Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
December 4, 1920     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
December 4, 1920

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

THE GUARDIAN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4,. 1920. PAGE THREE Academy and School ROCK COLLEGE. Debating Society. evening an initiation composed of Kenneth Lane, and Alfred Loda met in to arrange a new the "big doings" Friday 3. These young and promise the new- !Warm reception and guar- their tirst impression a lasting one. the program corn- of Edward Fahy, and Jack Delaney, re-, the Reverend Moderator, their plans for the corn- These three men have full matching of speakers, who have had in this line, are cer-[ each Friday night very Literary Society. regular meeting of the last Saturday evening M. Crann as the prin- delivered a very learned 0a the Anglican question. introduction the speaker of Leo XIII bearing on this a basis he took the wo2ds Mute judicare et i. e., Leo XIII's in- s tinal judgment and forever--and then proper dogmatic to Encyclical can be aa infallible utterance. then took each of the from History and Dog- and refuted any pos- to them. As a strong then asked why it so continually and eek the approving seal their orders, unless it COncede to their own con- to the world at large (by ! that Rome has the pow- to so approve At the close of the universally concede'd proved beyond that Anglican Or- Pleasant surprises was presentation by Mr. of a piece entitled, Sin." So cleverly did dying among "his no one was able to upon his work. then called upon Messrs. Gallagher, to speak in turn i question. Among the as the mentioning by of a fact which People in this country ful!y, namely, the upon many of the magazines and worth, siren--British Gold. an accurate account of Lord Northcliffe lish notables, in as seed- not only re- d question, but to  ]l/,,,.,,.. ish policy. In this t'a "' Y saves herself from ':'!L ).ns but in many in- -the citizens of the ,:to do, say and think "ff-::Y treasonable things :i ia country wich are 'k  indeed a matter of !adjourned at 10 o'clock Vted satisfaction with ! Dodgers 0.--The and Boarders I ae of their series I aship of their The rst two to a tie, and both enthusiasm as drew near. crowd was on student in the was pres- athletes. And ePaid for their at- teams fought a However, the bet- showed better more training be- in weight. and the up any at- Work. stars for the winners were: Keats, Franz, Ford, Moriarty, Schwedler and Overton, while in the losers hall of fame are Cassinelli, G. Wiggins, Lynch, Potter, Hoffman and Allen. The lineup: Boarders -- Moriarty, left end; Schwedler, left tackle; Lusby, left guard; Dehnar, center; Lancaster, right guard; Judge, right tackle; Ford, right end; Keats, quarterback; Franz, right lmlfback; Overton, left halfback; Fortune, full back. Day-Dodgers--Craig, left end; Bar- row, left tackle; Wiggins, left guard; Letzig, center; Allen, right guard; Canada, right tackle; Hohenschutts, right end; Hoffman, left halfback; Potter, full back; Cassinelli, left half- back; Lynch, quarterback. Touchdowns--Keats 2, Moriarty 2, Franz, Ford. Safety by Letzig. SUBIACO COLLEGE. Full Dinner and Thankful. Thanksgiving Day of 1920 was one of those days that will ever live in the memories of the students of Su- biaco. Alumni of the College, who re- turn annually to visit, the scenes of their school days," often tell us of the great times they had on some holi- day, but we can assure them that they have nothing on this crowd of 102). The day was bright and the air clear and fresh, just as a holiday should ]be. At first a little feeling of dis- appointment seemed to pervade that otherwise happy crowd because the promised or expected box from home had not as yet arrived. When, how- ever, a big auto-truck loaded high with packages appeared on the grounds every sign of disappointment vanished and a universal shout went up from some two hundFed throats that must have almost reached the sky. After each one had carefully investigated the deepest recesses of his box and tasted of all the good things therein contained, the signal for the customary hike to Short Mountain Creek was given. Imme- diately upon arrival at the destina- tion preparations for the Thanksgiv- ing dinner were begun. At 12 o'clock all gathered around the "eats wagon" for their shares. Deliciously prepared turkey and other good things were served and then some more turkey galore. It was a banquet worthy of the day. Even before the last morsel had been downed the crowd began to disperse to seek adventure along the big creek. The hunting squad armed with shot guns of every caliber and a heavy supply of shells set out for the nor'e favorable grounds, confident that the booty of the day would be ,great.  