Evening Star, from Tannhauser, ViolinMisses Althea Franz, Madris Dunn, Dorothy Cook, Laura Elder, Mildred Morris. The Masters of Literature--Miss Margaret Bescharner. Summer Fancies--Chorus. ReadingMiss Eva Heimsoth. Gondola SongVocal Class. "Facta Non Verba"Miss Marie Helm. The Dawn is Breaking]orus. ValeSome of its ManyMeanings Miss Pauline Lochrie. Conferring of 5''ors by the Right Reverend J. B, Morris, D. D, Orchestra. commit suggestions of ley, New If the of the orgy and sonagc on no less to BOYS' BIIANCI Sacrament "on of a of ColumbUS gates to the Columbus deIegates Joseph lag to nual