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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 8, 1927     Arkansas Catholic
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October 8, 1927
 

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THE GUARDIAN, OCTOBER 8, 1927 Page Three ....... -4 or gond The Guardimt Future Social Events and Mrs. N. F. Weny and chil- Miss Anna Weny have re- ~d from a motor trip to St. Louis, Cairo, Ill., and the Ozarks. and Mrs. A. Arnold and chil- returned home last week from where they spent the sum- A. B. Cook and Miss Dorothy returned to their home in Mal- ,after a visit to St. Louis, New and Washington, D. C. They accompanied by Miss Verna who remained in Washington esume her studies at Holton School. isses Janet and Mary Pierce Keith introduce their debutante sister, Delrina Keith, to society, at a tt their home on South Broad- on the afternoon of Monday, 21; and Miss Keith's broth- Keith, will entertaitn at a ;e at the Little Rock Country Tuesday evening, November 22. ladies of the Altar Society of Patrick's Parish will entertain friends Wednesday afternoon October 19th, at the of Mrs. John Engelberger, 2105 street, North Little Rock. The Mrs. Win. Beschorner, will by Mines. Mary Pruniski, Paulette Sr., Mary Stephenson, Engelberger, Joseph Miller, Miss Laura Cuneo. White em- pillow cases will be an of- as table prizes and there will a splendid door prize. NEAR EAST WELFARE WORK. support of young Russian ees who are studying at 'Lou- Belgium, which is being under- as a memorial to the late Car- Mercier, is now assured and have been taken to place it on sent basis, the Rev. Edmund S.J., Vice-President of University and President Catholic Near East Welfare has just announced from headquarters, 480 Lex- avenue, New York City. youths, tragic victims of famine and revolution," Father declared, "are so anxious to the education which is impos- to them in their home land that are content to live in the ruins university buildings at Lou- amid conditions which would any but the most earnest ents. They have been carrying grave difficulties and it is ~urpose of this Association to possible their pursuing their under more favorable circum- Funds are being dispatched work and the organization effected in Louvain for their lent distribution. education of these young Father Walsh continued, a project very dear to the heart Mercier and his successor Van Rooey, is carrying it on same lines. The generous re- of American Catholics to the of this Association last winter possible the sponsoring of great work and their continued will make possible its ex- as need requires." work in Louvain is only one of welfare and relief efforts are being undertaken by the Near East Welfare Associa- Joseph F. Moore, General Sec- announced. This Association, I has been authorized by the Holy the American Hierarchy as rely agency in the United States aid for the Holy See's pro- for Russia and the Near East, .isting, in so far as its valuable permit, work in Pales- Syria, Greece and the Balkans, as in Danzig, Vienna, Namur places in Western Europe Russian refugees are to be t. TWO CHURCHE~ N. E. ARKANSAS DEANERY Will Officiate at En- and Hoxie Sunday October 9th Sunday, October 9th, the Rt. Baptist Morris, D. D., will St. John's ChurCh, Engel- and Mary Immaculate Church, services at St. John, Engel- will begin at 10:00 a. m. Dedi- services will be followed by a Mass,which will be fol- by the Rt. Rev. Bishop, ad- the Sacrament of Con- firmation to a class and closing with Benediction with the Most Blessed Sacrament and the "Te Deum." Everyone is invited to attend the solemn function. The dedication of a church is a special event for a par- ish and all who can attend should make every effort possible to be present. Lunch will be served upon the grounds after the services. That evening the Right Reverend Bishop will dedicate Many Immacu- late Church at Hoxie. The dedicatory services 7:30 p. m. will be followed by His Lordship administering the Sac- rament of Confirmation to a class and closing with Benediction anal the "We Deum." " October 9th will be a special oc- casion for the Catholics and people of Northeast Arkansas Deanery when two of the churches in the district will be dedicated to God. The serv- ices arranged as they are in the morning at Engelberg and in the evening at Hoxie will give the faith- ful a rare occasion of witnessing the dedication of two churches upon the same day. ST. EDWARD'S COUNCIL 2650 