No hunters ever returned home more proud than did these Nim- rods loaded down with quail and rab- bits. The Dramatic CluB, after playing at various little neighboring towns, has ceased its activities for a little while to take a rest. Every trip these young thespians made was a success, both financially and dramatically. They wish to thank the respective communities which they visited for the hearty welcome extended to them. Wherever they went picture show houses and other hails or school: buildingg were offered free of charge. The club is now awaiting the arrival of the books for the next play, "Coom- : Na-Goppel," a great Irish drama. The first performance "will be given short- ly after the Christmas vacation. The play requires considerable sage ] equipments. If these can be found in theatres of larger towns than those recently visited by the club, the play will be carried on another tour. DIOCESAN NOTES FORT SMITH. Organization of Layman's Council. I on Sunday the 21st the congrega-[ tion of the Immaculate Conception I Church had the pleasure of listening I to the eloquent Rev. Dr. Heagncy, who [ ,preached at both the early and Ia{ie i Masses. His object in occupying the pulpit i that morning was to address the par- ishioners in behalf of the Layman's Council, which he hoped to form in Fort Smith. That his proposition was readily accepted and acted upon was in a large measure due to the clear, appealing and enthusiastic manner in which he expounded the necessity of secular practical interest in Church affairs, and the advantage and assist- ance which the co-operation of the laity through such a Council would afford the clergy in furthering Cath- olicity throughout the State. His appeal for a large meeting tlmt afternoon was ,'ell responded to-by an assembly of approximately two hundred men and women. The meet- ing was held in the Knights of Colum- bus Hall and though much interest and enthusiasm was manifested, its transactions were confined to the ap- pointing of committees and electing of delegates to attend the Laymcn's Convention at Little Rock on I)ecem- ber 19. It was decided to call the organization "The Catholic %aymafi Council of Fort Smith." Mr. Andrew Hendricks was appointed chairman; Mrs. M. Raymond, vice chairman; Mr. R. W. Halliburton, secretary, and Mrs. R. O'Shay, treasurer. Thanksgiving Services. Thanksgiving services at the Church of the Immaculate Conception were atended by a large congrega- tion. The pupils of St. Anne's at 8 o'clock marched from the Academy to the Church, where they occupied and filled all the central isle pews. The Mass was celebrated by Very Rev. Dr. Horan, who also preached a brief but splendid sermon appreciative of the true spirit of Thanksgiving, giv- ing forceful truths why we as Cath- olics and Americans should render thanks to the Giver of All Good, and presenting strong cofltrasts to the present condition of Europeits po- litical unrest, poverty and starvation, and America with its glorious free- dom and prosperity. Beautiful and appropriate English hymns were sung during the Mass by St. Anne's Junior choir. Reichardt-:Emrich Wedding. The marriage of Miss Malerie Lor- raine Emrich, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Emrich, of Sunkist, Boonville Heights, and Mr. Christo- pher Reichardt, son of Mr. and Mrs.. Robert Reichardt, of Austin, Texas, as an interesting event of Thanks- giving eve. The ceremony was performed by the Very Rev. Dr.Horan at the home of the bride. Only immediate relatives were present and there were no attendants. The bride wore a navy blue Beldyne with squirrel trimmings. Her hat, gloves and boots were brown, her corsage bouquet of Sunburst roses and Lillies