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Litlte Rock, Arkansas
March 19, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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March 19, 1943
 

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PAGE TWO THE GUARDIAN, MARCH 19, 1943 Little Rock K. Of C To Buy Bomber DeathTakes Conver, L00o00ueEs Eng. Cardinal Catholic Daughters Bomber Drive Part Of Knights H,nsley F '  ! tAe] 1 ? :{ e-ctTe t 'R d rMeSwg 'is t%aeniaat:  liict ":  g't: d Nationals 25,000,000Campaign " = H00u, r i00lT %00U00oie00o00t; g00Ic00dir:lsp\\;ar- their of age, Archbishop of Westminster, assisted by tim Holy Little Rock.--A "Buy a Bomber" E. J. Pope, Leo J. Byrne, Wm. L. an English carpenter's son, died on March 17, in Buntingford, Program has been organized by the local Knights of Columbus. During Founder's Month, March 29, through April 28, the Little Rock Knights of Columbus will promote the sale of war saving bonds and stamps in an effort to contribute their share toward the $25,000,000 national campaign. Committee for the program is as follows: The Very Rev. Msgr. James E. O'Connell, Chair- man, John R. Helbron,' Harry Elliott, Baeder Busby, Billy Mitchell, R. S. Peters, John Healey, Rogoski, Geo. Mather, George Massery, C. K. Hegarty, John Pru- niski, Max Pruniski, John Touhey, A1 Rust, John L. Sullivan, John A. Vick, Joe Carroll, Jr., Dan Mur- phy, and George Kordsmeier. Members are asked .to record the partial or complete purchases through payroll deductions during the campaign month, to r6cord any outright purchase in the period, and to record any sales to non- members for which they were re- sponsible. If this system is followed, the campaign will be a success. C0am, ews bus Sate C0 n By J. P. Reynolds The longer we look at what seemed to be an impossible task, the more simple its accomplishmert becomes. This has reference to that $25,000,000 bond campaign the Knights of Columbus will put on dur- ing Founder's Month, March 29th to April 28th. Suppose every member in'the Orderwould buy just three $18.75 bonds, or buy just one such bond THIRD DEGREE COUNCILS NEWS ACTIVITIES IN THE STATE OF ARKANSAS Council No. 996 Fort Smith.--A very interesting meeting of Ft Smith Council No. 990 was held Thursday at 8:00 p.m., at their hall. There was a good at- tendance. Brother Louis Seiter Was ap- pointed to fill out Brother James Keating's unexpired term as rec- order, for Brother Keating was inducted into the Armey Forces. All members ,will attend Mass at St. Boniface's Church in a body Sunday, March 29th, at 7:45 Mass, and receive Holy Communion. Breakfast will be served by the council immediately afte for all brothers and visiting members. This is in celebration of 'Founders Week'. Leo Hammer was appointed chairman of a committee o han- dle the War Bond Drive from March 29th to April 28th. His committee is composed of the fol- lowing: Louis Barry, Otto Metz- ger, Will D. O'Shea, Lawrence Von Hetlcr, Lawrence Mivelaz, and M. L. Reilly. The membership committe d re- ported several applicants ready for next meeting Thursday, March 25th. Delegates for State Cor/vention will be elected at the nextlregular meeting, March 25, 1943. Real Catholic Action An interesting bit of Ctholic Action is displayed in the 'North West Arkansas Times, Fayette- ville. St. Joseph's High School Sodality, Fayetteville, sponsors the Catholic article in this Fayette- ville daily newspaper in connec- tion with the Narberth Movement. The copy noticed by The Guard- ion staff member was headed, 'There Is Something Wrong With Catholics." These articles are the same as those which have appear- ed in The Guardian off and on for years under the name of 'Catholic nd sell two others, or buy two such bonds and sell one, and the goal set would be reached. If you are now buying bonds ona pay-roll deduction plan, the amount you buy after our drive starts, entitles you to credit for just so much. If your council de- cides to put on a drive, no matter to whom or where they sell the bonds, they get credit for all the bonds so sold. You might raffle them, buy them, give them for prizes in Bingo, but get the bonds in circulation and