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Fort Wayne Journal Gazette Newspaper Archive: June 12, 1921 - Page 26

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Publication: Fort Wayne Journal Gazette

Location: Fort Wayne, Indiana

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   Fort Wayne Journal-Gazette (Newspaper) - June 12, 1921, Fort Wayne, Indiana                                THE FORT WAYNE JOURNAL-GAZETTE SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 12. 1921 Annual Commencement Exercises of St. Catherine's Academy and St. Patrick's Parochial School to be Held at Lyceum Tuesday, June 21 i Grammar School Graduates from St. Patrick's REV. JOSEPH F. DELANEY Rector of St. Patrick's Church. From the beginning of his sacerdotal career Rither Delaney has al- .ys been prominently active in educational work. His schools are a ia'b'del in city and diocese. Both the parochial school and St. Catherine's Academy pupils are taught by the Sisters of Providence. They have la- Bored in the parish since its inception and the excellence of their peda- work is widely recognized. In the above group are the thirty- six boys who have 'completed the eighth grade at St. Patrick's paro- chial school and will receive their certificates at the commencement ex- ercises at St. Patrick's Lyceum, June 21. Reading from left to right they are as follows: Front C. Kelly. Leo 5. Adamski. Raymond J. Hutii, Francis A. Fink. James A. DeWald. Richard F. Dierltes. James M. Smith, George J. Dolan. Edward T. Flood, Frederick W. "Weber. Second J. Morrison, Carl A. Baltes. Harold A. Donald A. Mulhaupt, Robert J. Mul- doou, Stephen J. Moran. Frederick E. Steinbacher, Joseph L. Oddou, Robert S. Morris. George W. Schafer. Third E. Keller, John M. Petry, Robert F. Eggenjan, Thom- as O. Logan. Bernard T: Kearns, Clifton E, McCormick. Edward J. Barnett. James L. Fordyce. Joseph G. Schuler. Rear E. McCarthy, 4'irgil P. Kline, Leonard J. Lynch, Clement J. Schilling, William E. Mc- Carthy, Clifford H. Harber. ST. CATHERINE'S ACADEMY In this institution 1901 many young women have received their high school training. Here also the Commercial course for a busi- ness career is furnished, and a music department supplied for students in vocal and instrumental music. The Academy has a flourishing Alumnae Association which meets here monthly and is to close touch with Alma Mater. a graduation class of four- teen young ladies from St. Cither ririVs Academy and thirty-six jfjiom St. Patrick's parochial school iaiinual commencement exercises in St. Patrick's parish will be held at T :ibe Lyceum at o'clock Tuesday June -1. Under the diret. I tion.of the faculty, the Sisters of! i Providence, an attractive program i has been arranged. Rev. Joseph F Belaney. rector, will preside at the commencement exercises, conferring i certificates and diplomasf address fur "he occasion will ,ljp delivered by Rev. John P. Jfol D.. pastor of St. Mary's- qhfcrch ahd editor of Our Sunday Visitor Huncingion, ir.d. Father Noil is a speaker of much ability and he will bring to the outgoing classes a help- 3rul and inspiring message. Mibs ilary -Beuret enjoys class honors as 1 ualutatcrian. 3 Commencement Program. Following is the commencemen program to be remierecl at the Overture.. I .io.................. JMendelssohn C. Kolsinger, Miss Mar saret P. Honsford. i Solennelle" Biederman Mary Elizabeth Beuret Academv Students. Address___Rev. John F. LL. D. Conferring of Certificates and Di- yplomas___Rev. Joseph F. Delaney Grammar School Class. :'Thirty-six boys who have complet- f'6 their studies at Kt. Patrick's paro-  rest in i very recent. He purchased a nuni- the this part of the world, anc this is not the limit of his 3 interest in puiv.ii.i3cu .v ni.111- Hired a woA-s her of newspapers during the war. inen and but bin chief gains were made at the last elections, the Deutsche Volkspartei, of which he is a chief spirit, made great strides. Many people think him the most dangerous pontician in Germany: but, as a mat- ter of fact, lie is one of the fow real- ists in the (German situation, because he, more than anyone else, realizes lhat there is no hope in political Vfenna" an'd'Budapost. Nevertheless, he is keeping his movements very ouief he is represented by discreet and hi.