Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
August 25, 1923     Arkansas Catholic
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August 25, 1923
 

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THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 1923 PAGE i, SOCIAL AND PERSONAL R. H. Hooker and Mrs. S.i wards, yet g]a(lly extended congratu- a have moved to their new lations upon his promotion to a pas- 2510 Arch S.t. torate. Father Aemillian will be succeeded . E. Hooker, younger son of at St. Edward's by Rev. Eugene R. H. Hooker, 102 N. Pulaski, Knoff, O. S. B., attached since his or- for Los Angeles to visit his dination one year ago to college du- Wm. H. Hooker. ties at the New Subiaco Abbey. M, J. Dillon,,of 1000 Woodrow returned from a visit to the of St, Anne at Quebec. IIe Visited in Monreal. ----.-_=_._. and Mrs. Ed Pope and children g their new home at St. ------1_ Gilbert Detert of 607 Wolfe visiting relatives in St. Louis. --.----___ Julia Mac Broderick will on- on Saturday afternoon in hen- Miss Azile Hogan, bride-elect. ------....._ capable middle-aged a place as nurse or caretaker in refined home. Ans. Guardian. Itpd front room for one or two girls; modern home on .% car. References exchanged=--p. C. K .OF A. NEWS Applications for charter for a new branch of the C. K. of A. sign- ed by 15 applicants was forwarded to Supreme Secretary's office from St. Patrick's congregation at North Little Rock. Initiation of this branch will be made on Sept. 16th. Organizer Jos. H. DeClerk made a vslt to Branch 1007, DeBow, Ark., and with the assistance of Bro. Gee. H. Steimel, President of Branch 1007, succeeded in securing 10 new applica- tions. Initiation will be held there .me time in September or October as a drive will be made for a class of 20 or more new members. At Pocahontas Branch 476, seven applications were received at a spe- cial meeting held Aug. 19th. At this meeting Organizer DeClerk explained the order made a report of the work 8-25-1t I done in Arkansas during the past ------- year. Refreshments were served Po- Steve" Mullin, Jr., and little cahontas has been the Bamfer Branch Margaret and Pauline, of of the state for many years, and the West Seyenth street, are spend-' officers say it will soon regain the month with Mrs. Mutlin's moth- ' title, as they don't intend t let even Conway Little Rock hold this title long. We "------ top 'era. A Brizzalara, Jr., of 217 East St., entertained four, tables at last Saturday afternoon. The :'for high score was won by Miss Mahoney. Misses Margaret and Azile Hogan received prize. J Henry LenMng, accom- by her sister, Mrs. Herman has completed a visit of sev- weeks to the New York and Chi- markets, buying the fall and line for the Lensing Millinery P. They are now the guests of James T. McCarthy in Water- Wig., and will return home Sept. 1. Cathedral Catholic Club regular meeting of the Cathe- Catholic Club wil+ be held in Ca- Hall Monday, August 27th. At meeting an election will be held a vacancy in the Executive and all members are asked to a special effort to be psent. ladies of St. Edward's church entertain with an Ice Cream So- Tuesday afternoon, August 28tb, Edward's hall, 9th and Ferry Progressive games will be play- The following ladies are in Mmes. Peter Hensli, Leo Mary String, Frank Kelleher, Weber, and Frank Furrer A invitation is extended to all. --------__.=. Mitchell-Gillin Minnie Mitchell of Hope, Ark., Patrick j. Gillin of Little Rock, married on last Saturday even- Aug. 18th, at the rectory at Hope, ev. T.J. Martin performed They were attended and Mrs. John R. Whitthorne. bride Wore a traveling gown of blue with hat and accesories to Mrs. Gillin is manager of the Union at Hope, while the is an engineer on the Missouri Railroad, and is also a morn- of the LYe.ale Rock Council K of C. the out-of-town guests were: S. A. Gallagher and son, Hugh, Howe and Mrs. Young IreNe- after the ceremony Mr. and Gillin left for a wedding trip to Lake City, Denver and other in the West. After October they Will be'at home in this city. AEMILLIAN SCHMITT, O. S. B., APPOINTS) PAS- TOR AT CLARKSVILLE Eugene Knoff, O: S. B., New at St. Edward's Church last week of the O S of Roy. Aemillian L" u., to the pastprate of Redeemer chur  r s ch at