Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
June 9, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 1     (1 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
June 9, 1923
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




7 nothing is Catholic papers should have good read- and the Chris- PP.. XV. v The Official Organ of the Diocese of Little Rock, Arkansas i%mmM. , m<mmm.mm. *ross* . - - o.m .i | i A Catholic Paper is a Perpetual Mission.-- Pope Leo Xlll t "The Guardian" in every home-mr motto. CROWNS ITS GRADUATF00 Place Stamp of Goodness on Young Class of 1923--Grad- Please Large As- Presents Di. Sisters Surpassing Merits program. of st. Mary's arc remind- that the "popularity exercises of the force them of their "long Possessing on the of an adequate their host of Ar- exercises on last the limit of ac- the general good allowed of all the in, and enjoy what the most successful the history of St, JAMIE DIAZI President. CHARLESTON CATHOLIC PUPILS WINNERS IN mSTORY CONTEST received diplo- honor medals, from Charleston, S. C., June ll.mPupils Rev ;^ m^;s of BishOp England High School, the of honor and fro -  leading Catholic school of:'Charleston, ,, __ m;I . . LI - a.lwere announced as winners of mx of eature, came .hi.. , ....... ,x=,, o .. ,k Ixne seven prizes give a thiS year oy me gratulati---u. v*- the | Daughters of the woneaeracy..  in tnmr r  ......... v annual essay contest.. ' .. , attribute.- ,,,,,," .._ --^ ,1 .The resuits ox the conest are .... r-, -of " c "" l garded as a splendid answer to:he 'K euu al;eu wo- :' [ allegation subsequently made, thlat the students to-l- ,*rt ] Catholic schools do not pay sufficient elas :-f-:-'/attentinsxUU,,m to United States history. the stage a most in its healthy of cast orchestra fur- for the procession of stage num- in her salutatory in mind to the for them. "On Yeas her theme, and in full expres- realiz/ttion of en- life for herself and Little Rock, Arkansas, Saturday, June 9, 1923 in music came to the Misses Althea Dorothy Cook, Iildred Morris, ex- their violins to sing Star, from made "The Mas- she aptly noted down the ages of in a reading , made a word lnfe from his i to his award of a French battle- verily hung The word picture of human sen- it Non Ver- Miss the fountain of all as played irt the and women and the part it was to of her classmates. Was so sincere that of the motto came very adroitly of "goadby," "vale" and of, separation of the full import to Mr. St. Mary's, .erey her classmates The senio essay contest, for which th subject was "The Battle of the cater,.' 'was won by Miss Mildred crs"of Bishop England High School, wh:, Cecil Rice of the same in@it= tion next in merit, A pupil of Char- leston High School was third. The junior essay ,contest was won by Stella Rigby. Williard Reynolds was second and Mary Moran and Mer- ril Cross, third, the judges deciding that the essays of these two last pu- pils were equal in merit. All four winners are pupils of Bishop England High School. There were thirty-five essays entered in the contest, of which fourteen were from pupils of Bishop . England School 1 MINIMUM WAGE LAWS TO BE DISCUSSED BY CATHOLIC NUN Milwaukee, June 4.,-For the first time perhaps, in the history of the American labor movement, a Catholic nun ill be one of the principal speak- ers at an important industrial gather- ing when the first afinual Catholic Conference on Industrial Problems is held here June 27 and 28. Sister Miriam Teresa of the Sisters of the Holy Names of Jesus and Mary Will speak at the luncheon on 'the second day of the Conference and vill discuss "The Future of Minimum Wage Legislation." Sister Teresa was formerly secretary of the Oregon Minimum Wage Commission. Dr. John A. Lauu and Miss L2nna Bres- ett of the Department of Social Ac: tion of the National Catholic Welfare Council, also will speak at the lun- cheon. Mary Mattingly Mae Meyer, Cathe- line Wood, Frai/ces Catherina and Ruth Fuller Distribution of medals