Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
January 29, 1938     Arkansas Catholic
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January 29, 1938
 

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THE GUARDIA 7, JANUARY 29, 1938 ....... PAGE SEVEN Members of St. Marianna Altar  Local Chapter Of in0[]( 'ess . , ... Society Meets At -.- . - ,,Tr,,,r  , J t .., Mary s t'armn, Home of President urgamzea : 0000.0ecl AS /all(:[ Paragould, Die Marianna, Jan. 24.--The  At Paragould .ldt [ ] /. . January meeting of the Ladies WAITING AT THE LIGHT :00.00,00eClltatlon ' Tic g n, Jan. 21. ().mThe . Press is an aid to medita- chich is "a primary requisite T e interior life of a Catholic . T!tn," Richard Reid, Editor of bUlletin of the Catholic Lay- of .| Association of Georgia, de- ar here Tuesday evening, ad- o[ng the ninth annual banquet "  Washington Section  the e for Laymen s Retreats. 1 iemerating several aids to "n- tl recollection, Mr. Reid said n, ttrearns of splendid Catholic | coming from the press, our lle magazines and las: abp: m,t Ost our diocesan ne:; Z of t-tre ,, an unfailing sou rts for meditation and apph- :Sl of the fruits of thi, s med'ta- t ur daily lives. id.e Most Rev Michael J. Cur- hetrchbishop'of Baltimore, in v honor these annual mid- .  dinners are given, said he aad to take the occasion to pay io e to the Catholic Laymen's c4ation of Georgia. Directing " It, ention of the 600 men pre- :o the success the Associa- e nas had "in clearing up a '41 eal of the misunderstand- ' ' he Faith in Georgia," Arch- ' Curley said "what Dick and his companions have nly goes to show what Cath- i[yraen can do" He said that '[Reld's State there are more [r to the Faith in relation LC halle population than in :B athlic centers of the North. '-:IThtt of Communism Catholic laymen, Archbish- :ley said, is called to war 3x Peace-'-to "a war against o "the peace that 'is the ence of our union with -arist.,, Noting that war is ut various parts of the el and is "being waged by s though they were mere [Is,,, the Archbishop added .i| ur war is not against any t r_ group of men, but against |ves.,, "Men have conquered  and yet in the war against ! /ve&have been vanquish- said. "If we don't win that !erything is lost. We may , .[F zame, but if we fail to o :Lout Wills to union with the $hrist we must write our- / OWn a failure." Lhrrible threat of Com-  Stalks among the people taUntry, but Catholic lay a ts Will not be. caught m .. ,shes or those of any other tn[Sve influence, Archbishop Ledleclared: "Today," he said, [':are of his nation is tied ='parabl ,| Q Y wlth the teachings | hurchthe Church that fa respect for authority, res- the foundation of society .lly and the sanctity of ,?l:rn age bond, that teaches T a hfe beyond this life." S00l * * 5]' s Participation ".i. tl t i' ""anasm Group the Department "e Wel "s,o":|" terence ' has addressed a "i 00bbi Si00ey T. Gold- 'r 4xt,l e Free Synagogue, New zt, t-'-. e.Ssing surprise at find- .dE,s abhi's name among the ost:iol  the Advisory Board of lal Society for the Le- r, c Euthanasia. L:In raerabership in this or- I s st,,,urlIto Promote legalized t. O1]s" '.  it" gnor Ryan wrote, a . rnPossible for me hence- "'[ePerate with you in any d0p] or for any cause what- oVeithin the last month, d'rsYan had spoken from age I idd Wxth Rabbi Gold- st|giceSsing the American 1 Society at Atlantic ;.qle'her 30, and the Forum . [mP!oYment in Washington, d.F" lo. tit National Safety Counci|' KEEP IN THE RIGHT LANE OF TRAFFIC On four-lane highways the general rule--and usually the law, too---requires motorists to travel on the right-hand lane nearest the edge of the road, except when passing. This rule, where followed, keeps the slow driver from gumming up traffic and lessens the danger of accidents by malting it possible to pass always on the left side, rather than on the dangerous and illegal right side. Catholic Press IDiffering Beliefs Continuance Of I ln Own Church School Work New Haven, Jan. 24. (E).Urg- ing all councils to take an especi- ally active part in the promotion of Catholic Press activities during