Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
June 30, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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June 30, 1923

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THE GUARDIAN, SATU_ RDAY, JUNE 30, 1923 PAIB THREE SOCIAL AND PERSONAL ! "l DURST, DRUGGIST E. Ninth St. Phone 21300 Mary Tschann and Mildred lze left Friday night for ltutchin- Kansas and Colorado Springs, they will visit Miss Tschann's They will return by the of Kansas City, Brunswick and Missouri. Tofela Matelski entertained at party last Thursday even- at her home, 218 West Seventh North Little Rock, in honor o Mary Tschann and Mildred who left Friday evening on a to Kansas, Missouri and Colora- Dancing and games were enjoyed dainty refreshments were served. ladies of Mt. St. Mary's Alum- who are interested in preparing for the annual bazaar in the will meet with Mrs. Ed Meek, West Capitol Avenue, on Thurs- June 28. W. T. Prickett, formerly Vic- Schimanski, and son, W. T., Jr., leave Sunday for Louisville, Ky. will be gone about six weeks and -R will visit in Chicago and Milwaukee before returning ]lome. Mrs. J. F. IIeim entertained Thurs- day afternoon in hon()r of her couslll, Miss JOsel)hine l)uwe, bride-elect. The living room wits prettily dec.orated with tall wicker baskets filled with shasta daisies tied with yellow tulle. As each guest arrived she wrote a re- cipe in the bride's recipe book. At the game of hearts Mrs. Dehmer and Mrs. E. Krcbs made high scores. The bride- elect's ctmir was tied with fluffy bows of yellow tulle. At the close of the afternoon a huge decorated baske fi]l- *ed with gifts was presented to the guest of honor. Dainty ices in yellow and white were served by the hostess, assisted by her daughter, Miss Janette Helm. All donations for the supper com- mittee will please be sent to any of the following homes before noon on Tuesday, July 3, as the trucks will leave for the orphanage at 1 p.m.: Mesdames Joe Heibach, 1515 West Seventh Street; Mordon Davis, 3012 West Fourth Street; John .Kirspel, 1323 McGowan; B. B. Wright, 721 North Spruce. MILLION FOR CATHOLIC SCHOOLS IN BROOKLYN By N. C. W. C. News Service.) June 22.A net total of has been raised in the of Brooklyn for the erection Catholic High Schools, ac- to a final tabulation of fig- just announced. County led in contribution $1,336,541.17 and Queens County $310,478.74 was second. The cam- was conducted with a total ex- of $470.25. REPRESENT N. C. W. C. AT TRAINING COURSE By N. C. W. C. News Service) N. Y., June 23.A1- I. Hirsch, senior scoutmaster scout troops in St. Francis Chantal parish, this diocese, has selected to represent the Nation- Welfare Council 'at the training course for scoutmas- to be given at Notre Dame Uni- in July. Hirsch has been associated with Bureau for Catholic. Extension, Scouts of America, under Roy. F. White, National Director of Bureau. He will act as assistant of the faculty at the training OF CHINESE BANDITS DESCRIBED BY MISSIONARY PRIEST J N. C. W. C. News Service) June 22.A first hand of the atrocities committed by bandits in China, in which the of children from school and the mutilation of victims ransom was described, was ia Chicago this week by the Rev. Hagspiel, S. V. D., who has returned to the mission house of b order at Techny, after spending :months in the Far East. Hold Wealthy the robbers were content homes,,, said Father Hags- "Now they seize the heads of families and hold them for som. They also invade the schools capture the children of the rich. proVince of Szerchuan, bandits off the only son of the Te- Lin-chen-hsun, and demanded a of $2,00000. They also cap- the brother of Chotpshih-yuan held him for $250,000 ransom. Ears Cut Off the money demanded does not at the time specified, one of prisoner's ears is cut off and sent people. If there is further de- the other ear is cut off and sent. if the ransom is delayed too her's head is cut off and people. rich fear to remain in their at night, and because the band- are armed With modern weapons, farmers are in deadly fear of Sometimes the robbers in the of beggars attack the goner- people who are giving them alms. Shut Eyes With Glue its seize an important ira, they ofen glue his eyes shut stop his ears so that he sees and nothing, and rush him to their n Strongholds. and cause of all this misery age is that China is today a master.,, !uality, not quantity, is what this needs in laws. PRIEST AWARDED SERVICE CROSS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Ellenville, N, Y., June 22.