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS St. Edward's Council No. 2650, K. of C. of Texarkana, Arkansas, have about completed arrangements for the Columbus Day Celebration to be held in their hall, October 12th at 8p.m. Music for the occasion will be fur- nished by St. Edward's celebrated student orchestra; directed by Prof. Antonio G6rbino. This orchestra is composed of advanced music pupils of St. Edward's Academy, under the Sisters of Divine Providence, and have made a remarkable reputation since they were organized some few months ago. The principal address of the even- ing will be made by Rev. P. H. Boyle, whose oratorical ability is too well known to need comment. "Father Boyle is a pioneer in Columbianism in our State, being one of the or- ganizers of the Order in Arkansas, and the first State Chaplain. Among the features of the evening will be vocal solos by Mrs. F. M. Whelan, Bro.. Gee. Lansdale, and Bro. R, J. O'Dwyer, accompanied by Mrs. John C. O'Dwyer. Refreshments will be served, and all Knights and their families are cordially invited. ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI - CHESTERTON'S BIOGRAPHY A new and luxuriously illustrated edition of Gilbert K. Chesterton's biography of St. Francis of Assisi is being published by George H. Doran Company on October 7. The great English Catholic has never written a book of more popularity than this exquisite, humane life of the famous Saint. The illustrations lend it grace and beauty. They are delicately pastel in tone, and with decorative panels give, now, the effect of stain- ed glass windows, now that of hu- man portraiture. The publication of this lovely gift edition calls to mind the fact that the humorists of the world have often been great religion- ists. The early Monks were the tell- ers of amusing stories. Dean Swift astounded the world with his satiri- Cat- pen. Mr. Chesterton and Mr. Belloe, both devout and al- most militant Roman Catholics, are known throughout the world, not only for their serious writ- ing, but for their gay verses and essays, their light tolerance of the world at large. Yet this ha~ never deterred them from an expression of profound mystic conceptions and ideals. One of the most appealing characters in the history of the Church, St. Francis lives again in Mr. Chesterton's portrait in beauty and in truth. 45,000 TICKETS SOLD TO NOTRE DAME GAME STILL TWO MONTHS OFF ers' schedule, Coach Rockne's men apparently will play before capacity crowds every Saturday. When the curtain falls on the 1927 campaign it is estimated that Notre Dame will have played before ap- proximately 450,000 persons, includ- ing probably the largest audience that ever saw a football game' in the Unit- ed States; the kicked and punted pigskin is be-] ing heard daily. This week the Preps will meet up with the team from the Deaf Mute Institute and a good game is expect- ed. It will inaugurate the opening of the Deaf Mutes new field for the year, and the Preps are all keyed up LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE NOTES for a victory. Some of the old faces - [are missing on the Prep team this Athletics I year, notably Walsh, Murray, Willete, Despite the defeat by Hendrix ont Brady and St. John, but the new ones Friday, last, the Little Rock College reporting are expected to live up to Eagles are far from being discour- the reputation established by the aged. In the fii'st place. Coach Mur- phy was handicapped in t~aving to send into the game three of his play- ers who were suffering from illness and injuries. Walsh, stellar Full- back had received a painful injury to his side, just a few days before the game which would have ~lowed up any ordinary man, and would have prevented him from attemptin~ to play the game. Despite that fact, Walsh was sent in and by his playing demonstrated to the large crowd present, that he has lost none of his ability to be reckoned as one of the best full-backs in the state. Big John Sullivan was a sick man before the game, but John had set his heart on being in the game, and he was al- lowed to play for a time. He is now resting comforthbly at St. Vincent's Infirmary, where he wen~ immediate- ly after the game, and in a few days should be in the best of condition. Ed Garbacz, was also suffering from a minor injury, yet Ed played throughout the ~ntire game, and gave one of the best exhibitions that has ever been seen on a local field. I~en- drix with its seasoned veterans came to Little Rock expecting