Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
September 23, 1938     Arkansas Catholic
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September 23, 1938
 

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00beven ;btates KeDre tnree M K a .o,. .o.. o, sentea m nree PaaKe z-'00r n . r .... Academy opened the new school week" The Seniors are preparing tc.r St John's Hospital Training Anne's in his sophomore t year with a High Mass in honor the programs for the occasion. Subiaco.  Three young men, School; Miss Farnand was grad- the Seminary. of the Ho]y Ghost, Rev. Stephen Jacklin officiating. The sermon, containing all the landmarks of an ideal Catholic education, was delivered by Rev. Father Jacklin. The school has an enrollment of 144 students thus far, in which seven states are represented, namely, Arkansas, California, Kan- sas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas and Wyoming. Additional stu- dents are coming in this week. Miss Frances Gearhart, who has charge of all gym work, start- ed the work with her class last week. Miss Mardelle Seeley is the new swimming teacher. Her classes, too, are in full swing. The boarders and day students are wearing the new St. Scholas- tics one-piece uniform, which is dark blue in color, with white collar and red' tie. Class work is in full progress. Freshman Week Observed At Subiaco Academy Subiaco.Freshman orientation week was concluded last Monday night With drills in the school song and cheers in which the freshmen were instructed by Les- ton K. Sacra, Denison, Tex., only remaining cheer leader of last term. A committee of seniors consisting of John Dunn, Mart Ashour, Pete Garrich, Joe Trapo- llao, Tony Grummer, Jim Um- sted, and C. B. Null, Jr., put the freshmen through their paces and taught them the ways around the campus. Orientation work in the study program and in scholastic activi- ties was held by the Rev. Nor- bert Grummer and the Rev. Alcuin Kubis. Classes and clubs are to be organized next week. (atholic Union of Arkansas Rt. Rev, Msa. H. EL Wmmke, IAtth Rock, Spiritual Dltor F. F. Stauder, Little Rock, President IJeo J. Eyrne, Ltttle Rock, 1st V..Pres. Joe Eckert, Subiaco. 2nd V..Pres. Jos. A. Sehnitzer, Ft. Smith, Secy. TO accomplish the greatest good in Catholic Union of Arkansas Work the thought was conceived by the newly elected officers that the President, Mr. Stauder, con- fer with His Excellency, the Most Reverend Bishop, and secure from him advice and suggestions as to a definite program for the Union t 9 pursue. This confermce was held Wednesday night, September 14, and the following are the Bishop's suggestions for activitie: In our work: (1) Parish and inter-parish dis. tribution of Catholic literature. (2) Promoting the study of Christian Doctrine in the homes. (3) Interest in The Guardian. (4) Interest in St. John's Home Mission Seminary. . (5)School books for childrer of poor Catholics who are unabh t$ buy them. I(6) Interest in Newman Club a University of Arkansas. i(7) At least monthly reception of the Sacraments. (8) Cooperate with Pastors in cooperating in Discussion Clubs. . i(9)Adopt a poor Mission or Missionary proposed by the Bish- op, ./(10) Lay Retreats. . :' (11) Campaign for good 'read- lag and against bad reading .(Methods of carrying such cam- ligm0Utslde of Society should be approved by the Bishop). Mr, Stauder states that Iis Ex- The officers of the Alumnae and Patrons Club met at the Academy Wednesday and Friday, respec- tively, to make plans for the on- coming meetings. The Patrons Club will have its first meeting Friday, September 23. The various school clubs will or- ganize during the coming week and elect their officers for the year. Sister M. Raphael. Prin- cipal, is sponsor for the Seniors, Sister M. Innocence for the Jun- iors, Sister M. Leona for the sopho- mores and Sister M. Chelldonia for the freshmen. Sister M. Julia sponsors the music club. Sister M. Innocence also sponsors a i home economics club. The So- :daiRy meets Wednesday. A full program is in preparation: Books have been pouring into the library from various sources since last May, and more on the way at present. Rev. Stephen Jacklin, Chaplain, conducts the religion classes. He has awakened new enthusiasm and' vigor among the students. They are delighted with his new meth- od of instruction. Music Composed In Honor Of Mother Cabrlni Vatican City. (D.