Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
August 18, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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August 18, 1923
 

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 18, 1923 PAGE THRIRE $OCIAL. AND PERSONaL DRUGGIST, Phone 21300 Mr. and Mrs. J. j. Fou- Saturday, Aug. 4th, a son, Jr. Mrs. Joe D. Savary of 910 St., are receiving congratula- the birth of a son, Joe, Jr., Sunday, Aug. 5th. Mrs. Say- formerly Miss Louise Hart Marie and Marguerite 'returned home Monday, after visit with relatives and Conway. Circle of Mt. St. will meet on Thurs- at the home of Mrs. Jr., 217 East 6th. Motsch left the last of visit relatives and friends in Iowa. T. Weaver, 2115 Ringo recording secretary of Circle 5, Cathedral Aid, left Tues- August 7, for a three sojourn at a Denver, Colorado, On the eve of her de- the ladies of the circle pre- her with a handsome gold peh, a silent expression of d use it to keep with them. The la- the Delight Card Club, of she is also a morn- at the tion to wish her Presented her with lingerie. Mrs. Wear- friends in the cathedral hope for her rosters- perfect health and her speedy the resumption of her activ- circle work. Germer-Barron wedding which was sol- at 6:30 o'clock Saturday at the residence of the offi- minister, the Rev. Father John was that of Miss Mary daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Germer, 142 Booker street, W. Barren, son of Mrs. J. 400 N. Pine street. The taupe canton crepe, with accessories and an old rose carried a boquet of rose A. Watson, sister, of tlm was matron of honbr, nd attractive gown of brown crepe. Lee Reinhardt served as best man. The groom with the Fones Bros. Co. Mr, and Mrs. Barren I and on their return at 142 Booker street. Early September Event Mr. and Mrs. Henry Himstedt an- nounce the engagement and approach- ing marriage df their daughter, Mar- garet Holler, to Frank William Let- zig, the ceremony to take place at St. Andrew's cathedral, on September 4th, at nine o'clock in the morning. Cathedral Catholic Club The Cathedral Catholic Club enter- rained its members with a swimming party and picnic supper at Saline River, last Sunday. This affair was in charge of the following committee: Lillie Comeaux, chairman, Mildred Besiegel, Margaret New]and, C. Brunk Lewis, Lawrence Perry and Henry Keatts. The next meeting of the club will be a business meeting and will be held in Cathedral hall, Monday, Aug- ust 27th. Miss Sallie Gracie, who spent the past year in Washington, D. C., will go to Governor's Island, September 1st for a visit with Major and Mrs. William Rose, and will return to Lit- tle Rock about September 10th. Mrs. Boas E. Gibson of Hoxie is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Wiegel, while Capt. Gibson is at- tending the Civilian Military Train- ing camp at Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Miss Cita French returned to her home at New Gascony, Tuesday, after a brief visit in the city with friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Pierce Gracie spent the week-end in the city. Miss Margaret McCaffery of Hot Springs will leave early next week for an extensive tour of the West. At Los Angeles, Cal., she will spend sev- eral weeks with relatives, returning home shortly before Christmas, Miss M ' cCaffery has been the guest of Mrs. Tlmmas Lonergan for the past sev- eral weeks. Mrs. D. D. Heagney left today for Camden, where she will spend the re- mainder of the month visiting her son Rev. H. J. Heagney. Mr. and Mrs. J. p. Keith of 2304 Wright avenue, announce the birth of a daughter, Mary Ann, on Aug. 9, at St. Vincent's Infirmary. A card party will be given by St. Mary's Altar Society, Tuesday even- ing, Aug. 21st, at the Polish hall Fourteenth and Orange St. The fol- lowing ladies will serve: Mrs. Zar- z::k:laa?a, Farywicz, KordsmeieL d Louis hart, Sr. Bridge nd Pitch will be played and the pub- lic is cordially invited. COUNSEL CHURCH S. I. A. Notes Good Counsel S. I. A. had a meeting Wednesday morn- Mass, to arrange for school be used in the new annex.' socials will be given in the Joseph's Men's Society It. Joseph's Men's Society will morning after the 7:30 to make arrangements for the FALL FESTIVAL, which given in October. Good Counsel Society 5ood Counsel Society will have Sunday after the 7:80 Special trucks will be ready to members to the farm, where will be spent in swimming, outdoor games. New School Annex to the overcrowded class rooms year, it is necessary to en- school building, and the has decided to build an the present building. A base- will be built for the use of a plant, a garage for Father ear, and toilets for the boys The first floor annex will of two new class rooms. The floor Will contain a music Sisters dining room, ,and a class rooms in the II be enlarged, and exit Will be made for the hall. ill begin as soon as arrange- rove been completed. The con- are anxious and are prepar- e new church, but seeing the of a larger school, the new was the only and