to walk away with the local collegians, but before the game was over, they realized that they had met their match in the Eagles, and were it not for the fact of the above mentioned handicaps which Coach Murphy was laboring under, the final score would have been somewhat different. It was a victory for Coach Murphy and his untried Eagle squad, no matter how one looks at it, and with a little more practise and seasoning, the youngs- ters who are playing under the pur- ple and White colors this year, most of them new to college football will be able to give a good account of Morris Preps last year. Schultz has been elected captain of this year's eleven, and he will lead a splendid looking lot of youngsters with him into the first game of the season. The Preps also hope to establish a record this year, for speed in play, and their first game will be watched with in- terest. Some of the likely looking youngsters who should show up well in the comin~ game. are Haas, Mason, Bray, Schultz, Bedner, Cunningham, Kirspel, Waggoner, McHaney, Raley, Zambie, Minor. and Stutz. Morse is also another who looks good in prac- tise. The Preps are rooting for ~t win in their first start and a large number of Prep rooters will accom- pany them to the game. MAYO MEN'S ASSOCIATION ARRANGING FOR PILGRIMAGE TO CROAGH PATRICK It Was From the Top of This Moun- tain That Ireland's Patron Saint Drove All the Serpents in Ireland Into the Sea. The County Mayo Men's Associa- tion of New York, with the members of their families, and all others who wish to join, will make a pilgrimage to the shrine at Croagh Patrick, Ire- land, next July. William O'Dwyer, prominent in Knights of Columbus circles, will sail for Cobh (Queens- town) before Christmas to make ar- rangements with Cunard Line offi- cials there for an Irish tour which will have Croagh Patrick for its cen- tral point next summer. It was from Croagh Patrick that St. Patrick drove the last snakes from Ireland. Popularly known as "The Reek," it is a mountain 2500 feet high, overlooldng Clew Bay. The ". . , . - , t e beginning of the Col umbian New.Year, we could write of many things that commend ,them- selves to our attention and which if worked out,would prove as land- marks on the path of progress of our Council, yet there is one that we think will prove of paramount inter- est, importance and pleasure to the members at large, the formation of aI First Friday, Knights of Columbus Orchestra. I The children will receive Holy This is not a suggestion it is a fact I Communien in a bedy during the 8 and while you may have heard little l 'clck Mass on Friday morning. The~ about it heretofore, yet lSacred tteart devotion will follow ira- nothing or we would wager a fair size bet that'~ mediately after Mass. you shall be entertained by this o I r- ] Novena to the Little Flower Closes. chestra before the feast of St. Ed-] The Novena to the Littlo Flower mend (look up and see when that is). I which was in progress last week came The orchestra will be under the di-[to a close on Monday, October 3, rcction of Thos. Morrisscy, assisted ]the feaot of the Little Flower, St by Lice. Van Gels and under the man- Theresa. Her statue was beautifully agership of Gee, MaSher. These decorated with :roses and candles dur- brothers need no introduction to our ing the week of the Novena. members. Thorn. Morrissey Rosary Devotion. The Rosary devotion during the Bro. Morrissey will direct the mu- month of October, takes place every sical studies and we are singularly fortunate to have in our Council one morning. The children recite the of such rare musical talent, coupled Rosary during the Mass, after which follows the Litany and the special with the ability to teach. His asso- ! prayers. elation with the Oscar Rust Conser- vatory of Music for the past 4 years, together with studies in New York under Prof. Ovide Musin, a musician of world wide fame, has equipped him with a musical knowledge that linked with his natural musical ability ranks him among the foremost muM- clans in ~ur State. Leo Van Gels Bro. Van Gels took up music when he was eight years old studying it in Germany under such masters as Prof. Krengel and-Prof. C. Lemacher, the later ranking first as violin and piano composers in Germany today. Bro. Van Gels as our Secretary has ac- M. E. MINISTER GLAD complished many worthwhile things HE WROTE "CATHOLIC for our Council and his enthesiasm PRESIDENT" ARTICLE for this our newest activity, his musi- cal ability and trat~qing