Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
February 7, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
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February 7, 1969
 

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THE GUARDIAN, FEBRUARY 7, 1969 PAGE 11 Fort Smith Seminar Therapy Department of St. Edward Mercy Hospital COmpleted a two-day seminar dealing with the many new of the Department. Full demonstrations were made in= left to right, Jesse Kinnard, inhalation therapist; Dr. chief anesthesiologist; Jack Fowler, in-service and Terry James, territory manager. The presentation was a service of Pharmasel Corporation of California. Hospital Begins Escort Service -- Volunteer Es- been instituted at Hospital here to faci- rnlssion of patients. committee wen Patient to the hospital, L through the details ;sion procedure, as- the corridors to the laboratory and x-ray de- partments for entrance examina- tions and finally, introducing him to his room and the per- sonnel who will care for him during his hospital stay. Co-chairmen of the projectare, Mrs. James D. Hunter and Mrs. Charles Collins. Springs C'hurch Guide Masses: 7 H01ydays 7 and 9 A.M. Masses: 6, 8 and 12 Noon. Holydays r'ade With Your NEON ing Co. "LEASE . SERVICE & Letters LARGEST llest NOT SPRINGS Ph. 623-6762 6, 7 and 9 A.M. and 12:05 P.M. ST. MARY'S--Sunday Masses: 8:00 and 10:30 A.M. and 12..15 and 5:30 P.M. Holydays: 8:00 and 10:30 A.M. and 12:15 and 5:30 P.M. Hometown Merchants CHARLES MOENSTER "All Your Insurance Needs."  *AUTO *FIRE *LIFE *BOAT *COMMERCIAL 516 Hobson-Hot Springs, Ark. NA 3-6648 belmrtment Stere Organs. Pianos Instruments Sheet Music 3-1212 Central INSURANCE DEPARTMENT ARKANSAS BANK & TRUST CO. Floyd H. Bryant, Ins. Mgr. COMPLETE COVERAGE A uto-Home-Business -Life BROADWAY SQUARE PHONE NA 4-4611 I Hickory Curb Service LEWIS BAR-B.Q NA 3-1061 . 709 PARK HOT SPRINGS Margaret Henderson .Owers OUR SPECIALTIES Commercial - Portrait Children The Wylie Studio Advortising Industrial Photo Copies Greeting Cards 823 Hobaon NA 3-8412 HOT SPRINGS MILWAUKEE HOTEL Opposite Bath House Row |PRINGF:ee,, Parking -- Modorate Rates ARKANSAS Edward Longinotti, MIr. 81-Year-Old Academy to Close Ogdensburg, N. Y. (NC) -- St. Mary's Academy here, in opera- tion since 1888, will close in June, Msgr. Joseph G. Bailey, rector of St. Mary's cathedral, announced. Bishop Stanislaus Brzana of Ogdensburg made the decision to close the high school after a joint meeting of the parish council and the parish board of education. Msgr. Bailey cited rising costs and the withdrawal of more teach- ing nuns by the Grey Nuns of the Sacred Heart, who staff the school, as reasons for closing. The Grey Nuns will continue to staff the grade school and the junior high school, he said. Pope Optimistic Despite Waves Of Dissidence Vatican City (NC) -- Pope Paul Vl discussed negative attitudes toward renewal and change in the Church and took an opUmistic view of the situation. At his weekly general audience, he said that the Second Vatican Council "is not merely a great doctrinal education, it is also a great moral impetus." Asking whether "the great ec- clesial community" is satisfied with the Church's conciliar re- newal, he noted two negative answers. "The first is that of impatience. It would like all the council en- visioned to be realized right away." Such impatience can take dif- ferent forms: intolerance that wants immediate applications the Pope described as more revolu- tionary than reforming, impru- dence, shallowness, or a mania for novelty for novelty's sake, a falling in with the fashion of con- testation and with the caprice of disobedience." The other negative reaction, he said, "would demand an ac- curate and interesting psychologi- cal analysis." He summed it up in a series of questions: "Why in some ways does the postconciliar Church not find itself in better condition than before? Why is there much in- subordination? Why is there so much falling away from the canon- ical norm? Why are there so many attempts at secularization? Why is there so much audacity