the next thing Upon, and to make room for children of the eongrega- sure that little things become if they are done with a for- to please God. I-Ie weighs not by its own merit., the love With which it is of- ; that love by its purity; and by its singleness of pur- Francis de Sales. CATHEDRAL NOTES Sunday Masses Masses on Sundays during the sum- mer months will be at the usual hours, 7-9-11 a. m. The late one will be a low Mass and will be followed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sac- rament. There will be no evening devotions during the summer season. Weekday Masses There will be but one Mass a day during the summer months, and thal will be celebrated at 7:30 a. m. Confessions Confessions will be heard on Sat- urdays from 4-6 and from 7-8:30 p. m. Confessions are also heard at the same hours on the Thursdays preced- ing the First Friday, and on the eve of Holydays. Confessions will be heard before he two early Masses on Sunday morn- ings. The Cathedral Juniors The first regular meeting of the Cathedral Juniors for the summer months will be held in Cathedral hal on Sunday afternoon, August 19th, at 2:30 p. m. Arrangements will be made for the annual outing of the society, and plans will be made for u busy fall and winter season of activities. All members are urged to be present at the meeting. LEGION CHAPLAIN VISITS HERE Rev. Father O'Connor, chaplain of the American Legion, attended the convention of the legion in Texas, and on his return to Cincinnati made a short visit with Rev. Jas. p. Moran, rector of St. Andrew's Cathedral. Time did not allow of Father O'Connor to resume his acquaintance with the sev- eral other priests of the city, with whom he met as chaplain at Camp Pike in pre-wal days. .New York has more Jews than any other city in the world. The number given is 1,643,012, or 29.83 per cent of the city's population and roughly one-tenth of the estimated number of Jews in the world. 00aint 001000n's 00eminar00 SECURING FOR THE DIOCESE OF LITTLE ROCK THE ' ,EDUUATION AND TRAINING OF WOI.THY ECCLESI- ASTICAL STUDENTS IN ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY FOR THE PRIESTHOOD OF ARKANSAS. i Any Full Burse or Share in an Incomplete Burse May Be Donated an Incomplete Bwrse Will Be Graefully Received and Recorded. A Burse Is a Sum of Money Invested and Drawing Enough Inter- est Alawys to Provide B'oard, Lodging, and Trainig for One Semanarian. ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY BURSES COMPLETE ST. MARY'S PARISH BURSE, Hot Springs ..................... $5,000.00 MONSIGNOR TOBIN BURSE, Little Rock ...................... 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 ................................. $1,226.00 ST. JOHN S ALUMNI BURSE__-- .... _ ......................... 975.00 SACRED HEARI" BURSE ........ ::"- .......................... 104.00 INCOMPLETE BURSES Bishop Byrne Burse The Burse to be known as the Bishop Byrne, a memorial hon- 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 amount of donation, and its 79resent sum total is the result of large and smalt doTztions 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 du credit on the Seminary records. Bishop Byrne Burse credits to date: Previously acknowledged .... $500.00 Donation ................... 500.00 Donation ................... 200.00 Club Gift ................... 10.00 Rev. Friend ................ 5.00 J. J. M ..................... 2.00 M. E. D .................... 1.00 Martha B. .................. 1.00 J. S., Jr. ........ ..--. ....... ,50 Edw. and John ............... 50 J. R. M ...................... 1.00 Total ..................... $1226.0 St. John's Seminary Alumni Burse Previously acknowledged .... $900.00 Rev. Friend 5.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. I0.00 Alumnus, 1912 ......... - .... 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1922 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 20.00 Total ..................... $975.0{} This Bursl is a founetation by the priests who have been or.. tained from the Seminary and is open to the clergy and the people :n geheral as a recognition of the gresent-day success of the facul- ty and the students of this important diocesan institution. Sacred Heart Burse Grateful Recipient of Favors .................................. $100.00 Morrilton Friend " ..... - ......................... 