and last, but (By N. C. W. C. News Service) not least his good old common sense Detroit, Sept. 27. The Rev. Hugh should go a long way to spell success Harold Hough, pastor of the Central for the orchestra. Methodist Church here, whose article Geo. Mather "Why Not A Catholic for President?" Well we got down to George at which appeared in a recent issue o'f CHURCH Holy Name Society. The members of the Holy Name Society will receive Holy Communion in a body during the 7 o'clock Mass next Sunday. The members will meet at the school auditorium. Good Counsel State Fair Booth. ']?he Good Counsel Lunch Booth at the State Fair is ready for buM- ness. Mrs. A1 Lensing and her vari- ous committees have outlined a sys- tem to enable the workers and help- e ers to be off duty every other day. Each day has a chairman in charge, who looks after the work in the din- ing room and kitchen. The commit- tees invite the Catholics of the state who will attend tho State Fair dur- ing Fair Week to look up our 'lunch room. Look for the sign, "Good Counsel, Catholic Church." themselves. Little Rock College has nothing to be ashamed of, in that game with Hendrix, and if the minor faults which were noted in the game can be eliminated during the next two weeks, Ouachita will meet a worthy foe on the State Fair grid- iron, October 15th; The Eagles had four new and untried ends, in Mar- tin, O'Toole, Harwood and Voelkel. They were pitted against one of the best lines in the state when they met Hendrix, and yet, with all their faults they showed that they have the mak- ings of real college ends, and will go better as they become acquainted with college football. The College l~ack-field could not be improved on. With Walsh, Schneeman, Byrne, Hes- lin, McGowan, Hedges, and a host of others, Coach Murphy has a back- field that will compare favorably, with any in the state. Taking the ball away from the opponent on the one yard line, tells the story of the strength of the Eagle line, and with just a little more seasoning, and practise, and with another game or two tucked away out of sight, the Eagles are going to be just what their followers and supporters want them to be, the best team in the State. Coach Murphy is to be con- gratulated at the showing of his Eagles. They didn't win the game, but they showed that they have the "stuff" and that they will win many a game before the season has passed ~nto history. Saturday will see the Eagles flying to Morrilton to engage with the Hard- ing College of that town. Coach Murphy will have a chance to give some of his youngsters an opportun- ity to show their ability, as he plans to use most of the squad in the game. A large delegation of students and fans will accompany the team. Oua- chita which will be played on the 15th of October at the State Fair Park will no doubt attract a monster crowd. It will be the big attraction of the closing day of the State Fair, and present indications point to one of the largest crowds which ever Pre~' Football ' Not to be outdone by their elders, the Morris Preps, have been buil~ling up a football team that is going to be heard from before the!} season is over. Under the direction of Coach Power, the youngsters have been ,practising every afternoon on the Oval, where the familiar sound of, mountain is regarded as sacred to St. last, we saved him for the last be- Patrick. While sojourning in Cdn- cause he needs so little said of him or his ability when it comes to suc- naught, the Saint was accustomed to spend Lent on the mountain top in fasting and praying. According to tradition, he collected here all the serpents in Ireland and drove them thence into the sea. A hollow in the mountainside is pointed out as the place in which they endeavored in vain to take refuge in their descent. Croagh Uatrick has long been cele- brated as a place of religious pil- grimage. Father Patterson of Westport, in 'charge of the National Pilgrimage to Croagh Patrick in July, 1928, has sent the Mayo Men's Association a letter welcoming the idea of promot- ing a pilgrimage from the United States. Many people from all parts of the United States have been members of parties making recent pilgrimages to the Holy Mountain, and have ex- pressed themselves as having e:~- perienced deep emotion in kneeling in the place where St. Patrick pray- ed, now a venerated spot. While the Mayo Men's Association~ are sponsoring the movement, all who wish to join the pilgrimag~ will be made welcome. One of the new 20,000-ton