C,a k - 007r7: the people of St Edw . whom he gave of his time and talents for the past years as assistant to the pas- Father Maurus Rohner, O. S. B. Young People connected with Club were especially as through the directive Father Aemillian the club a most merit fame the last three years of dr- Presentations. His m in Little Roe ..... any o ...... K, set[ishly griev- ver Sis departure from St. Ed- HOT SPRINGS Nearly 100,000 Visitors at the Spa This Year Hot Springs National Park ranks well up among the nation s resorts for summer tourists, according to statistics compiled today by Secre- tary of Interior Work, showing that already more than 1,200 people have taken advantage of the national parks and monuments for vacationing. The figures show that up to Aug- ust 10, a total of 98,580 visitors trav- eled to Hot Springs, a considerable increase over the same period in 1922. That Yellowstone National park is only slightly more popular is indicat- ed by the fact that only 102,926 visi- tors were counted, or less than 5,000 more .than have gone to the Arkansas resort. Figures for other parks show 100,- 000 visitors at Yosemite, 83,888 at Mount Rainer National park, 100,000 to Platt park, Aklahoma; 23,859 to Sequela park; 35,706 to General Grant National park; 4,882 to Zion National park, in southwestern Utah; 31,522 to Crater Lake National park, Oregon, and 34,432 to Hawaii Nation [al park. __ NEEDLEPOINT TAPESTRY OF SACRED SUBJECT GIVEN TO ART MUSEUM [ (By N. C. W. C. News Service San Francisco, Aug. 20.A rare example of Seventeenth Century French needlepoint tapestry, a repro- duction of "Veronica's Handkerchief,,, has been presented to the San Fran- ciscan Museum of Art in the Palace of Fine Arts. The donor is Mrs. Gee. A. Pope, wife of the President of the Museum. It is believed that the piece was made by nuns of one of the French convents in which this art was brought to a high stage of perfec- tion. 00cmmar00 u r c SECURING FOR THE DIOCESE OF LITTLE ROCK THE EDUCATION AND TRAINING OF WORTHY ECCLESI- .. ASTICAL STUDENTS IN ST. JOHN'S SEMINARY FOR THE PRIESTHOOD OF ARKANSAS. Aug Full Burse or Share in an Incomplete Burse May Be Donated an Incomplete Burse Will Be Gratefully Received and Recorded. A Burse Is a Sum of Money invested and Drawing Enough Inter- eat Alawys to Provide ]oard, Lodging, and Training for One Semnarian. 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 HEART 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 present sum total is the result of large and sma 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 gavv 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 recoiw dms credit on the Seminary records. Bisho Byrne Bursa credits to date: Previously acknowledged .... $500.00 Donation ................... 500JY) Donation ................... 200.00 Club Gift ................... 10.00 Ray. Friend ................ 5.00 J.J.M ..................... 2.00 M. E.D. 1.00 Martha B ................... 1.00 J. S., Jr. . Edw. and John ............... 55 J. R. M ...................... 1.00 Total $1226.00 St. John s Semznary Alumni Bursa Previously acknowledged .... $900.00 Roy. Friend 5.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1912 ......... : .... 10.00 Alumnus, 1913_ ............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 .............. I0.00 Alumnus, 1922 .............. 10.00 Alumnus, 1913 ................. 20.00 ...... Total ..................... $975.00 Thi Bursa is a round, salon by the prfasts who hays been er- da"  " " mad f:om the Seminary and in,open to the clergy and the pvople n generat as a recognition of the present-day success of the facul- ty and the students of this important diocesan institution. Sacred Heart Bursa Grateful Recipient of Favors ...... Morrilton Friend " $100.00 ................................................ 