in dreaming up transformations of ecclesial structures, so much de- sire to make Catholic life like profane life, so much credit given to sociological considerations in= stead of spiritual considerations? He noted that persons who see in such a phenomena a "syste- Mississippi School A i d Unconst i tut ional Jackson, Miss. (NC)--A three judge federal court has ruled that Mississippi's program of fi- nancial aid to private, non-sec- tarian schools is unconstitutional because it encourages racial seg- regation. The suit -- filed in behalf of a group of Negro parents and child- ren -- was brought against the State Educational Finance Com- mission and the state of Miss- issippi. The commission has administered the private school aid program since a 1964 law was passed to anthorize tuition grants to children in private, non- sectarian schools. ii Catholic University Gets Lay President Washington -- Dr. Clarence C. Walton, 53, dean of Columbia Uni- versity's school of general studies, has been named the first laypresi- dent of the Catholic University of America. Announcement of his selection as chief executive officer of the pontifical university was made at a news conference here. Dr. Walton was accompanied by Dr. Carroll A. Hochwalt of St. Louis, chairman of the board of trustees; Patrick Cardinal O'Boyle of Washington, university chancellor; andBrother Nivard Scheel, C.F.X., acting rec- tor. As president, Dr. Walton will be the first layman to direct the university in its 82-year-old his- tory. The nine previous ad- ministrative heads of the univer- sity were called "rector," a title generally used in European but not in American universities, and were all bishops. Dr. Hochwalt said Dr. Walton's appointment does not imply an intention to secularize the univer- sity. "This institution has been, is now, and will increasingly be the national Catholic university," he i matic and debilitating doubt amid the clergy and the faith- ful" accuse ecclesiastical author- ity of fear, mutism and immobility. "But we know that these are limited phenomena, even if real and not lrrevelant. We know that the Church as a whole tlay shows extraordinary vitality, thatplaces the present epochamong the most fruitful in its history." He also asserted, "There is no doubt that in this Church of ours, so heavily 'contested' from without and so harassed from within, there is an immense reserve of good will and an immense reserve of love." Dr. Walton stated. "Dr. Walton's charge is to continue and strengthen its na- tional and Catholic tradition." The university also broke with tradition in naming Dr. Walton to an indefinite term. His predeces- sors had five-year terms which could be renewed. Dr. Walton comes to Catholic University with a reputation as one of the leading administrators and scholars in American higher education. He has been at Colum- bia University in New York since 1958, first as associate dean and professor of business institutions, later as director of Columbia's doctoral program for the graduate school of business and, most re- cently, as dean of the school of general studies. Hepreviously held administrative and teaching posts at Duquesne University in Pitts- burgh and the University of Scran- ton, (Pc.). He has written widely in the fields of social science and business. Dr. Walton earned his Ph.D at Catholic University in 1951 and then was granted a fellowship from the university for post-doctoral studies at the University of Geneva. III II| I SCHOOLS RESTAURANTS HOTELS CLUBS LET US PLAN YOUR KITCHEN OR CAFETER|A China -- Glassware m Cooking Utensils -- Ranges Dishwashers m Tables- Chairs n Counters and Back Bars KREBS BROS. SUPPLY CO., Inc. 413 West Capitol Ave. Little Rock, Ark." I Be An EARLY on your -': INCOME TAX The "worm" in this case is BOTH A likely to be an early refund. FEDERAL And when BLOCK does your return, you'll know it's done AND right. Prepa.re your return STATE NOW . . . for an early refund --or for the time needed to budget any additional ex- pease. UP il  GUARANTIE! 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