FbbruaryCatholic Press Month the current issue of Knights of Columbus News asks the various Councils to start their movements now and have them ready for their meetings next month. "The Catholic Press," the News says, "is really a continuation of our Catholic school work and keeps alive the Catholic sense. The Catholic Press is the only vehicle that brings to us the position of the Church in the many problems confronting us in our daily lives. It is the heavy artillery which is ready to combat the enemies of our Church. "Knights of Columbus Councils have supported the Catholic Press in all its programs and we look forward to greater activity in this respect this year. Councils should! promote the reading of diocesan papers and urge their friends to subscribe to these papers. Every Council library should have these papers available for members and should furnish the diocesan paper with an account of all activities sponsored by the Council." Stating that "this program should be carried out under the direction of the Catholic Activity Committee, with the cooperation of the Publicity Committee," the K. of C. News points out that last year some councils arranged dis- plays of Catholic literature in the council home, and that other coun- cils arranged exhibits of Com- munistic and other offensive lit- erature together with the Catholic literature to show the pressing need for the promotion of the Ca- tholic Press." "Last year," the News adds, "some of the displays arranged hy our councils were visited by parochial and public school child- ren; some classes came with their teachers, cry officials and mem- bers of the clergy. Protestants and Catholics are all interested in these exhibits and are enlightened by the variety and amount of ma- terial that is available to the pub- lic." It is to be feared that God will hold many people accountable for the acts of kindness they failed to sow along life's pathway. Mens unredeemed suits and Overcoats ........ $2.50 and Up Used Wardrobe Trunk .... $7.50 Reblocked Hats ................... 50c Army blankets ....... _50 atd up Army wool pats..._750 and up t., S' n Dies ;fl ys. ,Jan 21 {E) --The death Wool Shirts ....................... 75e Ire ' " 1 , v'tr t I ,, s. j. McLean French, Overalls .............................. 350 ;s atholic worker who but Children's Shs ................. 500 ,,iCeived the Papal deco- Ladles Shoes ............ ._ ........ 25e st "^,.ro ]eclesia," closes a life Men's Shoes ........... 5Oc and up /10rt to the Church and o  ". bier father, Eugene "late Loan Shop ;t$ ' was the philanthropic i St. Augustine's Semi- 416 Center Ph. 4-4545 Told by Anglicans London, Jan. 18. (E).After 15 years of study, a commission ap- pointed in 1922 to investigate be- liefs held by various parties with- in the Church of England has re- ported. Its function was to show the ex- tent of existing agreement within the church and to endeavor to show how far it might be pos- sible to remove differences. The commission was appointed by the Archbishops of Canter- bury and York. The Archbishop of York (Dr. Temple) was him- self a member. Some of the commission's con- clusions, in brief, are: Miraeles.--The commission was divided as to whether they occur. They agreed that God can work miracles if He pleases. Bible.--Its authority must not prejudge investigation in any field. Opposition o Holy See The Papacy.The Church of England is bound to resist the claims of the Papacy. Confession.--Confessions should be heard under the seal of ab- solute secrecy. Original Sin.--The sexual na- ture is not necessarily or inher- ently sinful. Church Authority.--All Chris- tians are bound to allow very high authority to doctrines which the Church. has generally united in teaching. Creation.--No objection to the theory of evolut!on can be drawn from the two creation narratives in Genesis 1 and 2. Educated Christians agl:ee that these are mythological in origin, and that their value is symobic rather than historical. New Mlllry Academy Buildings Aurora, Ill., Jan. 21. 