Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
February 11, 1955     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
February 11, 1955
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2018. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




nee rfe ce i of hurar s and evils :t a kind 0: eresy, Bisb lhere a ceptance 01 '. of regulaIl ons. pacifis] who do 11- t dion agreel mtual di!i )f standar01 an upsurg alry on tb ncighbori kIoly FatheJ noral law i upon whiC lay be buil an cross tl :he world, RT r ENT anty' S paper ,, Publishe msas msas msas msas Tile GUARE/IAN, F'EBROARY 11, 1955 1 ' i _2__ _1 i JOF AND JUDY . , By WALSH c'-" - J HeRe cones t4R,t4EeK ' " /eVOeA'rLOOk) /THeYSA,HECANWINDaeR') 1 t , /2..  \\;A .,. =-- Ekriror O/Searcy 00aily Paper Recounts Facts Of Municipal E'; pansion In One Of Oldes Communities in Sl',00te of Arkansas E By Perrin Jones direr, Searey Dally Citizen . Searcy is one.of the oldest citie !a Arkansas It was incorporated rt 1835, two years before the ad- ,ission of Arkansas as a state of ne union in 1837. It is the cen- r of a large cotton and straw- retry producing area in norlh atra] Arkansas. . . . T h e ore'rent population ot arcy according to a special 1953 is 6,446. It has long been ,,, educational cult the: state: The chie cash crop in th6 Searcy trade area is still cotton Vitl, a rapidly expanding diversi- fied li eestock industry running a A FAMOUS SEARCY close second. Before the drought of the last three years, the annual strawberry crop brought into the Searcy trade area several million .dollars annually. The drought years have curtailed the straw- berry output, but plans are being made to increase acreage as soon as suitable water is available.' Closely allied to the success of the agrictdtural facilities of the Searcy trade area is the large few counties in the state that Birdseye processing plant which regis, tore4 a ne[ populatiol3 gain has ben in operation in Sea tLey i in the.period.. fbi]Llast:X ' yffars. Theplant. Total' deposits m the wo banks lb''esses White C0unty-produced of Searcy are now es imated at okra, spinach, strawberries and approximately $8,000,000. turnip greens. I Among the larger industries in I Much of the output from dairy lSearcy are The Capdener Corn- FRMOSA damned.' " It is that principle, he continued, (Continued lrom page 1) that accounts for the fact that -sentattve in Formosa. He religious bigotry, economic prej- referring to a con,sigmnent of udic.e and political abuse have bales of clothing and come to be common place in the American press; to say nothing, he went on, of Lhe myriad sordid de- tails in stories of crime that serve no earthly purpose except to ap- peal to the bser instincts of man." Admonishing his audiences to beware, Mr. O'Donnell said: "Don't entertain the notion you can read such matter with impunity. You can't. Every ,time you read it you weaken your moral fibre. 3ust as atter is assimilated into the 'body through digestion, so, too, is intellectual food assimilated into our hearts and minds," he said. A Catholic who ignores the Catholic press, he asserted, "runs .The first group of evacuees ar- riving in Chinese Nationalist Navy ,ransportd included fishermen and caeir families, as well as school blldren and war orphans. It was reported that 100 chil- ren waiting in a warehouse for Vacuation were killed in the com- ratmist bombing of the Tachen Ilands. h0a Some 2,000 evacueess are now Used in Keelung schOols. They' Y be moved later to the east bas._ ' " The first shipment of Christmas *0d packages earmarked by War eliot Services for the Tachens. t destroyed in the bombing. A d, nd shipment had to be re- r: ed to Keelung, where is is now Jng used to help feed the aCuees. A'll being distributed is ecent NCWC shipment of cot- oil and butter oils. O:E ONNELL , Q (Continued from page 1) ,,ol but by the law of libel, name- ty:,, 'Can ,e be sued 'I f no one can sue us for what e plan to say. hen say it and . zts effect on society be the very real risk of weakening his faith. "Man has a will .which may be Catholic because we love God and obey God, because we love the Church God founded and obey the