steam- AMERICAN WOMAN'S BEAUTIFUL GESTURE TOWARDS A. E. F, HEROES cesafully managing a project of this . kind. We all remember how he put over the "Seven Chances" and we are not affraid to take another chance with George. Little Rock Coucil extends its best wishes for the success of the Knights of Columbus Orchestra, pledges its full support and cooperation and if we be permitted a little prediction at this time it will prove we think one of the best drawing cards of many nloon~ Resolution Whereas, in His divine ~wisdom it has pleased Almighty God to call to his eternal reward our beloved broth- K. J. KRAMER And whereas during his life he exemplified those virtues that, marl~- ed him as an honest and upright citi- sen, a devout and earnest Catholic and a loyal member of our Order, it is fitting, that we the Little Rock Council No. 812, Knights of Colum- bus, in council assembled, pay tribute to his memory. Be it Resolved, therefore, that we con- vey ix) the family of the deceased our I sincere sorrow at the great loss they have sustained and while we grievet with them, yet we hope and pray that "He who ordereth all things wisely and tbaeth all things well" will com- fort and sustain his bereaved rela- tives with Christian Hope and forti- tude. Be it further Resolved, that masses be offered for the eternal repose of his soul and (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) that these resolutions be spread upon Paris, Sept. 26.--A touching and the minutes of this meeting and a beautiful gesture was made by an lCPY sent to the relatives of the de- American woman on the occasion ofIc~ased" the blessing of the graves of A~er-I Bro. Math Durst is back from Cole- ican Catholic soldiers by Father rado Springs and looks fine. It sure- Frigon. 0. M. I., a representative of ly does good to see him back after the National Catholic Welfare Co~- a stay of over five months in Cole- ference. Mrs. Van Duyne, wife of Colonel Van Duyne, director of the American Graves Registration Service,..preeed- ed the Reverend Father to the cem- (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) ] New York, Sept. 30.--Of 16 youngl missioners who left Maryimoll this[ month for Eastern Asia, no fewerl than 13 were members of the Knights. l of Columbus. They represented Councils in New York, Massachusetts, redo. He made some very apprecia- tive remarks about the Knights of Columbus activities in Colorado Springs. Columbus Day, October 12, will be celehrated with a big chicken dinner at Marigold Garden, the old Sipple Inn on 19th street Pike. The dinner will start at 7:30 p. m., and after dinner there will be a big dance at 9:00 o'clock. Now lets get acquaint- ed with each other and our families by attending the dinner and dance both. A splendid" orchestra will fur- nish the tunes for the most intricate steps and a big time is l~romised for alL The dinner will be servecl at $1.50 per plate, but the dance is free. Whoever does not wish to par- tieilmte in the dinner may attend the dance, for which no charges will be made. Reservations fqr the dinner may be made with our Secretary Leo Van Gels, phone 4-5387. Plain Talk Magazine, was reported to have been the cause of his failure to be elected by the Detroit Confer- ence to the Methodist General Con- ference today made the following statement: "I was in no sense a candidate. Most of my friends knew this. I did not attend the Detroit Conference at Port Huron. I was lecturing in Vermont at the time. Four years ago, when elected to the General Conference, I refused the appoint- ment. "While the article "Why not A Catholic For President?' has stirred up a deal of criticism, and a counter- current of approval, I think-there is some evidence that it has resulted in a bit more of tolerant thinking, and that type of thinking may bear good fruit in the future. I hope so." ( HAT a thrill as the good ship draws near! "The deepest green that's e'er been seen"-- a huge emerald rising from the sea! Ireland-- the homeland t What joy to visit old scenes etched deep in memory--- he place of your bi h--the scenes of your youthl SAILINGS New York to Cobh (Queens- town) and Liverpool. SAMARIA ~Oet. 15 SCYTHIA Oct. 22 LACONIA *Oct. 29 CARINTHIA Nov. 5 SAMARIA +Nov, 12 SCYTHIA Nov. 19 *Via Boston. N. York, Londonderry, Glasgow TRANSYLVANIA Oct. lS CAMERONIA Oct. 22 AURANIA Oct. CALEDONIA Nov. 5 TRANSYLVANIA Nov. CAMFRONIA Nov. ' CUNARD AND ANCHOR Ln Zs BANKERS TRUST CO. 202W. 2~lSt. Littio~Rock F. R. PENNELL, and Louisiana Sts.