of the Valley. Mr. and Mrs. R eichardt left imme- diately after the wedding for an ex- tended trip with destination unan- nounced. Tera Nova. A good Book will solve your doubt as to just what to give a select friend. BOOKERY. A New and Unique PRAYER BOOK REJOICE IN THE LORD HAPPINEss AND HOLINESS By REV. F. X. LASANCE Author of "My Prayer Book" A BOOK OF REFLECTIONS--A BOOK OF PRAYER INDULGENCED EJACULATIONS DIOCESAN NORMAL INSTITUTE. Latest and Only Official Returns Re- ceived at Guardian Office From Treasurer of Summer Normal In- stitute Maintenance Fund. St. Mary's Paragoul4 ....................... $130.00 Rev. Joseph M. Hoflinger. St. Patrick's, North Little Rock .............................................................. 120.00 Rev. A. Demurger. It. Benedict's, Subiaco .................. 164.00 Rev. Geo. Binke,% O. S. B. Sts. Cyril and Methodius, Slovactown ............................................ 70.00 Rev. Louis Glinski. Holy Rosary, Stuttgm ..................... 80.00 St. Anne's, Gillett (Mission) ...... 16.00 Rev. Jos.. Schlatterer. St. Mary's, Hot Springs .................. 182.00 St. John's, Hot Springs ..................... 90.50 Very Rev. W. J. Carroll. St. Paul's Pocahontas ........................ 150.00 Rev. Jos. Froitzheim. St. Edward's Little Rock ............... 400.00 Rev. Maurus Rohner, O. S. B. St. Agnes' Mend .................................... 80.00 Very Rev. A. Gallagher. St. Mm'y's N. Little Rock ............ 114.80 Rev. Peter Bartodziej. St. Edward's, Texarkana ............... 134.00 Rev.. O. B. Clarendon, S. T. D. St. Roman's, Jonesboro ..................... 234.00 St. Anthony's Weiner ............ . ........... 45.00 Rev. J. A. McQuaid. i St. Januarinus', Center Ridge... 80.00 Rev. A. G. Haeringer. Eureka Springs and Harrison 68.00 Rev. A. Metz. St. Andrew's Cathedral, Little Rock ........................................ 480.00 Rt. Rev. Monsignor Tobin, D. D. Sacred Heart, Morrilton .................. 127.00 Rev. H. J. Goebel, C. S. Sp. St. Joseph's, Conway ........................... 270.00 Rev. Peter Zell, C. S. Sp. Our Lady of the Lake, Lake Village ...................................... 75.00 Rev. J. F. Galloni. St. Bernard's, Kfiobel ....................... 40.00 All Saints, Hoxie .................................... 36.50 Rev. S. Peoples. St. Catherines, Fayetteville ...... 50.00 Rev. W. J. Tynin, S. T. L. St. Joseph's Paris .......... 173.00 Rev. Athanasius Zehnder, O. S. B. St. John Baptist, Engelberg__ 70.00 Rev. J. F. Van Oudenhoven. St. John Baptist, Brinkley .... 30.00 St; Francis, Forrest City ..... 20.00 Rev. M. J. Norton. Immaculate Conception, Fort Smith ......... ........... 480.50 St: Michael's, Van Buren ..... 38.00 Very Rev. P. F. Horan, D. D. St. Boniface, Fort Smith ..... 250.00 . Rev. Basil Egloff, O. S. B. Our Lady of Good Counsel, Little Rock ............. 160.00 Rev. P. H. Boyle. St. Louis, Camden ........... 30.00 Rev. H. H. Heagney. Subiaco College Alumni ...... 10.00 Rev. Walter Tynin, S. T. L. Sts. Peter and Paul, Morrison Bluff ................... 104.00 Rev. Stephen Heinkele, O.S.B, St. Ignatius', Scranton ...... 45.00 St:" Meinrad's, Prairie View.. 44.00 Rev. Peter Post, O.S.B. Our Lady, Queen of Peace, Bald Knob ..................... 20.00 St. Paul, Armstrong Spring.. 10.00 Rev. Geo. H. McDermott. St. Rose, Carlisle ........... 34.00 Rev. Thos. L. Keany. I St. Scholastics, Shoal Creek.. 55.50 Rev. A. Baumgartner, O. S. B. Charleston and Barling ...... 112.00 Rev. Alphonse Mueller, O. S. B. Immaculate Heart of Mary, Marche ................ 131.00 Rev. Chas. E. Hertel. St. Mary's Church, Atkins, Ark ......... ." .......... 71.00 Rev. Otto Loeb. Assumption B. V. M., Rogers. 7.00 Rev. W. J. Tynin. St. Winand's Church, McGehee 33.00 Rev. Cyril Corbato, O. C. D. Clarksville, Hartman, Coal Hill 90.00 Rev. Lawrence Hoyt, O. S. B. Charleston and Ratcliff ........ 112.00 Our Lady of Perpetual Help, St. Vincent ............. 128.00 Rev. A. G. Haeringer. Our Lady of Perpetual Help, Altus .................... 86.75 Rev. Placidus Oechsle, O. S. B. St. Joseph's, Tontitown ...... 