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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
March 26, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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March 26, 1943
 

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00Greater Little Rock Activities l,Lndrew's Cathedral reserved pews. .-., nird Sunday of Lent. Stations of the Cross and Bene- k,enten schedule of Masses at diction of the Blessed Sacrament _Cathedral on Sunday will be a at 7:30 p.m., Sunday nigM. [17, 9, 10, and a high Mass a Special devotions during the hLclck, week: Novena of Our Mother of ,asses during the week at the IPerpetual Help, Tuesday at 7:30 hedral will be at 7, 8, and 12:05 i p.m. [Iasses at Holy Souls Chaps Wednesday, Lecture on the Life ),lUnday will be at 7:30 and 9 of Christ and Benediction of the ,][0ck, and Masses will be said Blessed Sacrament, 7:30. 0ng the week on Tuesday and Friday, Stations of the Cross nd Benediction of the Blessed ay at 8 . d ring Lent Sacrament, 7:30 p.m. ,,Uenmg serxuces u  a llbe held Sunaay evcn'ng, Regular services, daily Masses, .a in honor of Our Lady of 6:30 and 8:30. g: lraculous Medal, and Bene-  !ion, the sermon by Father St. Patrick's Church sterty; Wednesday evening, the North Little Rock FrY and Benediction service Masses Sunday, 7, 9, 11 o'clock. |sgr. O'Connell; Friday even- Novena for Victory and Bene- 4.tations of the Cross and Bane- diction Sunday afternoon at 3 10n. . r a o'clock. ehVena in honor of St The es , i Little Flower, on Wedsesday ra!ng following the 7 and 8 Jck Masses. )leregular "Inquiry Class" will aid at the Cathedral Rectory L ,C.enter St., any night during lr e, .except Wednesday and i iuaY' by appointment. tanY is First Friday. Con- :.s Will be held on Thursday iL to 6, and from 7:30 to n l" t the Cathedral and at 2:00 21Y Souls. Masses on First Yb. at Cathedral, 6, 7, 8 and nfessi0ns will be heard on Sat- 4.|Y from 4 to 6, and from 7:30 3:, and before the 7 and 9 ,s " Masses on Sunday. eo^Catholic Daughters of Lit- . announce the second of a ie  instructions on the Ca- 'aurch to be held Thursday 00 at the Cathedral Hall l re Will be a social meeting raerabers of the April Cir- =Sthedrl I Sunda after varch 28, from 2 to 5 p.m. ',Lae.rabers of the April Circle ,mr families are cordially in- o attend. [ward,s Church 5 30 7 00 asses on Sunda I__. y, : , : , rt:,, u 11:00. Sermon, "Tale- e . All men of the Parish : sen invited to receive Holy :Uaion. The men of St. Jos- lety are to take the lead ith badges, occupymg Instructions in Rectory Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Devotions Wednesday evening, 7:45. Rosary Sermon, Benedic- tion. The sermon will be given by Msgr. Joseph A. Gallagher, vice- rector of St. John's Home Missions Seminary. The Altar Society will meet in the hall Thursday afternoon, April 1, at 3 o'clock. Confessions for the first Friday will be heard Thursday 4-5 in afternoon, and before the Masses Friday morning. Way of the Cross, Benediction and Sacred Heart devotions Fri- day evening, 7:45. Good Counsel Novena for Peace and Victory is held every Sunday afternoon at five o'clock followed by Bene- diction of the Most Blessed Sacra- ment. The Novena to St. Anthony is held after all Masses on Tues- day morning. Novena to the Little Flower and the Blessed Sacrament is held every Friday night at 7:30. Lenten Services will be held Wednesday evening with Rosary, Sermon and Benediction. Lenten services on Friday night consist of the Way of the Cross and Benediction. The Altar Society will meet on Friday, April 2rid, at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Frank Mullen, 2408 W. 14th. ,3i .