was made as follows: Christian doctrine, merited by Misses Pauline Lochrie, Jnna Louise Murphy, Rosemary Tuohey and won by Miss Tuohey; alumnae medal lnas and IIonors and Imedal following: Miss, ;, Ma- er Mad- Rob- Swland, Eva Helm- Christina Field  QrUmmer were received Lillian Fowler. Margaret Kirspel and Elizabeth [won by Miss Kirspel; eighth grade Eiehoff, [ rthematicsmedal, won by Miss Jo- Krispel, sephine Connelly. ") for highest average, won by Miss Pauline Lochrie; English medal, mer- ited by Misses Bernice Lipsmeyer, Dorothy Cook, Catherine Arnold and Lisbeth Ring and won by Miss Ring; mathematics medals, merited by Misses Rose Be'nier, Amelia Roll, Louise Murphy and Pauline Lochrie and won by Miss Lochrie; expression medal, won by Miss Anne Matthews; music medal, merited by Misses Lou- ise Daugherty, Rosemary Tuohey, EDWARD L. WRIGHT, Valedictorian. BERNARD HEINZE, Salutatorian. Com00mce00cnt 00igbt, ' Oratorical Occasion PRESENTS SIXTEEN GR/DUATES FOR DIPLOMAS AND DEGREES--BA(CALAUREATE ADDRESS OF RABBI E. J. JACK ROUSES ENTHUSIASM. BISHOP MORRIS BESTOWS DIPLOMA HONORS AND COMMISSIONS--ADDRESSES OF GRADU- ATES--R. O. T. C. FALLS IN LINE AS INTER- ESTING FEATURE OF COLLEGE LIFE. It was a reltl '" trlt- record Cb:: mencement Night at Little Rock Col- lege last Friday. It had all the ear- marks of a collegiate event. The col- lege auditorium filled to capacity with the relatives and friends of the grad- uates and a religious and civic repre- sentation of people interested in the affairs of Little Rock College and its membership. , It was the top-notch event crowning 15 years of progressive growth of our local educational institution. Sixteen young men, having completed the re- quired collegiate course were awarded the diploma of successful study and the degree of approval as educated men by the state-chartered college au- thorities. Under the full moon the usual and classical procession of graduates, de- glee men and honored guests, escort- ing the Rt. Rev. Bishop Morris, wend- ed its way from Morris Hall, the ad- ministration building, down through the grove to the auditorium, which was ablaze with lights strip-shadowed by buntings in purple and white. Reaching the stage, the Bishop was 3dward MurIIr; Hampton Beach. New Jersey. The degree Of bachelor of science Daniel Traverse, Asbury, Park, New Jersey. The degree of Master of artsCapt. Hunter L. Girault, Lieut. John" Mc- Cammon and Dr. Paul Mahoney of Little Rock; Mayer Stone of Wash- ington, D. C., William J. O'Brien of Westboro, Mass.; James D. Byrne of Philadelphia. Commissions for R. O. T. C. From thi hands of Bishop Morris, officially delegated by the U. S. A. Dept, the following received their JAS. F. T a UOtlLY, Treasurer. L Number 51 METHODIST MONTE MARIO PROJECT STIRS ITALIANS Government Urged to Purchase the Site and Prevent a Crime Against the Beauty of St. Peter's Group of Buildings. (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, June 4.-The bad taste, to put it mildly, of American missionary eflterprise, as illustrated by the Methodist project for the con- struction of a group of buildings on Monte Marie in Rome with the obvi- ous pm3)ose of overshadowing the Vatican, has apparently so stirred Italian resentment that a protest has been logged with the government. Ac- cording to Associated Press despatch- es from Rome, Deputy Cingolani in- terloped the government concerning the purchase of a portion of Monte Marie by American Methodists. The government deemed a reply "inadvis- GERMAN WOMEN the forefront of German political life and promise to be a potent factor in the reconstruction of the nation, ac- cording to Frau Hedwig Dransfeld, a member of the German Reichstag, and Frau Helene Weber, a member of the Prussian Landtag, who are visiting the United States for the purpose of studying 'Catholic women's organiza- tions here and establishing closer con- tact between American Catholic wo- men and their German sisters. The entry of women into the politi- cal