100.00 Rev. B. H. Fuerst. SPECIAL NOTICE. Parish returns for the Normal In- stitute hereafter will be forwarded to Rev. H. H. Wernke, Treas., 1615 West Ninth St., Little Rock. LABOR HAS OWN BANK. The Brotherhood of Locomotive En- gineers has opened a National Bank at Cleveland, O., with a capital of $100,000 and a surplus of $100,000-- practlcally $200,000 capital. The stock is oned holly by members of the, Brotherhood. The bank has coopera- tive features. The :organization of such a bank seems to be a straw blowing in the right direction. If railroad workers would .save their money, bank it, and use as much of it as possible to buy stock in the railroads on which they work, they could control the roads in a few years. And it would be a tier- fectly legitimate control to which no- body could object. Similarly, factory workers could soon own their factor- Ies. The Bolshevik idea proposes to get railroads and factories by stealing them, not by earning them. This is the opposite of the fine and honest idea represented by the Brotherhood bank at Cleveland. LEAGUE OF NATION LANGUAGE. As the League now includes more than forty notions it is impossible for any language to be used exclusively. Few of the representatives speak flu- ently any language but their own. Etch representative therefore will speak the language that suits him. Export linguists will always be in at- tendance, and the proceedings will be quickly translated and printed in many languages for the benefit of those who could not otherwise under- stand. No formal meetings of the As- sembly have. yet been held; the first me comes this month, November. Pictureswith and without frames; choice assortment--BOOKERY. St. Vincent's Infirmary LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Conducted by the Sisters of Charity of Nazareth LARGEST HOSPITAL IN THE STATE Offers exceptional opportunities for experience and training in all classes of nursing to young women desiring to vocationalize in this enobling and remunerative profession. The Sisters of the Infirmary and the able medical and urgical staff connected with them, provide a Three Years' course of theoretical, ractieal and modern training; fitting the graduate for successful uture effort in all classes of nursing, both medical and surgical, and all cases pertaining to general hospital work. The Infirmary is acknowledged to be one of the best equipped institutions in the South. It has a capacity of 250 beds, 100 private rooms and about 5,000 patients are treated annually. The class is now being formed for the Fall Term. Applicants must have one year of High School or the educational equivalent, and recommendation from reputable parties. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS ADDRESS SISTER SUPERIOR ST. VINCENT'S INFIRMARY Tenth and High Streets Little Rock, Ark. I I1 | CATHOLIC SUPPLIES THE BO OK00ERY 309 WEST SECOND STREET Opposite Postoffice--Little Rock I i i i i i i i .LITTLE ROCK COLLEGE PULASKI HEIGHTS, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. About seven miles from the heart of the city. Its situation is a very happy one, for the undoubted advantages of a city like Little Rock are combined with those that accrue from restrictions consequent on an out-of-town situa- tion. ...... The extensive grounds of forty acres are located in a remarkably pic- turesque spot between Forest Park and the Country Club. Easily accessible from Little Rock by the Pulaski Heights street car line. Senior Unit-- R. O. T. C. CLASSICAL, SCIENTIFIC, ENGINEERING AND COMMERCIAL COURSES. PREPARATORY, HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE DEPART- MENTS. Highest Standard of Studies. Thorough Discipline. Gymnasium, Physical Culture, Athletic Field. .... i was nearly per-  ,,4 the backs'woul& , Prices, $2.00 to $8.75According to Binding ?'::ltghter line for ' '. ..... ::J "' ' , ' 0.'wl! /Wlile their end . . ?e  their size It " . Ol JaItUliV ..IlIUO 1 lll/ltO Ulr I : .' lll\\;:ever, to say'thati . : " , .,they lost gamely . ..... !Were heartily ap- B 0 0 K ER.Y-309 W. 2D..,.ST00-L I T TL E R 0 C K- l'. I '  "';" *, the individual " ":- -. , ACCREDITED TO U. S. MILITARY ACADEMY,--WEST POINT AND ALL STATE UNIVERSITIES COLLEGE OPENS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1920. For Terms Call or Write REV. H. A. HEAGNEY, A. M., LL. D., President Little Rock College, Little Rock, Ark. Telephone: Woodlawn 530.