the money in !the U. S. Treasury, and the credi| goes to the individual or council that does the work. We feel that some councils have wealthy members, or members whose income have been greatly increased because of the war, who will gladly invest more than their personal quota to put their council out in front. Get your committees busy interviewing such persons. Sometimes just a suggestion will arouse their latent patriotism, and 0uncil pride and prompt them to action. In most cases it isn't be- cause they lack either, it,s" just bcause they haven't given the idea sufficient thought, or it tmsn't !been suggested to them in the proper light. Man by nature is free, but such freedom carries with it a person- al responsibility and a duty. The four freedoms expressed by out" President have become the objec- tive to which victory must lead us. It is not enough to want free- dom however. We must be ready and willing to pay for it either on the battle fronts, or through sacri- fices at home. We Catholics have never been found wanting in any emergency, or when danger threatens our Country, we must not fail in this. Evidence.' They were originally started by the late Karl Rodgers. The movement has gained mom- entum in various sections of the country, and to know that mem- bers of St. Joseph's Sodality, Fay- etteville have solicited the good will of their daily to publish these articles is a forward step in the real kind of Catholic action tO make the church better known in the non-Catholic world. The Guardian invites a more comprehensive story from the So- dality on this work. THEIR SEMINARY A TOTAL LOSS All that remains of the American headquarters and Seminary of the ; Society of African Mission& tt Silver Spring, lId., presents a sad 1 . . picture to the Very Rev. Athony P. :McAndrew, S.M.A., and John I !"P. Sveeney, S,M.A., as thCy:o0k oyer the blackened shell of the former 20-recto house that 'has lentheir home for the past four I $ years. The fire cdnsumed all the equipment of the Seminary and the i personal effects of the students. The Society serves the African mis , siena and Colered missions in GeOrgia, Arizona. Illinotsand Cali- , " fornia: Reni Newsphoto. (N.C.W.C.): St. Anne's Academy Honor And Merit Roll Leading this six week's Honor or roll are: Margaret Brogan, Roll at St. Anne's Academy are Patsy Carroll, Dorothy Daly, Ang- two freshmen boys who hage con- lyn Hurley, Ann Ruth Keating, and sistently made straight A grades Joan Janik. since enrolling in school in Sep- Merit Roll tember. They are Billy Mac Ber- Students making a "B" average ryman and Thomas Fennel. are listed as Merit Roll students. Members of the Senior Class Seniors are Milton Crawley, Helen making the honor roll for the past six weeks are: Betty Lou Etz- Hainback, Jeanne Hardenstein, kern, Dorris Kincannon, Anthony Betty Hubenthal, Bertha Thomp- Limberg, Ann Luckinbill, Betyse son and Carmelita Wahl. Ann Price, and Roy Upehurch, Jr. Juniors: George Becker, Helen Junior Class Honor students are: Bender, Earl Boles, August Dela- Margaret Ann Altmiller, Charlotte loye, and Pauline Meadows. Bishop, Margaret Ann Bryan, Irene Sophomores: Donald Derdeyn, Fioroni, Patsy Peak, Pauline Rush, Rose Marie Gross, Betty Keeshaw, Sophia Soteropoulos, and Margaret Paul Lux, Margaret Mailer, Br- Thompson. nard Johnson, Katherine Marie Sophomore Class: Margaret Jordan, Gene Lehnen, Lorraine Ferrari, Ann Louise Jacobs, Har- Sharum, Mary Jo Sharum, Doris old Rarrick, Paul Sharum, and Smith and Bernard Terbicten. Wanda Sherman. Freshman: Dolores Edelmann, Freshman Clas% in addition to Betty Human, Vincent Lovoi, Helen Billy Mac Berryman and Thomas Jane Reischel, Joyce Flanagan, Fennel, other students On the hun- and Betty Youmans. Nazi Claims Of Anti-Communist Crusade Assailed Ottawa. ()Speaking over the French network of the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, the Very Rev. Arthur Caron, (9.M.I., Vice-Rector of the University of Ottawa, said there was no reason for Catholics to be troubled about the fact that they are fighting as allies of Soviet Russia and warn- ed against the Nazi propaganda which sought to make believe that the Axis is engaged