4.00 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 t the Rector, Very Rev. W. H. Aretz, S. T. D.,St. John's Seminary, Twenty-fifth and State Streets, Little Rock, Ark. Sunday, August 1% Thirteenth after PenteeostSt. Louis, bishop, was a nephew o St. Louis, king of France, and St. Elizabeth of Hungary. He was noted for his auterities, humility and mortification. Monday, August 2OSt. Barnard was born in the castle of Fontaine in Burgundy. Giving up his brilliant prospects in the world, he joined the monks of Citeaux and his example Was followed by his brothers and his father. His writings have earned for him the titles of the last of the Fathers and a Doctor of Holy Church. Tuesday, August 21St. Jane Frances de Chantel at the age of sixteen as a motherless child was placed under the care of a worldly-minded gov- erness. She offered herself to the Mother of God and secured Mary's proteC- tion for life. She married the Baron de Chantel and her home was a model of domestic happiness until the death of her husband, a sister and two chin drenl She decided to leave the world and became the foundress of the Visita- tion Order, in which work she was assisted by St. Frances de Sales. Wednesday, August 22St. Symphorian, martyr, was arrested and taken before the magistrate when he refused to pay the ordinary marks of wor- ship. When he refused to obey the laws compelling heathen worship he was cruelly tortured and put to death. Thursday, August '3St. Philip Benizi was born in Florence on the feast of the Assumption, 1233. He entered the Service Order, which was founded on the day of his birth. His virtues won him the respect and admira- Throne.tin of allHeanddiedit inWaS1285.nly by flight that he escaped elevation to the Papal Friday, August 24--St Bartholomew, almetle, was one of the twelve who were called to the apostola by the Saviour. He" carried the Gospel through the most barbarous countries of the east, penerating into the remoter Inaies. He was martyred in Great Armenia. Accounts of his death vary, some his- torians saying he was flayed alive and others insisting that he was crucified Saturday, August 25St. Louis, king. He led two crusades against the infidels and was noted for lfis groat zeal for the faith. His life was always guided by the admonition of his mother, who told him in his early youth that she would rather see him die than commit a mortal sin. He died in Tunis in 1270 while leading his army on his second crusade. WESTINGHOUSE HEAD REGRETS ANTI-CATHOLIC RADIO SFJIMON D00IVFJIFI) BY M. E. MINISTER (Catholic Observer, Pittsburgh.) in which the latter had kind words for and about the Catholic Church. His Herr, president of the Westinghouse main objection to those statements was that the authors of several of them were now dead, and he attempt- ed to take to task the at. Roy. Msgr. John F. Nell, LL.D., editor of Our Stinday Visitor, for printing state- ments made by dead persons. Broadcasting Station Rega*ets Father Coakley and Monsignor Nell took the matter up immetuatey with the Westinghouse officials, protesting against the use of Station KDKA for anti-Catholic purposes. President Herr expressed his regret over the in- cident iu the following letter which has just been received y Father Coakley: Westinghouse Electric and Manufac- turing Company. East Pittsburgh, Pa. August I, 1923. Rev. Thomas F. Coakley, D.D., Rector Sacred Heart Church, 5934 Center Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa. Dear Sir: Mr. Humphrey has transmitted to me your letter of July 20, enclosing copy of letter from Monsignor Nell with reference to the anti-Catholic sermon broadcasted from our Pitts- burgh station recently by Rev. W. T. Duncan. We regret very much indeed that this should have happened, as it is against our policy to permit anything of this kind. While we have regular- ly bcen broadcasting Dr. Duncan's sermons, we, of course, had no knowl- edge what he was going o talk about. Our people have again been cau= tioned that they must be exceedingly careful not to permit propaganda of any kind, for we certainly do not want to broadcast anything that would b obnoxious to any of our listeners. Yours tru.y, (Signed) E. M. HERR, President, Regret has been expressed by E. M. Electric Manufacturing Company of East Pittsburgh, that the Westing- house radio station was the means of broadcasting a recent anti-Catholic sermon delivered by the Rev. W. Wof- ford T. Duncan, pastor of the Emery Methodist Episcopal Church, Highland Avenue, East End. Dr. Duncan's ser- mon was directed particularly against i the Catholic schools, whlIe he also had some unkind remarks to make about some statements appearing in the Catholic Observer and Our Sunday Visitor," published at Huntington, Ind. Will Know More Now The Emery Methodist Episcopal Church is located within the lmlts of Sacred Heart Church, Center Avenue and Rev. Father T. F. Coakley, D.D., pastor of Sacred Heart, answered th not very reverend gentleman's attack by starting at once to erect a Camolie high school across the sreez from Dr. Duncan's church. The people of Sacred Heart. Parish believe that Dr. Duncan does not know anything about the Catholic Church or ls scnools, and that if he had a Catholic school Im- mediately opposite him his earkness might be illuminated. Besides his remarks about the Cath- olic schools, Rev. Duncan toc excep- tion to an article printed m the Cath- olic Observer which advised Catholics not to "listen in" on Protestant serv- ices which were being broadcast. Dr. Duncan, in his sermon, declared he was a "regular reader" of the Catho- lic Observer, but his name does not appear on the subscription lists in this office. Criticizes Sunday Visitor In the same