00.Ex- tensive building at Marmion Mili- tary academy here is being plan- ned. The buildings will occupy a twelve-and-one - quarter-acre site. The institution is in charge of the Benedictine Fathers. USED CAR BARGAINS '37 Plymouth Town Sedan With built in trunk..$495.O0 '37 'hevrolet Master Town Sedan ......... $550.00 '37 Ford (85) Two Door Sedan ............. $495.00 '35 Chevrolet Master ,Coach ....................... $345.00 '36 Chevrolet Standard Coach .......  .............. $37.00 '33 Plymouth Four Door Sedan $245.00 '33 Dodge Sedan '34 Plymouth Coach '33 Chevrolet l-Ton Truck, Long Wheel Base and Stke Body ._.. ....... $185.00 '35 Ford Pick-up ........... $195.00 BALE CHEVROLET CO. 2nd & Broadway Ph. 692 Henry Kueter Paragould.Henry Dick Kue- ter, aged 69, died Saturday night at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Charles C. Brown, 628 North Sec- ond street, following an illness due to heart trouble. He was a native of Illinois, but came to Paragould 44 years ago from Clyde, Mo. He was a veteran employee of the Henry Wrape Company and at the time of his death was fore- man of the dry kiln department of the stave mill. His wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Keuter, died in 1902. Funeral services were conduct- ed from St. Mary's church with i the Rev. Joseph M. Hoflinger, pas- tor, officiating. Surviving are three daughters: Mrs. Charles Brown of Paragould; Mrs. Ben Clune o Blytheville, and Mrs. Will Linneman of Mary- ville, Mo.; one son, Joe Kueter of Blytheville; one brother, Joe C. Kueter of Paragould, and 14 grandchildren. Joseph Bleler Paragould.---Joseph Bleier, aged 91, of 317 South Third avenue, died at the home of his son, Henry Bleier, 317 East Main street, fol- lowing a heart atack suffered while walking yesterday afternoon at the Kingshighway crossing of the railroad. His son, Henry, who was driving by in his car, saw his father far and carried him to his home. Mr. Bleier was a native of Ger- many, but came to the United States at the age of 18 years. He came to this city from Joliet, IlL, 50 years ago and for many years was engaged in the bakery business. He was a charter mem- ber of St. Mary's parish. MrS. Bleier died in 1922. " Surviving are five sons, John G. Bleier of Port Angelus, Wash.; Frank, Henry and Adolf (Jack) Bleier of Paragould and Joe Bleier of Texarkana. One brother, John Bleier of Redding, O.; three grand- children, Misses Anna Marie and Merlene, and Walter Bleier, all of Paragould. A Mrs. Mary A. Hopkins Paragould.--Mrs. Mary A. Hop- kins, 80, died suddenly at the Ar- kansas Confederate Veterans home at Little Rock, where she has been for two and a half years. She was a native of London, England, but came to the United States with her parents at the age of six weeks. She had resided in Greene County 47 years and was the widow of the late J. T. (Fate) Hopkins, Confederate veteran and well known Greene county farm- er, who died 14 years ago. She was a charter member  St. Mary's parish. Funeral services were conduct- ed from St. Mary's church with the Rev. Joseph M. Hoflinger of- ficiating. Surviving are one daughter, Mrs. P. F. Williams, 10 grand- children, and eight great-grand- children. WE'RE GLAD TO SERVE YOU OU'RE the customer and we never for- get it. Drive in any time for whateve serv- ice you require  eco- nomically. Wright Service Company, Inc. Broadway at Second Little ROck Ph. 6143 200 East Broadwgy North Little Rock Ph. 837. Altar Society was held at the home of Mrs. W. B. Bowers. Officers for 1938 are Mrs. W. B. Bowers, president; Mrs. W. S. Brown, vice president, and Miss Mary Lyon, secretary and treas- urer. Mrs. Howard Hicks and Mrs. Charles Clark were appoint- ed to serve on the sick committee. The ladies of the society gave a donation in the amount of $75.00 to the building fund to help pay the church debt. After the meeting was closed with a prayer by the Rev. Edwin A. Hemmen, delicious refresh- ments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Howard Hicks. See's Schools Show Large Gain Over Five Years Fall River, Mass., Jan. 24. (E).