in an anti- Communist crusade. "The war which Hitler's Ger- many is waging against Russia is NOT a crusade," he said. "It is a non-disguised aggression against a country rich in its soil and its resources, which the pow- ers of prey couvet as a prize of great value. "For us Catholics... we have an obligation to pray for our broth- ers in arms, whq over there under the northern skies or on the snowy steppes of the Ukraine are fighting and dying for a just cause which is common to us. We must ask God that this great religious ,and mystic people, with a millenium of Christian ties, at last purified in their sorrow, made wise through the lessons of experience and his- tory, may find again he principles of human social equilibrium and the paths of Catholic unity for their salvation, for the peace of. th)e world and the triumph of Christ the King." C0mmunists Spread Propaganda In Eastern Poland London. (El--Parachutists drop- ped in Eastern Poland are spread- ing Communist propaganda in that area, according to informa- tion received here by the Polish Catholic Press Agency, KAP. The propaganda charges the Polish Government with imperial- istJc aims and seeks to foment subversive action among the Po- lish people. The parachutists are assigned to establish Communistic centers and set up printing presses. Officials of the Polish Govern- ment-in-Exile, meeting here, is- sued "the following statement con- cerning these propaganda activi- ties: ' "So far as the question of frontiers between Poland and Russia is concerned the status quo previous to September 1, 1939, is in force and the Government of Poland considers the under- mining of this.attitude, which isin conformity with the Atlantic Charter, to be detrimental to the unity of the Allied nations." Mission Fathers Continue Work Despite Bombs "They bombed us yesterday for a few hours but they were small bombs so I didn't bother going to the dugout." Thus Father Patrick Maguire of St. Columban's Mis- sions in Hanyang, China, explain- ed his attitude when a colleague found him calmly reading a news- paper in his kitchen during an air- s'aid alarm. "They ring the same bell for the warning as they do for the all- clear," said Father Maguire, "so you never know which is which." He went on reading the paper. This is one of the incidents re- lated by Father Timothy Leahy of Saint Columban's Society in de- scribing how the Catholic mis- sionaries have stayed with their people during the war in China. He reports that the priests act- ed in the delicate and dangerous role of intermediary between the invaders and the Chinese people, thus avoiding many ugly situa- tions and preventing possible bloodshed. Father Leahy, who is pastor of China's largest parish, in Bishop Galvin's Vicariate of Hanyang, was impressed by the missionary coverage of the country. "I have read," he writes, "a few descriptions by newspaper men who were sent to cover the war in central China. One or two of them state that they were the only white men who had penetrated to this particular war zone. "The fact is that there is scarce- ly a county from Shanghai to Chungking or from Peiping to Canton where the local Catholic missionary was not all the time at work. He was there not as a mere spectator, but as a priest, sharing the lot of his people and doing his utmost to allevigte their suffering. Today he is still at his post." Founder of Boys Town Recovers From Illness Los Angeles. (E}Completely re- covered from the effects of a spinal operation performed at the Mayo clinic in Rochester two months ago, the Rt, Rev. Msgr. Edward J. Flanagan, founder of Boys Town, has left Los Angeles[ for his famous institution. Mon- signor Flanagan  had been con- valescing here since the new year. Accompanying him was his broth- er, the Rev. P. A, Flanagan, of Omaha, Herefordshire. Present only were two nursing sisters. It is almost as if Cardinal Hin- sley had lived two lives. The first can be remembered for the quiet and scholarly attainment of solid objectives as Rector of an English College, and as Apostolic Visitor to the African Missions in British territory. The second flashes across the pages of history, because los a venerable and