sermon, Dr. Duncan took issue with the punncazon in Our Sunday Visitor of a long list of statements from Protestant ministers MATTINGLY FAMILY GIVES SIXTH DAUGHTER AS BRIDE OF CHRIST On the Feast of the Assumption, August 15, among those to be received as postulants for the Sisters of Mer- cy, of St. Mary's Convent, Pulaski Heights, was Miss Mary Mattingly, youngest daughter of the late Thee. W. Mattingly, and his widow, Mrs. Mary, of 3115 West Twenty-first street. Miss Mary is the  sixth of the Mat- tingly girls to enter the religious life. Three are now members of the Sis- ters of Loretto in Ientucky. These are known in religion as Sisters M. Winifred, M. Veronica and M. Thom- as Louise. Miss Mary has selected to be of the Sisters of Mercy, and will now join the two Mattingly sisters at Mr. St. Mary's, Sisters M. John the Baptist and M. Herman, The Guardian and her many friends have prayerful hopes that Miss Mary's entrance will bear with it all her cherished blessings, with an abundance of the same to revert to her mother, who has given of her love and her life these six daughters as Brides of Christ. May God bless them all. CENTRIST POLICY IS ABLYDEFENDED BY VETERAN LEADER (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Cologne, Aug. I.A defense of the policy of the Centrist Party leaders in uniting with the Socialists for the preservation of the State was made by the senior Deputy Herold on the occasion of his seventy-fifth anniver- sary, when a celebration was ar- ranged in his honor. "It is to the eternal credit of the Centrist Party that, after the debacle and revolution, it actively participated in the restoration and reformation of State conditions," said Deputy Her- old. "It is an error to think the working men's secretaries in the Cen- trist Party alone defended that policy. It was defended by tim old party lead- ers themselves, myself among them." --For Political Purposes Only. The statement was received with great enthusiasm, for it has been a standing reproach to the Centrists, among certain elements, that they 'worked with the Socialists, thus giv- ing them might and power, without which they never would have been able to dominate the broken State. It is considered that there is a certain consolation and proof of great polit- ical sagacity among the Centrist lead- ers in the fact that they agreed to co-operatioon with the Socialist% when the Socialists had an absolute majority, in the days of the revolution and when such co-operation was nec- essary to save the State from ruin. NO DISTINCTIVELY CATHOLIC PARTY IN IRISH ELECTIONS (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Dublin, Aug. 6.There will be no distinctively Catholic party in the field in the forthcoming elections, campaigning for which is already in full swing. Although the formation of a Catholic centre party has been discussed, this discussion has been chiefly in connection with the estab- lishment of the projected new Catho- lic weekly for Ireland and the pro- ponents of a movement to launch a definite Catholic political movement show no disposition to enter the lists In the coming electoral tests. Meetings are now being held every- where by the supporters of the Free State government; also by the Farm-" ers and the Labor Party. There are numerous independent candidates in- eluding some ex-members of tim for- mer Irish party. FORMER KLANSMEN URGE CHURCH UNION TO WAR ON BIGOTRY (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Cliff Haven, N. Y., Aug. 10.Un- less American non-Catholics and Catholics unite for the promotion of true Americanism, the United States will be the scene of racial and reli- gious warare, was the prediction made by Henry P. Fry of New York, in an address at the Catholic Summer School here. Mr. Fry was formerly a member of the Ku Klux Klan but withdrew and assisted in the expos- ure of that organization by a New York newspaper two years ago. He is now the president af an organiza- tion formed to combat intolerance in the United States. The speaker referred to the pass- age of the Oregon anti-parochial school law, saying: Foresees Danger "As I see the situation, the Ore- gon election will be taken as an en- dorsement of the Ku Klux Klan pro- t gram. The same campmgn will be in- augurated in other States, and if the Oregon law is upheld by the United States Supreme Court---and I think it will be---you are going to see the same thing happen in other small States. Step by step in the same way that prohibition was foisted on the eou try, State by State will be gained, un- til thirty-six States have acted, and then you are going to see an effort made to amend the Constitution of the United States, placing every school child in the country under the direct supervision of the Federal Govern- ment. "In other words, where you have the largest Catholic populations, in States like New York, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts and Illinois, your pa- rochial schools are likery to be closed without even giving you a chance to vote on the question." r