--The Roy. Thomas J. Dunne, assistant pas- tor of St. Mary's church here, has been awarded the Distinguished Ser- vice Cross for gallantry in action while he was a chaplain with the Am- erican Expeditionary Force. He serv- ed with the 366th hffantry of the 77th Division. TO STOP SUNDAY PRESS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Brussels, June 22.--The different sections of the Chamber of Deputies of Belgium have met to examine the bill prohibiting the printing and sale of newspapers on Sunday. The bill was adopted in four sections and re- jected in two. The total number of votes gives a large majority in favor of suppressing all Sunday work in the press. r BRAHMIN NOW A JESUIT (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) New York, June 23.--The Hondura Mission (India) contains forty-six na- tive Jesuits belonging to various castes, but up to last year no Brahmin had ever joined the Society. Now the Society for the Propagation of the Faith is informed that a second Brah- min has just been baptized under the name of Berchmans and entered the Novitiate. IRISH DAIL LEARNS HOW MUCH IS SAVED TO HOSPITALS BY NUNS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) . Dublin, June 16.Hospitals in Ire- land have suffered severely in conse- quence of the high prices for provis- ions. For their funds the hospitals rely almost exclusively upon volun- tary subscriptions and the increase in these was not at all proportionate to the extra outlay. A grant made by Parliament in the 'old days to certain Dublin hospitals is continued by the Dail. This grant amounts only to $90,000. It is allocated among nine hospitals, of which only one is a Catholic institutJ on. Economics A plea for enlarged grants was made by a number of Deputies. Some of them suggested that the hospitals should be brought under a single na- tional authority. Sir James Craif, one of the Deputies for Trinity College, himself a medical man maintained that State or municipally-governed hospitals could not as econom- ically as those which were voluntarily managed. EconOmy of Nuns Surgeon McArdle, an eminent Cath- olic, and the leading surgeon in all Ireland, giving his views on the ques- tion, pointed out that the three great Dublin hospitals under Catholic man- agement were being run on most ec- nomical lines due to conditions which could not prevail under state control. The nuns in charge carried on the work f'or tl(e honor and glory of God without any worldly remuneration. Even in the culinary departments the work was voluntary. The number of voluntary workers who aided in the great cause of charity minimized the expense to such an extent that every penny received in the way of dona- tions and subscriptions was devoted to the alleviation of human suffering. As in all other Dublin hospital,a the 00aint 00oOn's 00rminary e SECURING FOR TtIE DIOCESE OF LITTLE ROCK THE EDU'CATION AND TRAINING OF WORTHY ECCLESI- ASTICAL STUDENTS IN ST. JOttN'S SEMINARY FOR THE PRIESTHOOD OF ARKANSAS. Ahy Fdl Burse or Share in An Incomplete Burss May Be Do- nated in Memory of the Deceased. New Bursa. or Donations Toward An Inaomptete Burse Will Ba Gratefully Received Wnd Recorded. A Burse Is a Sum of Money Invested and Drawing Enough Inter- est Always to Provide Board, Lodging, and Training [or One Seminarian. ST. JOIIN'S SEMINARY BURSES COMPLETE ST. MARY'S PARISH BURSE, Hot Spring ..................... $5,000.00 MONSIGNOR TOBIN BURSE, Little Rock ...................... 5,000.09 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 BISHOP BYRNE BURSE INCOMPLETE ST. JOHN'S ALUMNI BURSE .................................. $1,225.00 SACR .................................. 937.00 ED HEART BURSE ..................................... 