sickly man he !stood as a flaming and energizing i beacon in England's darkest hours :and captured the imagination and admiration of the world. When he was named Archbishop of Westminster in 1935, it was thought in England that he had al- ready finished his career, but in spite of his poor health, he opposed Communism and Fascism unflag- gingly in all their forms. He ever insisted on the preservation of spiritual values, and vigoroqsly brought out his points in pastoral letters and radio broadcasts. It is no wonder that Protestant churches and' Jewish synagogues in England prayed for his recovery as he law seriously ill. He had been everywhere, exhorting and encouraging, where inspiriting was needed. Perhaps most remarkable of the experiences of Cardinal Hinsley's life were those connected with Africa. When he was sent there in 1930, at the age of 65, he was the only Englishman in the dip- lomatic service of the Church. In his territory there were 60 ec- clesiastical divisions with a pop- ulation of 80,000,000, in an area four-fifths of the Continent of i Africa. He was required to make jour- neys. In one period of 20 months he covered 50,04)0 miles. Stricken with typhus he was compelled to give up his work, and return to Rome. : , , sored by the Catholic Daughters of Little Rock will have it's opening night, rather appropriately, next Thursday, March 25th, the feast of the Annunciation of the Bless- ed Mother. In tim establishment of this or- Cause Promoted Melkite Rites Requiem Mass To Be Held In Celebrated For New York April 3 Opera Star New Yor. (RD Dignitaries of the Oriental and Roman rites of the Church will attend the con- celebration of Divine Liturgy ac- cording to the Melkite Rite in St. Patrick's Cathedral here April 3. The ceremony will conclude the fifth annual Conference of Orien- tal Rites and Liturgies sponsored by tordham University. Among those who will attend are the Very Rev. Msgr. Pascal Majian, Am,erican represertative of the Armenian Rite Patriarch; :he Rt. Rev. Chor-bishop Stephen el-Douaihy, pastor of Our Lady of the Cedars of Lebanon Church, Boston, and American representa- tive of the Maronite Rite Pat- riarch, and the Rev. Frederick H. Chase, lecturer on the Eastern Rites at .the Brighton Seminary, Boston. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Bryan J. McEntegart, national secretary of the Catholic Near East Welfare Association, who last week was named Executive Director of War Relief Services of the National Ca- tholic Welfare Conference, will preach the sermon. The Rev. An- drew I{ogosh, of St. Michael's Russian Church, will assist in the sanctuary. Three priests will concelebrate the Divine Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom--all three will say the Mass together and logether will consecrate the same Species--ac- cording to the Byzantine-Melkite Rite. The concelebrants will be the Rt. Rev. Archimandrite Ber- nard Ghos'n, of St. George's Church; the Rev. Nicholas Arak- tingi, of the Church of the Vir- gin Mary, Brooklyn, and the Rev. Cyril Anid, of St. Ann's Church, Paterson, NJ. Only vnce before in the history of St. Patrick's Cathedral has a concelebratibn of Divine Liturgy according to an Eastern rite taken place there and that was last year when the Byzantine-Slavonic Lit- urgy was celebrated. The Mel- kite Liturgy is native to Syria, Palestine, and North Africa. Mel- kite music is of great antiquity :and characteristic of the Near East. Originally the Melkite Liturgy was Greek, but as they spread into Palestine, Egypt and North Africa from Syria and subsequently suf- fered violent persecutions and op- pressions by the Mohammedans, the Arabic language was forced i upon them and was introduced into i their liturgy. Canada Grey Nuns Accept Mission . In Haiti Diocese , St. Hyaeinthe, Que. (E)--The Sis- ters of Charity of the Hotel Dieu here have accepted a mission in Haiti in the Diocese of the recent- ly consecrated Bishop of Cayes, the Most Rev. J. L. Collingnon, O.M.O. The foundresses of the new mis- sion will be Mother St. Alexander, Assistant Mother General of the Grey Nuns, as they are popularly known, and Sisters Ste. Cecile, Laura Ferland and