|ATIONAL CATHOLIC Lgl RURAL LIFE id[ CONFERENCE oIDl G " rI,ad Ave., Des Moines, Is. iyle! .The Monkeys - - - Ike at ape, once on a time, ',,' exceedingly to climb, is:as Picked him out a tree 1% Now this belongs to me. tts a hunch that monks are ?; r n make them gather nuts 10, .g the bulk of them to me "mraUg title to this tree." , Ook a vr, green leaf arid a reed llai e himself a title-deed, pe g Pompously and slow: [lo,.,,eYs by these presents latticing, when the monkeys tra- ruts, he made his claim: keys climbing on this tree ie:llg their gathered nuts to l' ng the same on eoual shares: clients are mine th-e shell ar ',eir.,, ; s e ;. i by v, ][raaznat right?" they cried, ii he ape was surely [l!ad, e answered. "If you'll !ill- t s a title-deed, 0recise and formal shape [ly  before a fellow-ape, .-Y'- at "the legal plan lll, nat Wondrous creature, r a, Tokyo, New York,  ' Kalamazoo, and Cork. %Y deed is race nized "You g. ' ,, ,, quite uncmhzed. bland, "Does any owner make his land, Yet all of its hereditaments Are his and figure in his rents." The puzzled monkeys sat about; They could not make the question out. Plainly by precedent and law, The ape's procedure showed no flaw, And yet, no matter what he said, The stomach still denied the head. Up spoke one sprightly monkey then, "Monkeys are monkeys; men are men. The ape should try his legal capers On men, who may respect his papers. We don't know deeds; we do know nuts, And spite of 'ifs' and 'ands' and 'buts,' We know who gathers and unmeats 'eml By monkey practice also eats 'em! So tell the ape and all his flunkeys, 'No man-tricks can be played on monkeys.' " Thus, apes still climb to get their food, Since monkey minds are crass and crude, And monkeys, all so ill-advised, Still eat their nuts, uncivilized. Edmund Vance Cooke Student Nurses Of St. Bernard's Start Sodality Jonesboro.--On the afternoon of the feast of St. Joseph, a Blessed Virgin's Sodality was organized in St. Bernard's School of Nursing, Jonesboro. The following officers were elected: Prefect, Rita Waurick Vice-Prefect, Gertrude Jansen, Secretary - Treasurer, Genevieve Kirchner. Mildred Steimel and Gene- vieve Kirchner were appointed chairmen of Our Lady's and Apes- tolic Committee respectively. At 8 p.m., of the same day the Said student body presented a short ree one monkey, "You'll program honoring the Rev. Jos-  llot- eph E. Milan Chaplain of St. 7,,%1,, you who made this Bernard's Hospital, and the Rev. ' 'aic ,,- W. Joseph Kordsmeier, pastor of |. ae ape, serene and Blessed Sacrament Church. I ThSatA'dr" ' e In eW ii DALLY MISSAL By Dom Gaspar Lefebvrc, O.S In. Latin and English Text containing all the latest Masses, This Missal was designed to meet the demands for a smaller book principally for the laity. Both in Latin and English, except Collects, Epistles and Gospels, which are in English. hi. 1,19S laSS s Slack Cloth, oomi-flezible, burnished red oe$ .... .gJt " Fabrikold imlt. Leather, burnished rod lSes ..... $3.TS Seal Leather, rod under gold odges ..... $5.50 2, The Guardian, Little Rock THE GUARDIAN, MARCH 26, 1943 PAGE THREE i UNDER THE RED CROSS FLAG Mothers' Club .................. To Sponsor iiii: :i: ::::' :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::: i Easter Egg Sale Little Rock.--The monthly meet- ing of St. Andrew's Mothers' 21ub t was held at the school on Thurs- day, March 18. Msgr. Allen open- ::::i:':::i:::: led tile meeting with a prayer. ........... Sister Rita's first and second iM !grades entertained the group with i!ii!ili!;i iliiiiiiiiiii:iii:i:ii:i:iiiiiii!!iiiiiii!iiiii / songs, and a well prepared health ........   :play. A singing invitation was rendered by a trio of girls of Sis- ......  