laws of that Church. But all too few Catholics have Catholic intel- lects," he asseted. "And since we can only love what' we know, we are in danger of wrecking our Faith unless we supplement the contents of the daily press and magaZines with the stories es- sential to the right disposition of our intellect' which are available through the Catholic press." I II III II I1"1 III llll II II' I I II I II '. old/mily-recie"  /f-- (TradeMark) : RAVIOZI FROZEN. Ready in 12 min.!. DELICIOUS! IIIV NOW you can enjoy this '" ' ' ' delectable, old.world style An idea for Lent Meatless , ITALIAN SAUCE ansas Ravioli in your home! Com- ' pleie servings for two (Ravioli, sauce and cheese). No bother, no fuss! Just heat and serve. Only $1,9 Buy lt! Try It/ ,: ... at BLACK and, WHITE stores, Adds incompara-. ble flavor to mhny dishes, In large 16.o,. ar. $|.0 LANDMARK -- THE MORRIS SCHOOL FOB BOYS herds in the Searey trade area is used by the Yarnell Ice Cream Company which has its home in Searcy. The company, which was founded in Searcy many years ago, now places its output in nine northeast Arkansas counties. The population of Searcy show- ed an increase of 63 percent in the ten year period from 1940 to 1950 and White County was one of lhe pany, which processes several of expansion. It is growing con- million chickens each year, the atantly as. may be witnessed by ]nternational Shoe aetory, with a payroll of almost one'-half-a-mil-the fact that the special census lion dollars each ,ear; te Thomp- of 1953 showed a net increase over son .Iatchery Conpany, which ][950 of approximately 400 per- procuces several hmdred thou- Sons. Searcy business houses are sand baby chicks every Year for the rapidly-expanding broiler in, prosperous and the activities of dustry in the Searcy area, the the civic clubs o F the city have Linder Corporation and the Searcy been outstanding. Flooring and Lumber Company, which produce a large volume of )ar!w,,09 d floring and lumber, The City :of Searey owns and operates its Own water and sewer systems. Searcy is siiH a cry in the move PAGE SEVEN I " " a S " Small Parish Enloys Surprmn.. _uccesses During Chair Of Unity Octave Observance ,! Cincinnati. (E)The charact- helped me to decide to see you. i but never before had so mSy ors in this story, understand- Please help me back into the [ seeking to join the Church come ably, prefer to remain anony- Church, Father!" ] lo the rectory in so short a tinge. mous--but it's a true story. Its The pastor related that in the [ The pastor attribute it to t]e authenticity has been vouched next few days, three more who [ fervent observance by his pa for by The Catholic Telegrapi wanted to join the Church came I ishioners of the Chair of Unity Register, newspaper of the Cin- to the rectory--two non-Oath- Octave and 1o that extra prayer cinnati archdiocese, olios, one a fallen-away, recited each day. Then the ps- It happened in small Cin- '1he pastor said that convert [ tor mused: "What would happen cinnatti parish during the recent work in the parish had been if every Catholic in the United Chair of Unity Octave--the an- "satisfactory' over the years [ States said just a single prayer nual eight-day period of prayer that he h a d served there, I every day" *'" for the reunion of all Christen- " dora and the conversion of non- ---- ''-------" "' ' Batesvl e  s Catholic Chl stmns. 11 l-let As the octave observance was ,__,at_ opening the pastor preached a ::: ...... ......... : . selmon and exholted his peo ...........  , '',"  ..'i ' ' ':", ,' ...... pie to make an extra effort to .... A ",: ..... 54',Nf'.l',.,''; .s ,  . '...:,,G: observe the octave. He also ask- .... lUlL: " ";::,' .:9',%;2::)i;.':!: , ::: .: i;/' .;.Li/:,,L ed Say ]ust a smgle extra pray- :. ,I .' :'r.' -',d'. ," :." q {f'" ;5 .:: .:":: :;":d,' er every day and let s see what :,   :(;!ile'"i!j)'::i: j ,:')?'2," :. : !::i:'.,j:!:i: Well, nolhmg out of the ..., . :.., o c.:,. ..... :;,, ..... ;..:c ,, ,. ordinary happened during the " ,: :dlB / 2 c  ';' fu'st two days cf the observance, : , : ;:' iI H! glIl[' k" ..' .7': ffl; but on the third day when the ,. ::!:; :   ]b. ezJJ pastor was at breakfast, lte  ! | rectory doorbell rang. The pas- ":: i,t   ,I| tor ,found an elderly man at the :i',:; .,/, ii  ':. |111 don," and he announced: "Father II I  I want to become a Catholic." I I Ill     I The an, it turned out, lived ilI HIiPil mli in the back road country. No I Iillimamm m ........ I Z'.  one had eve spoken to him OU RLADI OF THE BLESSED SACRAMENT CHURCH in Bates vllle was dedicaied in 1937. Of the four churches built, by thee Father John Flaherty. this is the sole remaining edifice. Father Incis J. Janesko, Pastor at Batesville, resides in Newport. Hls pm'ochial duties include both eities. Constructed of marble, It, he church's foundaion rests upon a ledge of solid rock. The palsh comprises some 40 CaUmlic famllteS, many of whom live in Baes- ville. Of the rural parishioners, some come from as far as [5 miles away for weekly Mass. This year, Bishop Fletcher will ad- minister the Sacrament of Confirmation at Batesville in Marcli. about becoming a. Catholic, in fact he had been a, staunch non- Catholic. But in the last few weeks, he said he had been giv- ing quite a bit of thought to the Catholic Church, had obtained some literature about it and now ,,as convinced that the Cath- olic Church was the place for him. "So here I am, Father," he said and that day the pastor began giving him instructions. Later the same day. another man came to the rectory. He lived quite a distance from the Church. He had been baptized in the Catholic Faith, but some- Where along the years had drop- pod out. "But why come to me?" asked the pastor. The man said he just didn't know, buL that he only got up nerve enough to approach a priest as he passed the rectory. "Will you help me, Father?" he ask- ed, and the pastor did. Next day, two other strangers came to the rectory. Their stories almost dove-tailed. For some years each had been look- ing for a religion that satisfied their spiritual wants. One said: "I don't know why I never con- sidered the Catholic Church be- fore but yesterday I made up my mind end I'd like to take instructions." The other said about the same thing. Later the same day another fallen-away Catholic, who didn't reside in the parish, came t'o the rectory. The amazed pastor heard him say: "Something KHRUSHCHEV (Continued from page 1) that it does Rot mean a basic change of Soviet attitude toward religion, just a change in tactics. The paper reminded that the basic Red policy on religion continues to strove for its elimination. One section of opinion at the time considered the Khruschchev decree a gesture aimed at popu- larizing himself personally with the masses and winning additional support for his ambition to achieve top power in the Kremlin. Khruschchev's biography gives no indication that` he has ever had any Church connections. A na- tive of lhe Ukraine, he joined the Comnmnist party immediately af- ter the Bolshevik revolution. CONVICTS (Continued n'om page 1) intention to will what is right and good." The Pope said that unless re- ligious liberation is offered to a condenmed man, or at least pi ed out to him, he is eheated.l defined religious liberation meaning "liberation from thal terior guilt which burdens :. binds the culprit in the sigtt God." ':=- '1 Pontiff Unable " To Attend Mass '" For Pope Pius XI" Vatican City. (Radio, NC) His Holiness Pope Plus X could not not attend the met orial Mass offered here yes- terday, February 10, on the. 16th anniversary of the dea,! 'of his predecessor Plus XI, ;'R has been announced. The Mass was offered by Hi Eminence Eugene Cardinal Tts- rerant, dean of.the College Cardinals. Cardinal Tissernl will give the absolution af:" the Mass.  ......  This is the third consecuti, year that the Pontiff has beei unable to attend the roomer: ' Mass because of illness. | i African Chiefs no.riced in a joint communiqub A N D R AlL S issued bY Belgian Colohial Min- ister Auguste Bulsseret and Bish- Reject Belgian Apostolic of .Klsantu and chair- man of the permanent committee of thoBishopsaftheCongoand Beauty and Safety Sc heel Proposal Ruanda.Ururidi. ' (Ruanda-Urundi was a small part of German East Africa until Usurr, bura, Ruanda- Urundl, E) the end of World War I, When it --The High Council of Urundl has was made :a#League o- Nations unanimously voted against the mandate administered b Bel- establishment of religiously neu- gulm. Most of th'e German ter- iral public schools and asked that ritory',be0ame the mindate of [I 0 Custom Built To Fit Your Requirements any public school opened by the Tanganyikai admJ21stred "r , hy i| government be staffed by priests Grei Brltin. B.ft atenowUnit-l] ' or nns..  