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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
January 2, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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January 2, 1942
 

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PAGE E!GHT, , THE GUARDIAN, JANUARY 2,1942 , , |: | Fathor /00.inhv Re00e.t00on of Sodality Candidates Catholic Chaplains' Chief Now General Calls-Pres---Ment00's[ -""'"" '""t"'l Commands Wake ' Proclamation W Conducts Holy Island Marines Of Americans Washington. (E).  Maj. James New York (E)--President Angels' Retreat Jonesboro.In keeping with the Feast of the Immaculate Concep- tion, December 8, and also with the birthday of the Sodality in Jonesboro, the Sodalists held their annual retreat, which was opened on the evening of December 7, with a conference and Benedic- tion of the Most Blessed Sacra- ment, and climaxed on the morn- ing of December 9, with the an- nual sodality breakfast. Throughout the retreat,:%he Rev. F. X. Murphy, retreat ma-ster and chaplain, held conferences in which he spoke on various topics which included, '"Children of M a r y," "Love," "Inseparable Twins," "Neglected Virtue," "Dan- ger Signals," and "Christ the Traveler." In his first conference Father pointed out to the girls that a re- treat meant complete silence, %hat a retreat consisted of two sub- jects, a retreat master and re- treatants, and that there are two parts to a retreat, meditation and prayer. Faher also said that he hope each girl would take some word or sentence from the retreat and meditate upon it. The confer- ence that was voted best by the girls was, 'Neglected Virtue," which turned out to be the virtue of Charity. Father said that we must have Charity in thoughts, Charity in words, and Charity in deeds. Marjorib Hock/e, Betty Ann Hopkins, and Bertha Mac Willett vcere appointed to read to the girls during each meal, from Not by Bread Alone, a book of pointed meditations just after a modern girl's needs and wants. Sodality Breakfast The Sodality Breakfast, which is an annual affair after each re- %rent was even more interesting and different this year, as the mothers of the Sodalists were guests of honor. The breakfast was held in the Academy auditorium, with the table and hall decorated in so- dality and school colors, gold, blue and white. The tables were center- ed with bowls of yellow chrysan- themums and placed at each in- dividual's plate was a miniature statue of the Blessed Virgin, Stella Matutina, and a small corsage of yellow chrysanthemums, given as favors. The Rev. W. J. Kordsmeier assumed his duties as toastmaster, and called upon the presidents of each class and officers of the so- dality, Marion Stemac, Prefect, Helen Cosby, Assistant, and Nor- ma Massery, Secretary, for a few words. Father Murphy also ex- pressed his appreciation for the cooperation of the Sodalists in making this retreat a successful one. Courtesy Holy Angels Echoes Left to right: The Rev. F. X. Murphy, Martha Hess, Car- olyn Frego, Agnes Hess, Frances Schwartz, Jane Cosby, Mary Lou Collison, Pauline Morah, Charlotte Jones, Juanita Williams, Minnie Jo Heckle, Bernice Ritter and Dona Rae Daniel. "QUI VIVE?" (Continued from Page 1) ? who have skillful hands that are directed by a trained mind, the supply is not equal to it. Educa- tors can learn something from the present crisis if they are not too obstinate to do so. It is an ill wind that blows no- body good. Every clqud has e silver lining. In these war days, when a certain anxiety is bound to exist, it may be difficult to turn the dark clouds inside out. The immortal bard, Slkespeare, had the answer to the present i emergency, when he said, "Sweet are the uses of adversity, which, like a toad, though ugly and veno- mous, wears yet a precious jewel in its heard." The present period of scarcity can teach people a val- uable lesson. It is a good thing to check he selfish habits which have grown to be so much a part of every one's life is this coun- try. It is refreshing to be able to thrill, as did Mr. Churchill, at the presence of two eggs on  his breakfast plate. There has bee full and plenty of everything in this land. Those who couldn't pay cash could get things on credit. The poor man here has been liv- ing better than a king in Europe. There has been not only a chicken in every pot, as Republican candi- dates for the presidency have been wont to promise, but there have been comforts a.nd luxuries to the satiety of all. Even school chil- dren have had their weekly al- lowances and the use of the family car, without being asked to earn such privileges. Keeping up with the Joneses has become an Amer- ican habit. People in moderate Holy Cross Nuns Serving as Nurses At Manila South Bend, Ind. (E).Two Holy Cross Sisters from St. Mary's, Notre Dame, are serving as nurses DEFENSE (Continued from page 1) ' people and Catholic institutions geared themselves instantly and unstintingl,y to the tempo of the Philippines defense against inva- sion. Not only is there no waste of effort or facilities, but there is a positive and lavish expenditure of self and possessions. The blackouts made necessary by the Japanese attacks upon the Islands prevented Midnight Mass- es in the Philippines on Christmas Eve. Southern City Has First Municipal Crib New Orleans. (E).Through the instrumentality of the New Or- leans Archdiocesan