4.00 INFORMATION AND DONATIOIm Reqtlest for further information regarding any or all matters pertaining to the foundation 0f Burses and the benefits shared by contributors and like- ali00d*on00io000000uld be se00t to the Re00rTVery Re00: W. S. St. John's Seminary, Twenty-fifth and State Streets, Little Rock, Ark. SUPREME KNIGHT FLAHERTY RE-ELECTED AT MONTREAL CONVENTION A group of Suptme oioerl of the Knights of Columbus, taken after tl) was Ira-elected for his m' hth te - the election. Supreme Knight James Flaherty (wearing stripe w alan r-eleet.d, a _ . g . r.m. Sula'eme ecretary William J. MeGhdey (in front with chat unbuttnal) OBITUARIES WILLIAM S. BOONE CALLED BY DEATH Well-Known Pulaski County Official and Prominent in Cathol Circles is Victim of Acute Iriigestion. William S. ("Billy") Boone, age(] 65, deputy Pulasld chancery clerk, a well known figure in counw politics, and prominent iu Catholic circles, at one time a Grand Knight of the K. of C., died suddenly at the family home, 914 Scott street, at 6:40 o'clock Monday morning. Acute indigestion caused death. Mr. Boone was born at Baltimore, Md., September 28, 1868, the son of Daniel A. and Melinie Carroll Boone, pioneers of Maryland. His mother was born at Pine Bluff, Ark., and her marriage to Daniel Boone was the culmination of a Civil war romance. Mrs. Boone was the daughter of Judge D. W. Carroll. Mr. Boone came to Little Rock at the age of 19 to be with his grand- father, Judge Carroll, then on the bench at Little Rock. He was em- ployed in the chancery clerk's office in 1885, and since then has occupied county offices continuously. He was a lineal descendant of John Carroll, one of the signers of the Declaration of Independence. He was past preisdent of the Aerie No. 60, F. O. E.; member of Little Rock Council No. 812, Knights of I Columbus; a member of the B. P. O. E. No. 29; the A. O. U. W. No. 26; Little Rock Council, Security Benefit Association No. 1876. Mr. Boone married Miss Ida Pollock of Little Rock in December, 1908. He .is survived by his wife, a son, William S. Jr., two daughters, Ada and Me- ligie Boone; his mother, Mrs. Melinie A. Boone of Catonsville, Md.; two ss- ters, Mrs. F. C. Dugan of Catonsville, and Mrs. Ella T. Roland of Baltimore; three brothers, R. Saucher, Uharles and Edward Boone, all of Baltimore. Mr. Boone served as chancery clerk from 1917 to 1920. County Judge Meyer ordered the courthouse closed n Wednesday, the day of his funeral. K. of C. Pray at Bier On Tuesday evening a large dele- gation of the Knights of Columbus, headed by' Father McDermott, the council chaplain, and Father Moran, rector of St. Andrew's Cathedral, marched from the K. of C. Home to the Boone residence and beside the re- mains of their deceased brother Knight offered the rosary and pray- ers for the repose of his soul. Funeral Services at Cathedral On Wednesday morning, with a large cortege, his body was brought to St. Andrew's Cathedral, where a High Mass of Requiem was celebrated by Rev. Jag. P. Moran, rector. In- terment took place at Calvary ceme- tery. Pallbearers were: Honary--Don- ald Hawthorne, E. L. McHaney, C. C. Kavanaugh, J. A. Ginocchio, Dr. John R. Dibrell, Chancellor J.E. Marti- neau, Judge Marvin Harris, S. H. At- kinson, M. L. Sachs, Leo Pfefffer, J. I. Trawick, L. P. Biggs, Frank Dodge and Chris Ledwidge, T.L. Spencer and Ed Fremont; activeM. E. Duna- way, Henry Graupper, Jr., Milton Loeb, Hugh S. Nixon, Frank Ginoc- chio, Jack Maloney, Joe Cannicliael and J, B, Marre. RADICALS OF RENNES NAME STREETS AFTER FAMOUS RELIGIOUS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) "Rennes, Aug. 10.--The Municipal Council of this city having recently been called upon to name several new streets, has decided to select the names of men born at Renncs, or in Brittany who brought honor to their homeland by their fame or conspicu- ous services. Although the Munici- pal Council is composed of a majority of radicals, who are, for the most part, anti-clericals, it has adopted among the names for the new streets, the name of seven priests or reli- gioUs,, natives of Brittany, including the Blessed Grignon de  Montfort, founder of the Missionaries of the So: Society of Mary; the Venerable Mi- chel Le Nobletz; the Venerable Mau- noir and Msgr. Duchesne, Member of the French Acadamy, who died last year. 'ATIoNAL COUNCIL OF WOMEN TO DISCUSS MANY TIMELY TOPICS (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington, D. C., Aug. 20.