life of Germa/,y, according  r " visitors, has been one of the most significant developmen#s brought about as a result of the revolution and the influence that women have been able to exert has been of great benefit for the protection of home life and sane reform. Four Catholic women hold seats in the German Reichstag and seven hold seats in the Prussian Landtag; a large number in view of the Catholic mi- nority in Prussia. / LEGISLATORS ON able" anti Torrents the Deputy of Gold continued: "Americans in Italy enjoy the best TOUR OF THE U. s of hospitality from the Italian peo- e@ [ ple, and they render bad service to the cordial relations between the two (By N. C. W. C. News Service) countries when groups of Methodists Washington, D. C., Jtne 4.Catho- treat Italy as a barbaric land needing lic women are taking their place in evangelization with torrents of gold." Deputy Cingolani, who is a Catho- lic, urged that the government pur- chase the site in question and erect on it a monument to Dante as the ex- ponent of Catholic thought. Violate Canons of Good Taste The Methodist project, of course, is to be attributed to American Metlo- dists alone, but it is doubtful whet]aer Italian opinion will discriminate to that extent. 'Americans generally are put in the position of violating the canort of international [od taste by he  ill-advised Spending of m'0ney, a stigmas which many foreigners are only too willing to. put upon them and it is quite likely that the build- ings in process of erection on Monte Marie will be generally regarded as a monument to what is held to be an American trait of questionable value rather than to religious zeal. Destroys Esthetic Balance Quite apart from any religious con- siderations involved in the controversy opposition to the project has devel- oped among Americans, especially American architeets, who see in it the effect, if not the purpose, of destroy- KLAN BIDS DEFIANCE commissions as Second Lieutenants in the United States Infantry Reserve Corps: Nell Park of Parkin, Ark.; Jamie Diaz of Little Rock; Gee. Wild- erman, Granite City, Ill. These commissions follow a suc- TO ANTI-SECRECY LAW OF NEW YORK ing the esthetic balance of the archi- tectural grouping of which St. Peter's and the Vatican are the center. Be- fore the project is completed it is not improbable that effort will be made to ten,nee the Italian people that the (B N. C. W. C. News Service) cesaful four-year course of military New York, May 28.Defiance to instructions as members of the Little the law of the State of New York, re- Rock College R. O. T. Corps. In case cently signed by Governor Smith and of war, they will be called to service requiring the publication of names of as second lieutenants of U.S.A. secret organizations was pledged by Class Officers. members of the Knights of the Ku The above pictures are of the of- Klux Klan who gathered in a score of institution on Monte Marie is ilhm- trative neither of the missionary spir- it of America as a whole nor of the sense of esthetic values of the Ameri- can people. centered and flanked with the semi- ricers and the valedictoriqa and the [New York cities" Saturday nxg" hr. circle of the college officials and salutatorian of the senior class o ,,- ....... . t xne prlncpai me,tang was a ast- graduates Rev. Father Albert L. . " i port, Long Island, where it is claimed Lxttle Rock College, which graduated  Fletcher, President of the college, last.. Thursday. night at the college ,, that eight thousand klansmen gather- was seated on the right, with the auditorium, led. The meetings wre not confined treasurer, Rev. Father W. J. Kords- . Ire New York, several being held in ]dward L Wright, valedictorian of meier on the Bishop's life. Rev. Dr. the class, received the high honors of[New Jersey. Thus. L. Kearny, vice-president, di- the graduating" class. He xs' a local I The chief speaker at the Eastport rected the features of the Commence- " "Ira e " g as intr duced as the King boy and has been attending the col e tm w o lege for 11 years, hawng started at/ ment program. ] . " Kleagle for the state of New York. Oratorical Numbers I the local school in the seventh grade. "Gee. AI Smith, by signing this Edward L. Wright delivered the This student was selected this year to lhn hoe h ....  