---Great prep- arations are being made for the Beatification of Mother Cabrini which will take place on Novem- ber 13. The day will be one of rejoicing for many all over the world, but especially in America where she worked so hard and where her body rests, surrounded by the love of the faithful there who consider her their glory, no less than Italians do. Msgr: Lorenzo Perosi, conductor of the Sistine Chapel Choir and members of the Royal Academy of Italy, who has given the Church !the grandest and most beautiful sacred music of our times, is com- posing a Cantata for voices and orchestra in honor of Mother Cabrini. "It will be almost an Oratorio," he told' us, "but Mother Cabrini' merits an Oratorio." The maestro also has composed a Mass for four voices and given it the name of the future Blessed. He wishes this Mass to be sung on the celebration days and will conduct it himself. "And in America?" we asked. "Why not? If they want me, I Will go to conduct it in America, at Chicago." We listened to some parts of the Mass :the maestro has shown in it the full power of his genius. The ardor, the tenderness and joy of the melody is sustained with a marvelous accompaniment, both marvelous and simple. Ft. Andrew E. Ereen, Of Milwaukee, Dead Milwaukee. (D.The Rev. Dr. Andrew E. Breen, Professor of Hebrew and Scripture at Saint Francis Seminary, here, and noted author, has just died at the age of 75. Dr. Breen was nationally known as an author of treatises and textbooks for Catholic priests and: theological students. He was bon in Amitz, N. Y., June 15, 1863, and finishing his philosophy and theology at the American Col- lege.in Rome, was ordained in the Etelnal .ity' in 1893, He taught Scrtpturee'at " St. Bernard's Semi- nary, Rochester, N Y, from 1893 to l07:arld Was pastor at Mount Mori, N. Y., from 1909 to 1919. He'as tlei assigned to the Semi- nary hem:? . are permitted to participate in cellency discussed several fun&- thegn. . mental' principles regarding ae-I hetshop stated his belief that tivities of the Catlolic Union. The] if thi$"ftndancntal mode of pro, Bishop said that since the Cath- cedlar is carefully followed, the, effQ'r.s b";:'e" Catholic Union will be geatly rewarded both in the good Sht'is 6btained by the pus- ,oUe Union is affiliated with th parish societies and since these societies are under the jurisdic. fion of the pastor, the Union re- quires the ,pastor's approval be- fore Undertaking to inaugurate an activity in a certain parish; it tors;:in theii  parishes as well as in the gantzation itself. We feel this program can be promoted ,in each parish where the requires the Bishop's approval for Union exists and publication in any program which extends to the The Guarlil. is being done so iz m ome of the that m&wduals may too have whole organ at" n. S ' " " activities suggested by the Bishop it in. !ei omes. The secretaries are already prescribed throuahoutlOf the various socieies will offi- " cial ' :" ' the Diocese and constitute a partl teCeve' it from the Pres> of every parish program. These I den:. Realizing the amount of activities do not require the pas-work:n.volyed in each set-up we tor's approval but he should be ]do not expect 100 per cent fulfill- consulted' and his advice followed/recur i.iaa short time, but we do In the method the Union proposed/req t/es. .that a conscientious el- to use in furthering these activi- fort be made by all to at least ties in each parish. Activities not prescribed throughout the Diocese, but merely approved by the Bish- op for the Catholic Union, require the pastor's approval before the societies#of his parish which are affiliated with the Catholic Union havo some results between now and the aext:annual meeting at Fort Smith.. : L.L STAUDER, . ........ ..., ' . President. MSGR, H. H. WERNKE " Spiritual Director Monsignor Salvator Natucci, Procurator General of the Society for the Propagation of the Faith and head of a delegation from Vatican City, and two Sisters of the Institute of Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart of Jesus, assist at the coffin of their foundress, Mother Francis Xavier Cabrini, during the identification ceremonies held Sep- tember 13, in the chapel of Mother Cabrlnl High School, New York City, where she is buried. The formal ceremonies, which were at- tended by members of the delegation sent from the Vatican, and high officials of the Archdiocese of New York, was the last step to be taken here in the long process of beatification which will take place in St. Peter's, Rome, on November 18. Fr. Augustine New Pastor At Barling . Barling.---Sunday, September 18 Father Augustine Linbeck took charge of the Barling parish. Father Augustine has faithfully and conscientiously served the Charelston and Ratcliff parishes for the past three years. The Barling parish feels privi- leged to have Father Augustine as their pastor. He has proven by his deeds that he is a very capable and zealous pastor. The school children gave Fa- ther Augustine a reception on Sep- tember 8. The afternoon was spent in playing musical games. Thanks to the ladies of the par- ish and our many Fort Smith friends, the chicken supper was a grand success. Memorial For 32nd Congress Is Planned Buenos Aires. 3--His Eminence Luis Cardinal Copello, Archbishop of Buenos Aires and Primate of Argentina, has authorized the Rev. Daniel Figueroa, President of the Thirty-second International Eu- charistic Congress, to form com- mittees to raise funds for a cross to perpetuate the memory of the Con- gress. The Cardinal reminds the faith- ful that the country's vow to erect such a memorial is unfilfilled. The Government has already ceded the land for such a purpose. We must confess the truth: we ;are poor creatures, capable of very little that is good; but God who is infinitely good, is contenl with our poor labors, and find., acceptable the preparation of our heart. Style No. 1850.Y0ung coat- like tailored lines, makes this wooly crepe dress particularly at- tractive. It's a life saver for iliiiiil ;.: ; : ::;:::J I i:i:'.'.'::i$ : ::::;.:1: ::$:i:.. II ' I n I . ,: your budget. It's the sort of dress you can slip 4nto "in the morning and wear all day for end- Style:No. 1835.Is a charm- ing all-occasion dress of spun ray-' i on and acetate crepe. It is suave- ly fitted to give you that sleek moulded appearance you crave: You'll especially like the high at the throat open neckline. It's be- less occasions. You'll shop in it coming to everyone. You'll want and then go right to your lunch- to use the pattern again for an con or bridge "date." Soft gath- afternoon dress of satin-back ers add nice fulness across the crepe with fabric contrast. The' bosom. The slim skirt has a grac- yoke and front part:of the bodice ious flared hem. Light weight can be of the lustrous side of the i woolens are ideal for this easy crepe. Bright monotone woolens I to sew model. An illustrated in Autumn rust, rich golden I dressmaking guide is included in brown, warm wine shades, etc.,I the pattern. Designed for sizes are delightfully smart for its de- 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46 and 48 inches ' bust. Size 36 requires 37/8 yards of 39 inch material with 1 yards of 4 inch ribbon for bow. -- II GO TO Kohne's Grocery FOR Sprague-Warner & Co. QUALITY FOODS 112 N. 11 St. Ph. 3158 Ft. Smith, Ark. /nF HERR wrm JuOUSTIoN ms 317 Garrison Dial 7054 OF FORT SMITH, ARK. MAX W. FRIEND, Mgr. members of the philosophy class of New Subiaco seminary, pro- nounced simple triennial vows in the Benedictine Order Thursday :morning, September 15, at 8 o'clock Mass. They are Mr. Fred Hoedebeck, Tishomingo, Okla., Mr. Lawrence