Na,O , ,et`orie., ,,, Design To Add Beauty T The High Councll of this United At. ,the Co.ell }ne,',tihg  eratii 0 O Y our __.Home Or ____.RnMness Nations trust territory under Be|:  of the hleftaln:s exl their I| gian administration is made up of views on neutral schol, l I _ W y D the native African king, Myami Chief Nttmhwama of" the Ba-I,|  Built F fefy y Mwambutsa, and 29 chieftains, run i tribe said: , .|I or Sa st, Ic a s Are Ahead TheCounctl met to voeonthehaal r ,ou uu' ao?isltlt'itt:sialeil WONDER STA '" schoo00 issue the 00o00gia. proposed the re g ,d ' idents "" 3"-t 00o00e00omon00' " Pre t Po ible A I)s opening of schools fr(m which the tttude shocl not ollly: our Cuth- 'olic convictions, ,it. al hurts, di, yen ss cc on os e teaching of religion Would be ex- rectly the itimate convictions )f eluded. the Barundi, w he dll consider (In the neighboring Belgian Imana as God as th supme With Cng the gvernment has de" master whm one Caot leave  TE cided to abide by the agreements out of school' any m0re than out it made with religious authorities of the whole of life? " regarding education. Earlier t`he hief Baranyenka declared: [I government had announced that 'Let the government 'consider]I it was going to reduce the sub- what is happening in Kenya  (a ]11 idies granted to Catholic schools. referencetthelalt'Mau't'errr'l' HAN D RAI L (The new agreement was an- ist campaign), be0re establishing II .... neutral public schools, which set I Christopher Show God aside, If o.ur people no long-I To B Broadcast r had the help Of religion,. .... I the road to revolt and excesses By Station KATV would be open4dJ' 'il , Chief Ntiruhwama the King's { I " Pine Bluff.  A new llf- uncle and a former regent of s hour television program of The Urn.dj, stptd: , I Christophers will be broadcast "The nissionaries were the first [ I in Arkansas beginning tomor- white people to come to our coun- I Made Entirely of Rigidly row, Feb. 12, over station try. Phey brought us peace and ]| ",; KATV. It is scheduled for 5 i pro.sper]ty. ,F.or wha can they,be]| Ci' Welded Steel Constrm:tion P.M. blamed? We do not want dis-]| [ Bernard Heinze, chairman of !sensidns to enter our country[| May Be Fastened to Wood or the radio and television com- 'hrougk the introduction of the II i Concrete. mitres of Little Rock Council quarrels, that divide Europeans, ]I !i:.i: 812, Knights of Columbus, an- imposirl upon oul" Children an J| nounced that arrangements for education . different from t'hat[I May Be Finished to Match Any ,airing the program in Arkansas brgdgl byoumisi6naries." I! :: i Color Scheme For Either Home or have been made bY Don Cur-BiS,ont? L a e 1 ]! l,uslness Bul]dlng. ' ran, the station's program di- rector. The Rev. James M. Keller is . r( C " " ' '''' F " p  ) " , I I  . director of The Christophers. Delbartmenf to help save tNe /| i I The increased length of t'he lies, of Bishop Cule and Lajci II Call or Write and let us tell you how little television show is going to Budanovic of Subotica. The /I | one c,f these hand-rails will cost you for make it possible to arrange the U.S. Statement Stated it made II your steps or porch. appearance of more stars and inquiries at the time and found JI / I thl.lS enhance the entertain- that Bishop Cule was sick but /i ment value of the perform- was receiving medical reat-'[| aace. merit.) ' , Ii WONDER : - ':: =  '.  ': , '-: ': : ::-'-":': ...... STATE General Agents for Arkansas l]II. P.O. Box 461 -- Ph. Cedar 2-7754 [IlI 4 I treE- CASUALTY- MARiNI. - STY BONDS Pletttred &bovefls Msgr. Joseph M. Hoflinger proudly displaying aragolll Arkansas J]i| the recent.bandrll installation made by Wonder State M'g. Co., ...... Z ,9 in- " :L!