St, Gustave. Their work will include teaching and the care of the sick. His Holiness Pope Plus X, from an old photograph taken in the V a t i c an Gardens. ArchbiShop Francis J. Spellman of New York. in a letter to Pope Plus XII,, has expressed his gratitude for the recent introduction of the cause for the beatification of Plus X. Felici photo. (N.C.W.C.) New York. (E)--A Requiem Mass was celebrated for the repose of the Soul of Alice Nielsen, former light opera singer, by the Rev. Jo- seph I. Malloy in theChurch of St. Paul the Apostle. Miss Niel- sen, who was a favorite of opera audiences 20 years ago, died af- ter an illness of several years in a nursing home. She was 67. At the close of a Missa Cantata in the church, an undentified man, unknown to relatives and close friends of the singer, left a pew, walked to the middle aisle, genu- flected and placed a single red car- nation on the coffin, then left the church. The flower was the coffin's only adornment. Miss Nielsen was a friend of the late Victor Herbert, who wrote "The Singing Girl" and "The For- tune Teller" for her. Her friends also included such past theatrical notables as Eleonora Duse, Maxine Elliott and Lillian Russell. Miss Eielsen made her debut with the Metropolitan Opera Company in 1909. Eng. Benedictine Celebrates Victory Mass By George Barnard London. (El -- A Benedictine monk now in khaki offered a Vic- tory Mass cf thanksgiving in Tripoli Cathedral after the allies had taken the last remnant of Mussolini's African empire. He is Dom Charles Ncrris, O.S.B., who is serving as a chap- lain with the Eighth army. An- other chaplain preached. The first foot soldier to enter Tripoli with the advancing army was a Lancashire Catholic, Pri- vate Thomas Foster, of St. Helens. Earlier it was revealed that the driver of the first tank to enter Tripoli is a Lancashire Catholic, Trooper Peter Dignum. iety and the Cathedral iety. It is the purpose of this League to meet, know come into our midst these souls upon whom God has ed the gift of faith; provide a fount of from which souls, The Subject: "The About The Catholic The Place: Cathedral 9th & Louisia Sts. The Day: March 25, The Time: 8:00 P.M. be Catholics, non-Catholics, verts, whether they be women) may quench for more knowledge teachings of the Catholic The Convert League specially dedicated to who, because of their God's truth, have obtain at any sacrifice less pearl of Catholic faith. The Rev. B. F. sistant at the Cathedral, : that this first meeting next I day at 8 p.m., in the Parish Hall, 9th and Sts., will be one of great to Catholics and alike. The special has been arranged will that those present will get. It has also been pointed this series of lectures Truth about the Catholic will be held for all who terested in the real the Church. Not only verts and non-Catholic also all Catholics of are cordially invited to the Catholic Daughters: His Excellency, our erend Bishop, in the establishment of this League and series of talks ed to offer a concise and ing course on Catholic said: "As one specially in Converts and this League, the work of the Daughters, I might add Catholic faith is so free represented by its it will be profitable for minded non- to learn the actual truth. it is a matter of terest and cultural value to the religious belief of mately350,000,000 men who are members of every under the sun. The slogan of the Daughters is: What out to do, they wish and prayer is that do so with 'double energy holy work for souls and Student 'Dawn Patrol' For Alumni In Service Brooklyn. (E}While the of St. John's Preparatory here are fighting for the they are receiving port from the "Dawn formed by students to former graduates and now in service. The boys attended and thus far have Masses, 1,027 Holy and 1,053 Rosariem for tentions of the alumni armed forces. The Rev. Mullen, C.M., is moderator "Dawn Patrol". Fentress Mortua00/ ' Reasonable Prices / [00UBE SCOTT INCORPORATED 417-419 Main Street Little Rook, 'iraml I "Home for Clergy Wear" 209-11 East Markham Street Phone Bone Dry Roofing Sheet Metal Work J. E. Hornibrook The Only Establishment In Arkansas deslsned, built ceted exclusively for ices. PHONE 6178 ..i