100.00 INCOMPLETE BURSES Bishop Byrne Burse The Burse to be known as the Bishop Byrne, a memorial hn- or to the first Bishop of the Diocese of Little Rock, already has a credit deposit of $1,225.00. This burse calls for no stated (tmount of donation, and its present sum total is the result of large and smaU donations by those interested in perpetuating the name of Bishop Byrne in connection with the priesthood of the diocese which he organized and unto which he gave of his prayers, of his work, and of his life. " The Bishop Byrne Burse is a popular one, toward which even donations of one dime or more will be acceptable and receive due cred2 on the Seminary records. Bishop Byrne Burse credits to date: Previously acknowledged .... $500.00 Donati on ................... 500.00 Donation ................... 200.00 Club Gift ................... 10.00 Rev. 1 rmnd ..........  .... 5.00 J. J. M ...................... 2.00 M. 1 D .................... 1.00 Martha B ................... 1.00 J. S., Jr. .50 Edw. and John ............... 50 Total ................... $1225.00 St. John's Alumni Burse Previously acknowledged .... $900.00 Rev. Friend ............... 5.00 Rev. Alumnus'15 .......... 10.00 Roy. Alumnus'13 .......... 10.00 Roy. Alumnus--'15 .......... 10.00 Morrilton Friend ........... 2.00 Total .................. $937.00 This Burse is a founffation 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. Sacred Heart Burse Grateful Recipient of Favors___ r ..... _ .......................... $I00,00 INFORMATION AND DONATIONB Request for further information regarding any or all matters pertaining to the foundation of Burses and the benefits shared by contributors and like- wise all donations should be sent to the Rector, Very Rev W H Aretz, S. T. D.D_' St , " " " , John s Seminary, Twenty-fifth and State Streets, Little Rock Ark. _00Churck Calenda__r_00.I, SUNDAY, JULY IFIFTH AFTER PENTECOST--FEAST OF THE MOST PRECIOUS BLOOD. MONDAY, JULY 2,--THE VISITATION OF THE BLESSED VIRGIN A DAY OF DEVOTION. This feast recalls how the Blessed Virgin, through motives of Christian charity went to visit her cousin, St. Elizabeth, who, recognizing Mary as the Mother of God, burst into raptures at the mystery of the Incarnation and pronounced Mary Blessed above all Other women. TUESDAY, JULY 3--St. Helidorus, BiShop, was borfi in Dalmatia. He vent to Italy, where he was made Bishop of Altino. He died about the year 290. WEDNESDAY, JULY 4--St. Bertha, widow, abbess, had five daughters, two of whom are numbered among the saints. THURSDAY, July 5ST. PETER OF LUXEMBURG was born in Lor- raine in 1369. At the age of 12 he went to London as a hostage for his brother, the CSunt of St. Pol. The English were so impressed by his holiness that at the end of a year he was released with only hit own word as ransom. "hen only 15 years of age he was appointed B'shop of Metz. Later he died at the age of 18 in the year 1387. FRIDAY, July 6ST. GOAR, PRILST, was born of an illustrious family in Aquitaine. Wishing to serve God entirely unknown to the world, he went over into Germany and, settling in the neighborhood of Trier, he shut him- self up in a cell and arrived at such an eminent degree of sanctity as to be esteemed the oracle and miracle of ,the whole country. He died in 575. SATURDAY, JULY 7--ST. PANTAENUS. Father of the Churchj flour- ished in the second century. He was a Sicilian gy birth aud a Stoic philosopher by profession. Converted to the Faith, he was placed at the head of a Christian school in Alexandria. Later he left his school and went to preach the Gospel to the Lastern nations. He died in 216. visiting medical staffs accepted no remuneration from the h'ospital au- thorities for their services. Future Grams A .prominent Protestant physician also expressed the view that the vol- Untary system was preferable in Ire- land. The MinisCer for Local Government ]promised in the Dail that the whole matter of hospitals, and of medical assistance and relief would shortly be considered in all its various aspects. It is anticipated that ih future larger grants will be voted by the State to the hospitals. d The person who has wondered how it wouhl feel to have a million might get some idea of the sensation by spending $23 for 1,000,000 German marks. ST. "greeters" who wiR be an duty JOSEPtt'S ORPHANAGE enced PICNIC WEDNESDAY, JULY 4 as usual. L Mesdames I htvin, Finbhler, Fenan, [ Committees Iake Reports. Flynn,,. Booth, Browning Clawson. The Sl. Joseph's annual Benelit pic- E|chlem:m M. Elliott and H. H. Myers tnic day is right upon us and we hope