--Spe- cial sessions on the subjects of edu- cation, girls' welfare, immigrant aid rod the place of women in national life, will feature the third annual con- vention of the National Council of 2atholic Women, to be held here from eptember 30 to October 3. Speakers )f national and international reputa- ion will address the different sea. sions, according to an announcement made by Miss Agnes Regan, execu- tive secretary of the organization, in outlining the progress for the conven- tion. The Most Rev. Michael J. Curley, Archbishop of Baltimore, will be the principal speaker at the special ses- sion on the subject of education, which will be held Monday night, Oc- tober 1, and which will be presided over by Mrs. Harry M. Benzinger of Baltimore. Mrs. W. T. Donovon of St. Louis will preside at the special session on girls' welfare, at which the Roy. Ed- ward F. Garesche, S. J., of St. Louis, will speak on "A National Co-opera- tion in Girls' Welfare," and Miss Katherine Nolen of New York will discuss "Roome Registry." Miss Charlotte Ring of Baltimore will speak on "Leisure Time---An Asset or Liability." The papers given will be discuss "Rome Registry." Miss of St. Louis, Me.; Miss Helen Phelan of Cleveland, O.; Miss Catherine Brennick of Canton, O.; Mrs. Rose E. Virtue of Minnapolis, Minn.; Sister Gertrude of Milwaukee, Wis.; Mrs. E. A. Skae of Detroit, Mich., Mrs. To- .f- bey of New York City and others. BROTHER GREGORY NAMED PRESIDENT OF ST, MARY'S COLLEGE (By N. C. W. C News Service) Oakland, Calif., Aug. 20.Brother Greogry, F. S. C., has been appoint- ed president of St. Mary's College to succeed Brother Vantasian, who has been assigned to the study of methods of business control and administration in eastern colleges and universities. Brother Gregory already has served one term as president of St. Mary's. He was formerly president of Sacred Heart College, and during the last year has been engaged in developing the novitiate and normal school of the Christian Brothers at Martinez. BISHOP RYAN'S WILL ADMITTED TO PROBATE (By . C. W. C. News Service) St. Iouis, Me., Aug. 16.Advices from Edwardsville, Ill., state that the will of the late Rt. Rev. James Ryan, Bishop of Alton, was yesterday admit- ted to probate by Judge George W., Cressman at Edwardsville. By its provisions all of the church properties and that of diocesan institutions held by the deceased Bishop, are tempor- arily transferred to Most Roy. Arch- bishop George W. Mundelein until a successor to the see of Alton shall have been appointed by the Pope. The .. petition to probate was filed by the Rev. E. L. Spalding of Alton, mad " i '' states that the real estate and per- sonal property are of unknown value. Bishop Ryan's will, which was iritten October 23, 1906, names the late Archbishop E. Quigley of Chicago aa temporary trustee. AUXILIARY BISHOP OF MUNICH IS-DEAD (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Munich, Aug. L--The Right Re Alois Hartl, auxiliary bishop of Mu- nich, died here on July 24, following a brief illness that came on him as he was about to prepare for the admin- istration of the sacrament ef Confir- mation. Dr. Hartl's death occurred only a few days following the return of His Eminence, Cardinal Faulhaber, from the United States. During the absence of the Cardinal Dr. Hartl was charged with the administration of most of the episcopal functions of the Munich archdiocese. GERMAN AMBASSADOR TO VATICAN OFFERED HIGH POST IN CABINET .(By N. C. W, C. News Service) Berlin, Aug. 13.Her Diego yon Bergen, German Ambassador to the Vatican, has been named for the post of Minister of Foreign Affairs in the New SSresemann Cabinet While he has not yet formally announced his willingnes} to accept the portfolio, it is anticipate! here that he will do so. KLAN NOW OPERATES AS CRITIC OF MUSIC (By N. C. W. C. News Service New York, Aug. 20.--How the Ku Klux Klan plans to extend its censor- ship to the fields of art, literature, and music, in addition to the burdens now imposed by its self-appointed regulation of morals, politics and pri- vate conduct, has been revealed here. A contract entered into by the Met- ropolitan Music Bureau and certain persons in Enid, Okla., providing for the booking of attractions in that city, contains the following interesting clause: "Attractions are subject to I the approval of the K. K. K." Ac- [cording. to the "Musical Diest,'? [ which made the new contract public, | two American artists, Anna Case, and Francis Macmillen, have signed up under the prescribed terms.