-- The enrollment in Catholic high schools in the Diocese of Fall River has shown a continual gain and in the course of the past five years has almost doubled, it is stated in the Annual Educational Report of the diocese. The high school enrollment for the year 1936-37 shows an increase of 149 over the previous year. Two new high schools were opened during the year. The report, submitted by the Rev. Edward J. Gorman, Diocesan Superintendent of Schools, shows a total enrollment of 17,422 pupils There is one place on the street where the motor car driver invari- ably shows whether he has the in- stincts of a gentleman. This is at the intersection controlled by a traffic light. Does he come gliding easily up to the cross-walk and stop with a margin before reaching it? Or does he dash in with a squeal of breaks, frightening the pedestrians who have cause to wonder if his brakes are not better than his manners? Does he wait through the traffic signals with his engine idling in netural? Or are his feet twitch- ing on clutch pedal and throttle, his hand on the gear shift, and his eyes starting out at the signal, ready to dash on the moment the yellow shows? If you were a pedestrian passing in front of his car, hearing the splutter and race of his engine, seeing his nervous movements and the wild look in his eyes, you could not be blamed for suspecting that he was some kind of danger- ous moron. You would be right in hastening by for your life. Neither clothing nor car indi- cates a gentleman. But the consid- eration a driver shows to others is an infallible sign. There are more noble projects that have failed for want of a little kindness than for want of money or genius. in 49 elementary schools, eight l high schools, and one normal I school. l Prayer transforms and streng- thens us more than anything we do or can do. Catb olics Paragould, Jan. 24.  A local chapter of the National Council of Catholic Women was organized at a meeting Friday afternoon in the basement of St. Mary's church. The Rev. Joseph M. Hoflinger, pastor of St. Mary's church, Mrs. Margaret Fairhead, district presi- dent, and Mrs. R. H. Willett, local president, both of Jonesboro, gave very interesting talks and explain- ed the purpose of the club. During this meeting officers for the local club were elected as fol- lows: Mrs. E. Abell, president; Mrs. F. G. Clune, vice president; Mrs. C. E. Alvey, secretary, and Mrs. W. B. Higgins, treasurer. Chairmen for various committees will be elected at the first regular meeting which will be held at 7:30 p. m. Monday, FebrumT 7. The first Monday of each month will be the club's regular meeting date. All the ladies of the parish are urged to join this very interesting club for the betterment of both state and community. Sister of Msgr. Pace Dies In Washington Washington, Jan. 18. (E).--Fu- neral services for Miss Mary Stel- 1 a Pace, sister of the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Edward A. Pace, vice rector Emeritus of the Catholic Univer- sity of America, and of Charles F. Pace, financial clerk of the United States Senate, were held yesterday morning in the chapel of Providence Hospital here. Miss Pace died at her home here Sat- urday at the age of 69. , Buyers! Catholic People--- DRIVE AUTOMOBILES USE RADIOS TELEPHONE EAT WEAR CLOTHES TRAVEL USE MEDICINE READ BOOKS BUY INSURANCE BUILD HOMES ---and do all the thousand other things that normal citizens do in ;their daily pursuit of health, happiness and prosperity! And every week thousands of dollars are expended by Catholics in Arkansas. Wise merchants have discovered that GUARD- IAN advertisements pay! W()n00ter? " if the hundreds of firms and business houses, national and local, that you do business with are conscious of these facts. They want your patronage, but they make no effort to show their appreciation or gain your good-will by advertising in your CATHOLIC NEWSPAPER! Read the Advertisements in THE GUARDIAN ARE THE PEOPLE YOU TRADE WITH AMONG THE ADVERTISERS) IF NOTASK THEM WHY! THEN NOTIFY THE GUARDIAN OFFJtCE -----ET BEHIND-- THE GUARDIAN 309/ West Second St. Telephone 5486 IN FORT SMITH. Call or Write The Guardian Office Call or Write FRED O'BAUGH, About Prospective Advertisers Auth0Hzed Advertising Represent4ttive I I III