will'have charge of the cake pantry. all the friends of the orphans and sis- ters will greet them on July ,l. At least on a year let us show them that we arc with them and encourage their h:trd charitable work in caring for the little ones. We are welcome at any time during the year, but on this occasmn the orphans' picnic usually becomes also a amily gathering. The children look forward to this day sev- eral months ahead, and when the com- mittees go out and prepare for the erection of booths the chihtren are all happy, realizing their big day will soon be here. Remember it is a char- itable act to assist the orphans; at the same time remember, too, the pleas- ure we derive from the good work. Don't make any other engagement for this day, as the orphans depend upon your kind assistance, and every help will be needed to make this the big- ger and better picnic held on the or- phanage grounds. Transportation, For a picnic day everyone wants to go out of the city and enjoy the beau- ties of nature, and last year's event proved that the people were heart and sole of the movement of having the picnic leading to the orphanage, and the distance of about eight miles one admires the country. This trip itself is a treat. The busses have been ar- ranged for and will be waiting at the foot of the new Broadway bridge and] will run to and from the orphanage ll all day until late at night, when alI] have departed. Please use these buss- es and co-operate with the committee and you will help them bring the crowd to the grounds. Mistakes Corrected. Owing to the new location last year when the picnic was held on the or- phanage grounds for the first time the chairman and the various committees did not dream that they wouhl have ! to face sucl an immense crowd and the consequence was that many were| disappointed, the booths sold out ] early, the supper committee ran out iSunny Italy in a Shady-Nook Will of their supply and not enough cars to Present All Her Notable Eats, Vi- bring out the crowd. This year, how- ands, Pastry and Fruit as a New ever, the committees are prepared to Attraction on Belmont ltill July take "care of the crowd ard we trust Fourth. that some of our friends will overlook our mi: akes and failures and we will do our t)est if all will give us a help- ing hand. It is the object of the com- mittees to make everybody happy and enjoy their stay at the orphanage. The Columbian Luncheon Club.. The Columbian Luncheon Club will have a new feature booth and will have on display a full and complete set of bathroom fixtures to be given away. Be sure and patronize them, as it will be something worth while. Mr. Bill Finan, the chairman of the Co- lumbian Club, is directing this feature and is assisted by the members of the club. This feature was more of a sur- prise to the general chairman and was only made known to him at the last report, and he hopes they will have a great success with their booth. The Italian Restaurant. The Italian restaurant under the di- rection of Mrs. J. J. Keller will be on hand to serve a real Italian dish. Lunch will be served on. the grounds their booth being located next to the soft drink stand. Casey's Flats. Come and try and pick your man at the Casey's Flats. These flats will be in charge of the Good Counsel Society. Clown And a Ball Game. This will be a feature which will tract the youngsters. Watch the kid- dis hit the clown. Location of Booths. The booths th{s year will be located in one large plot of land and will form a semicircle, beginning as follows: The country store, the Italian restau- rant, the soft drink stand, Casey's flats, ice cream booth, post office, candy booth, fancy booth, clown game, the toys and noise booth within the circle and the bathroom fixtures booth. Dinner and Supper, Dinner and supper will be surved in the beautiful spacious dining room be- ginning at 12 o'clock 'and at 5 o'clock until all are served. Committee. Mesdames Epps, Parsel, Gallwitz, Wisner, Page and Gardner of Our Lady of Good Counsel Parish will be ] and while Shea was held for the grand found in the dining room feeding the jury, the hearing acted as a two- hungry, edged word against his aecfisers. St. Edward's Parish, noted for its hospitality, has many ladies on the dining room list. The following names are .a