Council of Catholic Women, New Orleans this year has its first municipal Christ- mas Crib. It is at the base of the monument to General Robert E. Lee in Lee Circle. A smaller Crib, also municipal, has been erected on the small park at Elk Place here and there are circumstances have had things, wlflch only the rich 8f former times could afford. The 0rdinaxy man has become obsessed with the Patrick Sinnott Devereux, who has been revealed as the com- mander of the small band of United States Marines that has captured the admiration of the world with its heroic defense of Wake Island against the Japanese, is a member of a distinguished Catholic family here in the Na- tional Capital. The family has long been identified with Blessed Sac- rament parish in the Chevy Chase section of the city, and Major Devereux is a member of that parish when his military duties permit him to reside here. The Navy Department, being unable to communicate with Wake Island for some days, has said that capture of this Pacific out- post by the Japanese was probable. The Navy revealed that fewer than 400 U. S. Marines under Major Devereux were engaged in the defense of Wake Island, a stand which outlasted the siege of the Alamo, and has been called "gal- lant," and "almost unbelievable." It is known that the 378 Marines repulsed at least three Japanese onslaughts over a period of two with the United States forces at weeks. It is believed vastly su- perior Japanese forces may have finally overpowered the tiny gar- rison. Major Devereux has a brilliant record in the Marine Corps. He l enlisted as a private and became nn officer in 18 months. ' Church a-  Theme Manila, P. I., according to a cable- gram received by Mother M. Vin- centa, Superior General of the Congregation of the Sisters of the Holy Cross. At the outbreak of hostilities in the Pacific, Mother M. Vineentia offered to the President the serv- ices of the Holy Cross Sisters, who have served every war since 1861. Mother Vincentia advised the President that the community is Of Newman Club Convention New York. 00."The Catholic Church--Bulwark of Democracy'" again ready to serve at his bid- has been announced as the theme dine. of the twenty-third annual con- The two Sisters, Sisters M. eli- venton of the New York Province vette and Caecilius, were en route of Newman Clubs here January to Holy Cross missions in Bengal, 30 to February 1. Three thousand India, when the present Pacific Catholic students of non-sectarian situation held them at Manila with colleges are expected to attend. orders to return home. This morn- Prominent speakers will ad- ing's cable ad'vises that the Sis- dress the members at a breakfast ters are situated at St. Mary's Hall, at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel tel- Manila, the house of the Mary- lowing general Communion at the knell community, and are doing 9 o'clock Mass in St. Patrick's Ca- army nursing, thedral on the closing day. i CALUTE TO OPORTS i DIVOTS & lASSES By Pete Merloni (Little Rock Catholic Hi Coach) FINGER-TIP CONTROL IN SHOOTING The hands, and especially the tips of the fingers, play an import- ant part in all shots, especially in putting the ball into the basket on the lay-up shot, Players with large hands and wide finger spread are at a great advantage, because of the better control they can exer over the ball. Beginners cannot, as a rule, get very good results from "finger- i'lVery Rev. Msgr. William R. Arnold, Chief of Chaplains of the United [ States Army, pictured in his office in Washington, shortly after his llpromotion to the temporary rank of Brigadier General. Monsignor tlArnold, who previously held the rank of Colonel, is one of 15 Army t,ofltcers advanced by President Roosevelt as general officers. Reni. ,,. .... ,photg. (N.C:W.C. ) ..... U. S. Emissary ORPHAN T IDA,, ][, (Continued from page 1) x A%;AU; all [asking their soldiers and sailors V.t;enn Cit [to pray with them. I know you ....  .... ""J l are very busy, but will you say Vatican City. (E:)..--Harold Tilt-]the urayer that I am putting in man has taken up residence in l.- .-- .,, Vatican City as Charge d'A_ffaires] um mtter:" of the mission established at the[ Vatican by President Roosevelt ] uauean tatv trn-up resxaence m vaucan l.ty. - with his appointment of Myron C. I tory: In. this way,. the mlssmn to Taylor as his _nersonal renresenta _ - I me vaucan estaonsnea. Dy 'rem-. live to the Holy See [dent Roosevelt continues unmter- "'r i--man-" "- _ _ [rupted, despite the state of war do" hiTa--?o/ aseen aaCnerbetween Italy and the United ea . y s sazz ior som l,a+e s time, and has acted in his place[ ..... since Mr. Taylor's return to the| United States. He has the status / of a United States foreign service officer on special duty. Heretofore, Mr. Tittmann h a s lived in the City of Rome. With the rupture of relations between the United States and Italy he took er has this time at his disposal. For a player traveling at ex- press speed in short steps, who re- ceives the ball as he is virtually under the basket and has to let it fly instantly, the lift style is Porter Typewriter & Adding Mch. Co. SALES -- SERVICE ROYAL TYPEWRITERS ALLEN WALES tffiDDING MACHINES velt's proclamation setting i: January 1, as a National Prayer "is an answer to the: ,:i: er of many Americans th Americans may realize th fundamental strength of our try is the strength that come God," writes the Most Rev. cis J. Spellman, Archbish New York, in a letter to the elca of the archdiocese. The letter announces th New Year's Eve, a Holy Hol Prayer will be held' in the chl es of the archdiocese, two l Holy Hours being schedule( St. Patrick's Cathedral. "Since the outbreak of Archbishop's letter says, Catholics of America have ed with fervor in the concept expressed by Roosevelt asking our shortcomings in the secrating ourselves to the of the present and asking help in days to come. "Since the day set apart President as a day of special er is one on which all attend Holy Mass, it will be consoling and inspiring to th know that they are joining !i their Americans in special era for the welfare of our try."  _ ! Take your difficulties to:: Heavenly Mother. After you listened to her words leave her with a lighter a more tranquil mind. D. Canale & C The House of Hundred Frul Wholesalers an ..... importer.s-- ide that to live in a democracy: tip control." It is perhaps better for beginners to apply the whole about the only thing he can use. means to have everything which hand to the ball, rather than just the finger tips. However, they will There is no chance for him to leap. :  Memphis is to be had. Times have changed, wish to develop into finger tip [ , . . : . He merely tosses the ball up from Priorities are in effect. The aver- shootersbecause the finger tips, I in ascemall, more ann more whatever position he happens to 611 South Main St.  Newport age American is beginning to being the most sensitive part of Jplay ers are acquiring the skill of catch it. Phone 3-346 Jonesboro worry about his tires and his gas. the hand in which the sense of]sbooting the lay-up shot with This is hardly to be regarded  Jonesboro He realizes now that the time may touch is most acute are able to Ib oth hands. There is the "push" in the category of lay-up shots, come when he will have to walk. exert the finest sort of control [ style of laying up the shot and but comes under emergency shots.  It seems lard to take, but a per- over the ball. By a mere slight I the "lift" style. The push style In an emergency anything goes. son cn get used to it and even twist of the finger tips, this way [ is more generally favored. Person- = = ----  like It. Americans will be better or that, the reaction of the bah l ally, I feel that it gives much bet- "'-- " fQr It. off the backboard is regulated. { ter control over the ball, and have Bar|oli CO "sPlayers muStin,, u be careful in. using I always, taught this style. How- p ca sed by hand twmt. It is I ever, f a player naturally took a wiseplayer whoknows howto[to the lift style, andfelt more at .  (Continued from page 1) use this spin to best advantage. I ease with it and was making goals ganda College in 1926. On April 3, Some players are "spinners"; that ] and not missing them, I let him go 1926, he was ordained to the is, every ball they shoot carries ] his way. '.', 7?- LbrL Co prlesthd by Cardinal Pmpili in an verlad f spin" They spin[ Experienced players' f eurse' ii I " in Rome. He took his Doctorate in on, including passes, so that even ] well conditioned in hand and arm Canon Law in the Eternal City in their own team mates are left reflexes that 'they unconsciously 1928, and then returned to the guessing. Players of this breed are use the best style for the situation. United States to become a profes- a great nuisance. /ks a rule, they [ A player leaping high into the air sor in St. John's Seminary. He also could be developed into very val- [ for a lay-up shot will generally served as a member of the faculty uable members of the team, by [use the push style because of its PHONES of St. Mary's University, San An- merely restraining them in their I superior accuracy. This style re- tonic, before becoming Rector of application of spin on the ball. [ quires a fraction of a second more 674 and 675 the Seminary, and was Regent of In this day of improved speed I time, but in a high leap the shoot- the Law School of St. Mary's Uni- versity from 1934 to the time of his elevation to the Hierarchy. .me 00o,z00er Fred consecration, it was said that he municipal outdoor cribs in Baton was the first native of the Arch- Rouge and in Raeeland in addition diocese of San Antonio to be  .l * I I * s "Northwest Arkansas' Oldest and Lar tO those erected by many churches named to the episcopate. He was il [I lip I 1   M 1  / M l in the Archdiocese. then only 37 years old. [ dl I I I I # II  # II il ! : 'lO    n est Pr'ntlngl and Office Supply E OU$I r Jonesboro Blytheville Phone 2251 aammons in--"- l HAPPY N00.W YEAR Newport , Coal and Wood " .... Pr'nt g uo. / Phone 3576 and 2241 . .,.emmers, Jr.. Manager / 1 Jonesboro, a4z Union Ph.. 390, / m Arkansas JONESBORO, ARKANSAS / " i ..... " ,/ Ill l l I l I ml lllll'llllll mill I I l l Illllll ll I1-- II [] [] [] [] TITLE I----LASS I. Imprevernl to an Existing 8 [ '1 G III may be had 36 Montlm to repay m loans ovsr $1,000.00 ad uP to a --urn ofwhere the first mm*tgage is taJten. , regg | TITLE I---CLASS II---Constructlon of Business Property (No  qumrtet [] [] fillll I I., r u n e ra I n om e : ," P  36 Months to relay loans with maximum logn of $,000.00, except 18 H UNITED AGENCIES, Inc. I J.= .  k Months on loans of $1.O00.00 and less. unlessseeuredbyaflrstmortgage. IIIII! , ,.. [ I. Distractive Funeral Se00me | ' k TITLE II Loans. 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