The meeting was called to or- iiiiiiill  .... .!!!!ii::ii!iiii ter Carmelita's room.  l'::iti der by the president, Mrs. W. O. Bray, Jr. The minutes of the Feb- .] : !zj;;;! ruary meeting were read, and ap- iit ii::::ii i ill !::iiiiii ii!ii ::iiii ii:i:: p r o v e d. ...... iiIiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:ii!:ii!iiitill... In response to an appeal for the ......... ltilI!i::i ii::iii::!ii!iiiii=: :::: ::::::::::::::: :::::: payment of delinquent' dues, tile iiii!i2 tiiiiiiii::iiii::iiii. Treasurer reported $82.50 col- lected. Mrs. Bray thanked the Among the many Catholic men and women serving their country as American Red Cross workers with the armed forces are these typical overseas workers. Left to right: Avis Beaulieu, Preque Isle, Me.,' located In Hawaii; Peter Vicarelll, Auburn, N. Y., assistant field di. rector in the British Isles, and Elizabeth Tanner, Roslyn, Pa., medical social worker in Egypt. The services of such workers are provided for in the Red Cross 1943 War Fund of $125,000,000 which will be raised during the month of March. Many Catholic Bishops througho out the country have endorsed this appeal. (N.C,W.C.) I1, )13' Angels Academy Holds Vacation Week In order to select their true station in life, the students of Holy Angels Academy and the mem- bers of the CYO selected the week of March 15 to 21 as a period' of prayer in an endeavor to obtain the grace to follow God's Holy will in choosing their true voca- tion. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament, with either rosary, stations, or a sermon, was attended each evening by the members of these organizations, and the week closed on Sunday morning with the attendance at Mass and the receiving of Holy Communion in a body. New Orleans Archdiocese 150 Years Old New Orleans. (E)  The Most Rev. Joseph F: Rummel, Arch- bishop of New Orleans, has ap- pointed the committee that will be in charge of the celebration, May 12, of the 150th anniversary of the founding of the archdiocese. iThe religious ceremonies will be i held at St. Louis' Cathedral. Ten- t ti' e plans are for a civic recep- tion and a supplement of Catholic Action of the South. reviewing the history of the century and a half. His Excellency is honorary chairman of the general committee; the Rt. Rev. Cannon Francis M. Ravine, Vicar General, honorary vice-chairman; the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Peter M. H. Wynhoven, general chairman, and the Rev.. H. Joseph Jacobi, executive secretary of the Associated Catholic Charities. Union Will Meet To Protest Russian Slaying New York. (E)--A mass meeting to protest the execution in Soviet Russia last December of Henry Ehrlich and Victor Alter, Polish labor leaders, will be held March 30 in Mecca Temple here, it has been decided by a committee of 250 trade union leaders, represent- ing both the A. F. of L. and the C.I.O., and headed by David Du- binsky, president of the Interna- tional Ladies Garment Workers Union. The committee expressed appre- ciation of the valiant struggle of the Russian armed forces against Nazi Germany, but said such ap- preciation "will not lead us to con- done acts of physical and moral as- sassination committed by the Com- munist dictators of Russia against ideological opponents." Archbishop Travels Six Days On Horseback To Parish Port-au-Prince. (E) During a recent episcopal tour, the Most Rev. Joseph Le Gouaze, Arch- bishop of Port-au-Prince, had to travel six hours on horseback to reach the parish of DeUces. En- route he visited two other chapels dedicated to St. Joseph and St. Therese. Children from Fond-Baptiste were brought to St. Therese to re- ceive the Sacrament of Confirma- tion. The Archbishop visited par- ish schools throughout the Acahaie section where thousands of chil- dren receive their secular as well as religious education. Remote St. Joseph school alone has 100 pu.pils. Plumbing And Heating REPAIR SPECIALIST , GEO. M. WOODS Call 2-3342 Little Rock DR. ANNIE M. BREMYER Chlrolractor Pathometrlo Precision Dlagnots 14 Yurs Exper- Isnos as a Gad- oto Nree Phons |-IIS84 St0 E. Stb IA*tl. Week, Ark. U. S. Nuns Refuse Freedom, Stay With Prisoners Maryknoll, N. Y. (E)--Rejecting the Japanese authorities' offer of