few of that very active parish: Mesdames John Klausen, Daniel Burns, Majors, H. and J. Benris, Tbeo. Amoht, Joe Girard, Louis Beck, Carl Heinricb, Sylvester Hampel Max Duttlinger, Ernest Bardee and George Eichoff. .Mesdames Ben Burrow, William Menea and Henry Buffdenberg, Sr., are visiting the neighborhood of For- est Park in the interest of the dinner committee. Mrs. Joe Kline, Mrs. Frank Sever- son and Mrs. I3. Himstedt are expert- Mesdames Finhy, Guinon, Allen, Ilelbron and Hosea wi[''he found on duty in the (linitg room. Parldng S l)aee. nose having cars will enter tim upper gate entrance and park along the fence. Ahvays keep to the right in leaving the grounds. Take lower gate for the exit. There will be a final meeting Mon- day night at the K. of C. Hall and all the committees are resquested to be ready to make their final report. The meeting will be called at 8 o'clock. PROTESTANTS INVITED TO ATTEND FIELD MASS BY GLENDALE KNIGHTS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) St. Louis, Mo., June 23.--A Solemn Field Mass will be celebrated on Sun- day, July 8, on the ground of the Mary, Queen of Peace church at Glen- dale, St. Louis County, nder the auspices of the Webster Groves Coun- cil of the Knights of Columbus. re Rev. J. J. Collins, pastor of the Glen- dale parish, will be the celebrant, and the Rev. Russell I. Wilbur of St. Cro- nan's church, St. Louis, will deliver the sermon. Archbishop Glennon will be present, and many priests from the city. It will be annual Communion day for the Knights of St. Louis Coun- ty, and breakfas will be served after the Mass. The day will be spent at Glendale; former Judge O'Neill Ryan of St. Louis will make an address and solemn Benediction with the Blessed Sacrament will be given at 8 o'clock in the evening. Invitations issued by the Knights of Columbus says: "Our Protestant and Jewish brethren are cordially ivited to witness a ceremony seldom seen, even in the Catholic Church; but few in this archdiocese have seen its like." ITALIAN BOOTH-- ORPHANS' PICNJC There is always something ew dis- covered by the patrons of the Picnic Booths at the annual orphans' picnic. This year will show one of the most attractive of picnic features in the serving of real Italian dishes, in real Italian style and cooking by a com- mittee, whose very names and reputa- tions assure a bona fide menu. Read the official commissary list: Mrs. A. Brizzolara, Mrs. John Ginoe- chic, the Misses Mary and Agna Ginocchio, Mrs. Cuneo, Mrs. A. Cas- sanelli and Mrs. Tony Massa. In the Italian Booth will be served as the "piece de resistance," the fam- ous dish RAVIOLA, upon which poet and warriors were feasted as of It- aly's very best in the way of edibles. We have had our Spaghetti, Maca- roni, with the cheese and spices. They will serve these in toothsome and sat- isfying quality and quantity. They will cook and serve everything which makes Italy the inviting place for tourists. Sunny Italy will be a crowded quar- ter at the Orphans' Picnic, and the crowd will be the guests of the Italian Booth committee: Mrs. J. J. Keller chairman; Mrs. Ed O'Brien., Mrs,. Louise Keller, Mrs. Tony Massa, Mrs.. A. Cassanelli, Miss Nell Egan Miss,, Emma and Agnes Walter and Mr= Geo. Goodman. COURT ACTION BY KLAN ONLY SERVES TO MAKI KNOWN MEMBERSHIP (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Paris, IlL, June 25.--A social and business boycott of a large number of Paris business men is expected to fol- low the exposure of their membership in the Ku Klux Klan, during a court trial here this week. Dixie Shea was on trial, charged with stealing for the use of the anti- Klan paper, "Tolerance," of Chicago; the records of the local Klan. Shea admitted the charge but denied re, ceiving any money for the records, It verified the authenticity of the information of Tolerance and it ex- posed the Klansman. The latter was accomplished when James Develry, exalted cyclops of the Paris Klan, was forced while a witness against Shea, to give the names of a large number of the local Klansmen. The exposure caused a sensation. Roy. Father P. A. Lyons, pastor of St. Mary's church, signed the $600 bonds in which Shea was held, and he was released. Europe may hate us, as some Amer- icans say, but it is too kind to refuse our tourists' money.