-! actions have attract- ed very little attention. Ever since the first conference be- tween Germany and the allies at Spa Stinnes has been considered the Mephistopheles of the German situa- tion It is a role for which nature has fittingly cast him, giving him a i when is beaten in ono field and] bent no'e a fiercely blade mustache j when is the moment to turn bis i-f- ahtl sharp insolent little ryes. He is; forts elsewhere. He knows, for in- 'indced the personification ot' inso- j stance, that his iron works in the lence. Ho knows coal and iron from lltihr district are threatened ithe ground up. "When he inherited jliia father's estates and mines, at panao-eas: that Germany's problem is purely and simply an economy one. A German Who Dares to Face Realities. The allies know him as the bitter- est fighter in Germany. Nevertheless. Germans, he knows by French occupation and that, what is, f-T moro important, Germany the a-e of nineteen he was working lost its chief sources ol iron ore. pitboy and. although he was Eighty per cent of Germany's pro-1 youngster when be liocame j ouction of iron ore was lost when' German coal kins, with his ships I Germany lost Alsace Lorraine. But Hugo Stinnes. the Elizabeth Etinnes and the whole Stinnes family the farthest ports of the world, trom the beginning displayed this is not all. In her palmiest days Germany was importing SI per cent of her iron ore, partly from French Lorraine, partly from Spain, Sweed-l en, Algiers and Morocco. the French ore is not though Stinnes at first, realising how dependent the German iron industry was upon France, tried to seek a basis for co-operation. Ore from Spain and Sweeden cannot be im- ported because of the reduction in I the German merchant marine. Therefore only one field is left for the continent. Now. the continental resources in iron ore are by r.o means negligible. The Stvrian concern, in Austria which S'tinnes r.ow shares with Cas- tigllonc, that Vienna millionaire, son of a Trieste rabbi, who before the war practically only yields extensive coal resources and, a hugeiron works, but furnishes quantifier, of raw ore. It is of very, high per cent iron, as] compared with the average yield of 32 or S3 per cent in thu best Minette ore from Lorraine. Stinnes is also negotiating for an interest in the fields in Slovakia and Hungary. In Gomor and Szepes (Slovakia) and in Korsod (Hungary) there are large areas which are not exploited. The ore here is of an in- ferior quality, but it compares very favorably with that of the much- coveted "Lorraine fields. The fac- tories at Witkowitr. and Teschen, in spite of their proximity to these mines, cannot use the Slovakian ore, because their furnaces %cere built for the higher grade Swedish product, which they were able to import very cheaply before the war because they were the sole European agents and made their c.hief profits by buying and selling from Sweden. The ore from these fields used to be sent to Prussian Silesia in the days when the Polish fields were In the hands of the Russians. Now. however, the Silesian factories can obtain raw material from Polish sources. Stin- nes' factories, built for Lorraine ore, can use the product of the Slovak- ian fields very satisfactorily. Stinnes After Control of Public Opinion. Along with his negotiations for control over iron fields, Stinnes is laying his hands upon newspapers in Vienna and Budapest. In Buda- pest he already has an indirect in- terest in the Magyarsag, a conserva- tive Christian Nationalist paper, and it is known that he seeks to acquire ii controlling interest in the Paster Zeitung and the Uj Nemzedek. both conservative Christian Nationalist publications. All signs indicate that his political influence in Central Eu- rope would be darkly reactionary. His chief assistant in Budapest is Count Furntenberg Starnmerheim, with -which to operate. The same thing must hold true for Hungary, j when he gets the fields and works! operating. No doubt Stinnes him- self will profit mig-htily: but neither Austria, Slovakia nor Hungary care. if- he brings them the co-operation and assistance essential to their life. Incidentally, Stinnes as an econo- mist, is performing a more powerful r.ervice for Germany in these states than he could ever perform as a politician. How much his newspa- pers can do to create an opinion fav- orable to Germany is one matter, but it is inevitable that Central Europe will "bo bound more and more closely to the sources from which practical co-operation comes. PROMINENT BLUFFTON GIRL TO WED SOON the German counsul, a man who was BL.UFFTCW, Ind., June was made today that in recent utterances, has associated! the marriage of Miss Roberta Deam, himself with the cause