release, two Maryknoll Sisters have elected to remain t the Hong Kong Internment Camp, in order to be of assistance to 2,500 prison- ers, mostly Chinese and British with some few Americans, inter- ned there since last February. The two Sisters are: Sister Mary Eueharista of Lonsdale, R. I., and Sister Mary Christella of Omaha. During the siege,and for a per- iod after the fall of Hong Kong, Sister Eucharista was on nursing duty at Queen Mary's Hospital. At Kawloon, that section of Hong Kong on the China main- land, the Maryknoll Academy was occupied by the Japanese with the Sisters, including Sister Christella interned in the basement. Two months later, all Americans and British then in Hong Kong were moved to the central intern-: ment camp at Stanley on the Island : of Hong Kong. Prison apartments of three rooms was placed at the l disposal of 18 Maryknoll Sisters. They were given the regular pri- son fare of two meals a day, con- sisting of a portion of rice, often with fish gravy or a sprinkling of vegetables, and sometimes fruit and coffee. Before the repatriation of Americans there were 3,000 prisoners of war at Stanley. Some of these Marvknoll Sisters were repatriated, while others were able to make their way into Free China where they are now continuing their mission activities Sisters Eucharista and Christella however, preferred to remain at the camp to continue the spiritual instruction of many of the inter- nees, and to engage in other soc- ial service work. The prisoners now at Stanley comprise mostly British and the Chinese with whom they have in- termarried. New NaziCode Subordinates Home To State Vatican City. (E)Marriage the family and the education of chil- dren are sub-ordinated to the State in the new Nazi Civil Code according to a declaration of its principles just made public in the Reich. The code has for its foundation tte doctrine of racism in its most rigorous form. The supreme law is that of the good of the German people. "German blood, German honor and heYeditary purity must be maintained and conserved as the fundamental guiding forces of German folk law," the declara- tion says. Marriage, it states, has for its scope the "maintenance and growth of racial character- istics." Children are declared "the most precious possession of the community" and parents are compelled to "educate their chil- dren for the service of the people, Mothers for their very generous assistance, as the greater part of this money will be turned into the Free Text Book Fund for St. An- drew's and Holy Soul's Schools. A report was given by the com- mittee for the rummage sale to be held Saturday, March 27. Mem- bers were urged to send all rum- mage to the school the first of the week. Under new business, Mrs. Era- marling presented a plan for an Easter egg sale.. Her plans was accepted and a committee ap- pointed to conduct the project. The following ladies volunteered: Mrs. Bray, chairman, Mrs. Wm. Rand, Mrs. H. Youngblood, Mrs. B. Heinze and Mrs. H. Dempsey. Fourteen dozen eggs were do- nated. On roll call for attendence cup and treat, Sister Eymard's 7th and 8th grade room won for the sec- ond time. The meeting was closed with prayer by Msgr. Allen. St. Pat's Eve Bond Rally Proves Success St. Patrick's Eve Bond Rally, sponsored by the Catholic Youth Organization of Blessed Sacrament Parish, has reported the sale net- ted $13,000 in Bonds. Erin's American Sons have gone over the top for Uncle Sam, re- 'enacting a parallel to St. Patrick himself, who driving the snakes out of Ireland, peopled it with Saints. Just so, the Catholic Youth Organization got out the tomb and though they have not yet buried the Axis, all funeral preparations are under way. Rev. Wm. J. Kordsmeier, Pastor, and the Director of the CYO, to- gether with all the members of the organization, wish to thank the mblic and all who helped in mak- ing this All-American