Wewers, Morrison Bluff, and Mr. Emil Wewer, Fort Smith. In religion they will be known as Frater Albin, Frater Daniel and Frater Andrew, respectively. Rel- atives and friends and the Su- biaco academy student body at- tended the ceremony. The Rt. Rev. Edward Burgert, O. S. B., Ph.D., abbot, received their profession. Assisting him as chaplains were the Rev. George Strassner and the Rev. Bonaven- ture Maechler. Masters of cere- monies were the Rev. Alcuin Ku- bis and the Rev. Herbert Vogel- pohl. The solemn High Mass was sung by the Very Rev. Ignatius Bodmayr, O. S. B., prior of the abbey. The Rev. Herman Laux and the Rev. Christopher Pala- dino were deacon and' subdeacon. The Rev. Vincent Orth, O. S. B., instructor of clerics, presented the aspirants. Five students were invested with the habit of the order as novices at 5:30 Low Mass on Wednesday, September 24. They are Mr. Maurice Beuckman, East St. Louis, Ill.; Mr. Benedict and Mr. John Walbe, Charleston; Mr. Francis Lazzari, Tontitown, and: Mr. Homer Mendez, Enid, Okla. Father Prior held the service. Belgian Religious Open London House uated from St. Anne's Academ in June. Vacationing in Forth Smith this month is Miss Catherine McCar- thy, a member of the nursing staff of King's County Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y., where she has been for the past year. Miss Mc- Carthy is a graduate of St. Anne's Academy and also of St. Edward's Mercy Hospital Training School, Fort Smith. e Mrs. and Mrs. Thomas _$L of St. John's, Ne,zfoundl Miss Rose E. Walshe,  Y, ork City, are visiting. Smith this week and will for about 10 days. ?el h brother and sisters o _'.M 9: Helen Walshe, A. B., mt St. Anne's Acaden .:]tt whose silver jubilee of pl will be an event of lle  Twenty fOlgelr:' Saturday, the especially !' oca visitors came t The Charity Guild of St. Ed- celebration of the l' ward's Hospital is sponsoring a in the city they are the "Charity Ball" for the evening St. Anne's and St. of October 13, proceeds from which will be used for needs of wards in the hospital. Commit- tees in charge of arrangements is Mesdames G. W. Skow, J. K. Hin- ton, H. Jeffries, J. Fitzjarrell, P. Boyd and Miss Nina Oates. Three boys from the Immaculate Conception parish entrained this week for Little Rock to enter the St. John's Seminary, Pulaski Height,, as aspirants for the priest- "Buy Arkansas" Wortz Biscuit Co. Manufacturers of the "BISCUITS THAT BUILD" MADE IN FORT SMITH I CONS1 i Fort Smith Delicious SandvTic3t  BEST BEER IN TO !]! Real Italian Spaghetti ,i "More than an o $1#:t!lb BAKERY" 10th & Garrison Fort Smith, .. ' Dawson & Ds# Wholesale DbtribatO. STAG ev. Distributed All Over Arkansas "ASK YOUR GROCER" Extra Dry Lager Fort Smith 00ono * er o Missionary Society of Bethlehem from Lucerne, Switzerland, have opened a study house in London | NEW AND USED I$ languageStUdentSandWillcustomsStudy the English[ I ,,a ..'. '_ '; __'['.,'_'__. ,_ III FOR ALL c velpmentYu'nfinditverysim'llple to sew with the aid of the ,,,,:;Z,:,. tll v.,--- -, step-by-step instruction chart that ., accompanies the pattern. Designed / 1 .^... , ......... III BILL S( for sizes 14, 16, 18 and 20 years, 32, 3, 8, 8, 4o, 2 and 44 inch.__ bust. Size 36 requires 4% yards lll30S-m Towson Ave. of 39 inch material with % yardlq faerie 'e*'r nnm. arg'lie of 35 inch contrasting for sash. Price of each pattern 15 cents I II I IIII  ,, (coin is preferred). Wrap coin I You Can Always Do Better Fentres$ ! ort# carefully. [ --At--  !, Pattern mail address, N. Y. Pat-[ tern Bureau' The Guardian' Suite' C L  N T 0 N  1110, 220 East Forty-second St.,I New York. I FURNITURE CO. 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The sailing of any Catholic public tion is rough enough even with all Ga olic "Hands on Deck." i, Paid up subscriptions mean ,,m00 sailing for The Guardian. Your dollar subscription paid on tif will be like oil poured on the choP! waters The Guardian must cross, ai Our trust and hope m our readers :i! our anchor, il THE GUARDIAN II I II I