h;, ....... ,, valedictory address .... that was unique rpresent, the graduating class, was ..... the'Premdency" .................. of the Umted'f ........ States,-'; in its simplicity" . Wlthou attempting ' bed' for this debate in the history ofl, h_ ._._no;,t ,,,_.. .-..Zl*" v.-o"'l .o..;+, the usual flights of oratory, M:. l college, and also was editor in [never t; reveal the names of its mere- Wright' explained . in clear-cut la.. etidf of the college publication, he l, hers. W will |,ho ............. to the lnnt -tfe- guage that in leaving the college the Pebble," In the Reserve Officers / work t, .,.,,,-,+ .,,,,; a;o. ....... 23 was not severln t class of 19 , " g ' I Training Corps he received his com-/our identities" 7:d/a;iii!trhadii! s aiti.i ,e m.!iii ' i t" iil ii ' t eKl:d thy= n th:et w:?:m:" y "] g" g ". , . gram ineluded two orations James F. 00onor with James Tuohey, hut AMERICAN COLLEGE Tuohey spoke on Gerenalized Educa- the choice of, delivery. Also a local hey, he has been tl00o business man- STUDENTS ORDAINED MEXICO WOULD LIMIT NUMBER OF THE CLERGY (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, Jze 5.rther bloodshed has followed in the wake of anti-religious legislation in Mexico the most recent of which is the law enacted by the State of Durango lim- iting the number of clergy on any one denomination to twenty-five; Mexico City despatches report that as a result of a riot in the city of Durango grow- ing out of a protest against the law ten persons were killed and many in- jured, some of them seriously. Aceording to unofficial advices a committee of Catholics, accompanied by a crowd of several thousand per- sons, called at the governor' palace to ask that the law be rescinded. While the spokesmen awaited admis- sion the crowd became riotous and seized the arms of the guards who had fired a volley to restore order. In the shooting which followed the fatal- ities occurred. The situation in Durang0 is one which may lead even to more serious consequences as the shooting will tion," and Francis K. Jackson spoke on "Purpose of R. O, T. C." Music was furnished by the Little Rock Col- lege orchestra. Award of Diplomas The degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon Rabbi C. J. Jack of Little Rock. The degree of Bachelor of arts Edward Wright, James Tuohey, Ber- nard T. Heinze, Francis Jackson, Jamie Diaz, all of Little Rock; Frank Carr, Fall River, Mass.; George Wilderman, Granite City, Ill., add ager of the college athletic associa- tion for the past three years, and also Rome, May 28,--Ten Americans, was business manager of the "Peb- graduates of the North American Col- ble." He finished his training in the R. lege, were ordained to the priesthood , yesterday in the basilica by the Cardi- O. T. C. last year, receiving his com- nal Vicar. They are. Revs. John mission in the Infantry Reserve Corps Hartigan and Joseph Tythe, of New of the .United States Army. He has York; James Gibbons, of Philadel- been a student at college for seven phia; Edmund Gibbons. of Buffalo; probably add to the excitement arous- years, having started there in first year high school. Richard Hennessy, of Los Angeles; ed by  the promulgation of the law. Jaime Diaz, president of the senior Patrick O'ttailigan, of Saint August- [The enforcement will compel a clos- ine; Robert Navin, of Cleveland; ing of many of the Catholic churches class and also of last year's junior Thomas O'Rourke, of Brooklyn; Ed- [ and thd repression of the activities of class, needs no introduction, because ward Roelker, of Cincinnati, and Wil-[ many priests of whom there are ap- (Continued on Page 4) liam Donnell, ,of Albany.  proximately 250 within the state.