demonstra- i tion the success it was. This co- operation has shown the Catholic Youth Organization that it can do great things for Uncle Sam, and plans for varying patriotic en- deavors will be carried out at io- tervals for the duration. Students At Holy Angels Celebrate St. Patrick's Day On St. Patrick's Day, March 17, the students of Holy Angels Aca- demy began by attending Holy Mass and receiving Holy Com- munion, which was offered for their principal, Sister Mary Pa- tricia, in an endeavor to show their appreciation of her work. Following the Mass and break- fact, a short program, under the direction of Sister Mary There- sma, was enacted by the Academy students. Sister Patricia was pre- sented with many gifts, among which were two pagan babies, Patrick and Patricia. To honor, St. Patrick, a free day was announced by the principal. Saint Joseph's Day Reverend Fathers Kordsmeier, Milan, and McDonnell were pre- sented with a program and gifts on their name day last Friday, March 19, by the students of Holy Angels Academy. The program for the occasion was turned over to Sister Mary Theresina, who ably directed a Spanish playlet and a Latin skit. Sister M. Dorothy's Americar History Class gave a beautiful both spiritually and morally, ac- patriotic reading. To honor both cording .to the spirit of National St. Joseph and St. Benedict, a free Socialism. day was announced for the follow- Christianity, as a universal re- ing Monday. ligion uniting all men in frater- nity and love, can find no justifi- -m,,m,,,mm, cation under the new Code. The right of parents to educate their BILL" SCHMIDT children is conditioned by their compliance with principles inspir- ed by racial materialism, failing in AUTO-PARTS which their God-given right is i nullified. Totalitarian racism per- meates the minutest cell of the social organism and, if the term may be excused, becomes the sole "spiritual" and philosophical real- ity recognized in the sphere of influence of the "Grea tar Remh." MOHRRISO N HATTER HATS MEN'8 CLEANED AND BLOCKED 523 Main St. Ph. 9976 Allsopp & Chapple Booksellers and Safloners 80-$09 Main Street . Call * DAN DEARASAUCH For Office Suppltes--Ph. 2-1846 & TIRE CO. * PARTS FOR ALL ICARS * Vulcanizing - Retreading $09-10 Towson Ave. Dial 4147 Fort Smith, Ark METRAILER AND HART Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate prices SINCE 1899 110 E. 4th St. Phone 4-0718 SEMINARY NEW8 Father Coogan's'Addiess On. Academio Movemenf EJtho e Rv'tAlmliSsFons,C,: C?in;, i:he"Aade?gaNneW Sec'y Unto Cleri, and member of the newEducational Movement. Nat. Off. Staff, The Society for, the Propagation of the Faith, ad-Mrs. Kinkald, Donates Books dressed the Seminarians of St. To The Seminary Library. John's Seminary Monday after-: Mrs. E. S. Kinkaid, from E1 noon, March 15. Father Coogan Rena, Oklahoma, donated forty explained the "Academia" Move- [books to the Seminary Library in ]ment which, under the direction memory of her son, the late Ray. I of the Society for the Propagation iRalph Gladstone Kinkaid. The of the Faith, aims at a unified books are chiefly Philosophical Rev. Aloysius F. Coogan study of Missionary Activities all over the world. Looking into the !future the Catholic Church o America is destined to occupy a unique position as, perhaps, the only portion of Christ's Church fitted to continue carrying the message of the Gospel to the World. The "Academia", as Fr. Coogan explained, tends to fos- ter the Missionary spirit among the future priests, lest perhaps we fail in our task because of lack of Catholic zeal. The students of St. John's Semi- nary have been carrying on the Program "Pro Missionibus" (For the Missions) since the establish- ment of the Seminary. The pro- gram offered by the "Academia" Committee does not bring an un- known message to the Seminar- ians at St. John's, though it cer- tainly brings new orientations