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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 9, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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April 9, 1943
 

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PAGE TWO THE GUARDIAN, APRIL 9, 1943 Twenty-Two Make First Communion At St. Joseph's, Conway The parishioners of St. Joseph s Savior for the first time. Pray- Church, Conway, witnessed a most l ers were recited in unison while impressive ceremony on Friday, lthe entire congregation received March 19, when twenty-two lit-]Holy Communion in honor of the tle children received their First Patron Saint of the Parish. Holy Communion. I At the Post Communion the At 8:30 o'clock forty-four altar]children again occupied their boys, dressed in red cassocks, places il) the sanctuary. They formed a guard of honor in the lwere invested in the scapular of main aisle of the Church through the Blessed Virgin before the which the procession marched. The Communicants were led by four tiny angels to the sanctuary where they renewed their Bap- tismal vows. The angels again ushered the children to their places where they awaited the happy moment. High Mass, cele- brated by Father Lachowsky, fol- lowed. A most inspiring sermon on the innocence and beauty of lit- t!e children was delivered by the Reverend Pastor. At the solemn moment of the "Domino, non sum Dignus" the little Communicants were escorted to the altar steps where they received their divine Benediction of the Most Blessed Virgin Sacrament. At the conclu- sion of the ceremony all marched in procession to the school audit- ol'i:lm where breakfast was ser- ved to the Commtmicants by the men:bers of the Christian Mother's Society. The honor guests were tie cerend Anthony Lachowsky and Reverend James Riley. The Junior Choir sang the Mass, "Regina Pacis" for the occasion. The ahars, very artistically decorated with gold-colored gladiolas and ferns, helped to en- hance the celebration of this feast. Thos. F. Woodlock, Author And Editor, Awarded Laetare Medal By Notre Dame For Work Notre Dame, Ind. (E)--Thomas F. of endeavor. Thirteen women Woodlock, distinguished New have received the medal. Last York author and Editor of .the year it was awarded to Helen Con- stance White, author and educator. Wall Street Journal, was an ..... nounced Laetare Sunday, at the recipient of the Laetare Medal awarded annually since 1883 by ]RD DI:GREI: OUNC[I.$ the University of Notre Dame to an outstanding Catholic layman; @ NEWS @ in the United States. In announcing the selection of the sixty-first medalist, the Very ACTIVITIES IN THE Rev. Hugh O'Donnell, President of STATE OF ARKANSAS the University, said: "Notre Dame honors Mr. Wood- ===="-:-===--:::::::::=-=----=:-": lock as one of the most vigorous council 812 and effective apologists among the Catholic laity of America over a This Council has been honored long period of years. Moreover, again by the appointment of this same ability and integrity Brother Wm. S. Allen, 708 North have characterized his work with Ash Street, to the rank of a Cap- the Wall Street Journal and the In- tain. He was stationed at the terstate Commerce Commission, Marine Corps Air Base, at Quanti- bringing high principle and excel- co, Va., with the rank of a Lieu- lent example into the heart of the enant, but since this recent ele- business and economic life of this :vaUon, he will be assigned to an- country. In recent years the othex Station. He is a brother to facile pen of Mr. Woodlock has Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. A. Allen, Rector broadened' its scope and permitted of St. Andrew's Cathedral, and the entire nation to enjoy the member of this Council. Con- fruits of his fine mind. He has at- gratulations Brother Bill. tacked the problem of our day with ' : Brother Harry Andrew is now a clarity and a fortitude which an Apprentice Seaman with the have won for him preeminence as Navy, and attached to Co. 43--80 an apostle of truth." Camp Farragut, U.S:N.T.S., San Born in Ireland, September 1, 'Diego, Calif. He is highly pleased 1866, Mr. Woodlock was educated with his assignment and wishes at Beaumont College, England, and =to impart to all his Brothers his London University. Honorary de- best regards. grees have been bestowed upon The Dailey