the Hohen- a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles zolierns. But Stinnes as a politician is one thing, and Stinnes as a reconstruc- tor and economist is another. Eigh- teen months ago industry was dead as door nails in Austria, and all the efforts of relief organizations, re- paration commissions, delegations to the entente, Paris conferences. Rome C. Deam, of this city, and Arthur Ortenburger, of Detroit, Mich., will talte place Saturday. June IS, at the home of the bride's on East Cherry street here. Mrs. Deam. whose father is slate forester of In- diana has been in charge of the bo- tanical museum at the university of and Porto Rose conferences to .Michigan and has taken post brt-athe life into the corps had failed. I uate work at that institution. Mr. Stinnes brought coke from West-! Ortenburger Is a graduate of the phalia got workmen back at their! same university. The couple wrl go jobs, and the blast furnaces of i to Colorado and to the Yellowstone Styria are going again. The revival j park on a wedding trip. this single blast industry- must Keystone, was accidentally struck by a huckster truck driven by J. C. Toman, late yesterday. Mr. Toman is a Poneto merchant. The child was knocked down and unconscious for a time, but is not thought to be dan- gerously hurt. Thomas McDonough. physical director in the Bluffton high school the past year, has accepted a similar position for the ensuing year at Peru, Ind. LENiNETO RESTORE PROPERTY (By International News Service.) RIGA, June. to trustworthy information received here from Moscow, the Soviet gov ernment is drawing up a decree for the denationalization of real estate n the Russian towns. The decree, which, it is expected, will be issued in a few days, restores to its former owners all property valued before the war at or tess. bring life to all other industries in Austria, for it will mean machinery Monna Blanch Carnes. two year old daughter- of Everett Carnes, near PLAN NEW CHURCH BLUFFTON. Ind., June con- tract lias been awarded to U. G Smuts, of for a new brick church for the St. Mark's congrcga tion at Uniondale, and work will bt commenced soon. The new edifice will cost approximately when completed. There will be ground- breaking exercises held by the con- gregation Sunday. June at which pastor. Rev. I. C. Birk, will be assisted by the Rev. Paul H. Kraus, pastor of Trinity church. Fort Wayne, who will deliver the prin- cipal address. Minister Attacks "Blue Law" Agitators; "Sunday for Man, Not Man fon Sunday" LOS ANGELES, Cal., June "It ought to be remembered by the law' advocates that they can't legislate righteousness. People can- not be made to be good, hut they can be induced to be good. I maintain that it isn't so much what you do as you don't do on Sunday that hurts you. The great American sin is the sin of omission. Sunday was made for man, not man for Sunday. Thus believes the Reverend Father Neal Dodd, rector of the Church of I St. Mary of the Angels, Episcopal, and known in the film studios the "movie" rector. Father Dodd j plans to have erected soon a new church in Hollywood, which will ca- ter particularly to the spiritual needs of the fifteen or twenty thousand persons in "movieland." Father Rodd is widely known for his views on the censorship of mo- tion pictures. He has taken the stand that the average individual "resents censorship as a repugnant manner of taking away his inherited rights." Further discussing his ideas, the Rev. Father Dodd said: best way to kill objectionable pictures is to refuse to lend them support at the box office. It is tin- American to huve a. beard of censor- r.hip tell people what pictures they shall and what they shall not see. Let the people Judge for themselves. The producer of an offending pic- ture will come .in a reckoning not only now, but at a later day, if he presents something offensive to public opinion." .Father Dodd believes whatever agitation is back of the Sunday "blue laws" movement is part "of a wave of hysterical reform which has been sweeping the country -without a thought of its results." OSSIAN MAN INJURED BLUFFTOX Ind., June S. Krewson, a well knonw elderly citizen of Ossian, fell at his home this forenoon and sustained a broken col- lar bone. He has been in poor health for some time and was being as- sisted to his porch when he fell. Do you read the If not give a carrier your order now or telephone it to the Journal-Gazette office. Phone 5050   

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