and facilities for a speedier pro- gress. Hence the Seminarians have gladly accepted to participate in this Nation-wide Movement. The Program of the "Academia" consists in having monthly lec- tures on Missionary topics in all the Seminaries throughout the Na- tion. To help the students pre- pare the talks, experts in Mis- siology (the Science of the Mis- sions) will combine efforts to publish the "Syllabus" which will place in the hands of the students the necessary material and Biblio- graphy for the lectures. An open forum follows the talk. The Program has the approval of the American Hierarchy. It has been already adapted with suc- cess by most Seminaries in the ROGOSKI - DAVENPORT'[ PLUMBING COMPANY PLUMBING- -HEATING Serving Little Rock Since 1897 307 W. 7th Phone 9942 and Theological Treatises of great value for research work among the Seminarians. The Rev. Gladstone Kinkaid was a classmate of yr. C. Lafferty, Professor of Dogma and Canon Law at St. John's Seminary. Ft. Kinkaid was ordained in Rome for the Diocese of Oklahoma in 1935. He died Feb. 1, 1939. The Seminarians are grateful to Mrs. Kinkaid for her kind dona- tion. Anniversaries The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Joseph A. Gallagher celebrated the Com- munity Mass on Thursday, March 11, conmemorating the third An- niversary of the death of Mrs. Rose McVay, mother of Mr. Fran- cis McVay; and on Saturday, March 13, commemorating the third Anniversary of the death of Mrs. Rose Enderlin, Mr. Jo- seph Enderlin's mother. mm.g By Gestapo Described Londo. (E}The brutal killing in Warsaw by tim Nazi Gestapo of Dr. Raszeja, noted Polish surgeon and scientist, is described in a dis- patch reaching here via Lisbon and released by the Polish Ca- tholic Press Agency, KAP. Afterlbeing expelled from Posen at the time of the invasion of Po- land, Dr. Raszeja practiced at the Hospital of the Infant Jesus at Warsaw. Called with Dr. Blake for :a : consultation at the bedside of a s/a-token man in Warsaw's Ghetto, he obtained the necessary papers from the German author- ities to:permit him to enter the Jewish area. During the consultation the house was surrounded by the Gestapo. All occupants, including the stricken man, were ordered into the courtyard, where Nazi officers held a court martial and sentenced all of them to death. Dr. Raszeja tried to explain t, hat he and Dr. Blake had beer called on a mission of mercy to the bed- side of a dying man. Even his of- ficial letters were disregarded. The sentence was immediately car- ried out by a firing squad. The bodies then thrown into trucks and buried in a Jewish cemetery. Later friends, through the Red Cross, succeeded in having Dr. Raszeja's body removed to a Ca- tholic cemetery on the condition that there would be no religious services. Campbell, Mallory & Colvert INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Aetna Floor Wallace Bldg. Phone 4-0225 St.,'Anthony's Hospital MORRILTON, ARK. Hegarty Drug Company 4th and Main Sts. Phone 9111 SAVE MONEY ON Fire Auto INSURANCE See JOHN H. TUOHEY With A. W. Sims Ins. Agency Little Rock, Ark. Phone 4-4124 213-214 Exchange Bldg. mmm n...um mum ., j H , - THE NEW MISSAL FOR EVERYDAY Also by Father Lasanco Follow the Mass with this fine prayerbook.--A complete Missal In English with lnstruotinn notes mad a book of prayer. ' It provides complste book, In small handy size and contains a large c011ec. tion of general prayers. Its simple nr- ransoment makes it sasy for nyons to follow tho Mass as said by tho priest from day to day. The meaning of the various cere- monies, the reasons for the altar and other sanctuaT requmites are clearly explained @ $ * 1,344 pages, size 3 1-2 x S 1-2 No. 159-2001 fruit. Leather, limp, r(mnd corners, red edges  k$;SO No. 159-201G American Seal Lemthet,"!Jp, tmd cecum, gold edre8 II ...........    eso ! Order from The Guardian I'