family are certainly him by St. Francis Xavier College, doing their part toward the win- New York City, and Fordham Uni- sing of the war. Mrs. Rose M. versity. He was married to Jose- Dailey, 1823 West 2nd. St., has phine Byrne, of Liverpool, Eng- Uree sons in the service, and all land, April 11, 1893, and came to are members of this Council. Dal- ,the United States in that year. ton is with the Seabees, at Camp His connection with the Wll Bradford, Norfolk, Va. He ds ex- treet Journal dates from 1895. pected home this month on a fur- He has been a member of the New lough. Robert is now a Coxman, York Stock Exchange and a rail- after six months service with the road director. He was appointed Coast Guards, at Nauset Lifeboat tO ile Interstate Commerce Corn-:Station, Eastman, Mass. Frank- mission by President Coolidge in lin is a Master Sergeant, attached 1925. He is a trustee of Sacred to the U.S. Navy Reserves, Avia- H:eart College, Manhattanville, tion Cadet's College at Conway, N.Y.  Ark. He and his brother, Robert, The Laetare Medal was first are at home on furloughs. awarded to John Gilmary Shea, Advice has been received that great Catholic historian. In the i Brother Conrad J. Bartsch is a years since it has been bestowedPrivate First Class, with the 23rd., upon men and women prominent T.F.F., 14th. Bn., Barracks 203, in literature, drama, music, medi- U.S: Army, Fort Logan, Colo. The else, science, the army and navy, members of this Council miss the journalism and many other fields active part that Brother Bartsch ! has always taken in the upbuild'- !Sterling Silver No. 78---Sterling Sliver, Loc-Link rosary with fine cut quality 'amethyst stones. Beautiful 2-iuch Sterling Silver crucifix in Gift Box head, amethyst, emerald, sapphire bead wlth unusually attractiv0 eu- graved 2-inch rucifI in gift boX ut ............................ .S0 Sterling Oocoa Beads No. 304A  Sterling Sliver, Cocoa bends, 21-inch sturdy chain, in box .................................. I.00 No 304 w Strling Silver serviceable Cocoa bsads on sturdy 21-inch chain, neat silver crucifix lu box at es s0 No--LOTteing Silver, |ndestrust- ible polished black bead, with at- tractive cruclffac, 21-inch chain, in box at -- ................ $5.00 No 300---Very .practivaq Starling Sil. ver round cocoa bead rosary, 12 inch length in box at ...... $4.B0 The Guardian ing of the Council's membership, and his Brother Knights wish him the best of luck. The Sict Committee made a re- port to the Council at its regular meeting Tuesday night as follows: Wm. J. Flynn, 908 Dennison St., who has been confined at home with a severe cold, is now up and around again. John J. Kenney, 510 1-2 Gaines St., appears to be recuperating from the effects of his prolonged cold attack. Michael J. Dillon, 3700. West 14th St., is still confined to his home, suffering from the effects of a swollen knee. Little Rock Council No. 812, due to conditions has adopted a resolu- tjon"n0t to elect any delegates to the .State Convention and to use the money so extended in purchas- ing war bonds and thus help the Supreme Council's National Bond Driv for $25,000,000.00. St. Edward's .Council No. 2650 Brothe Leon Kuhn tops the list of War ]lend buyers among flhe members of St. Edward's Council bY ;Y pirchasing $8000.00-Eiht- thisand .dollars worth, and says that.he has only made a good in- vestment, as any loyal citizen should do when his Countiy calls. Br0 /rt:r follows with $500.00, Br0::Ovett $400.00, Bro. Hunter $100.00,' Bro'. Jack Wolf $75.00 un- til almost the entire membership either purchased already, or pled- ged at least a $25.00 bond. The drive of this council among those who are not members is gr0gressing as well, but no reports have been received at this writing and therefore no definite figures are available. Grand Knight Whelan, appeals to the committee members to be present at the next meeting of the council, April lgth, for a check up ,, , and'further instructions. First Communicants, Conway k  i : Pictured above is the First Communion class of St. Joseph's at Conway, Arkansas. The Rev. Anthony Lachowsky, their pastor is in the back. Front line, reading left to right, are Robert Tyler, Charlotte Ann Hiegel, Mary Magdalen Seiter, Mary Ann Stief- eater, Mildred Ann Johnson, Shirley Ann Troilett, Louise Ham- ling, and Felix Moix. Second row, left to right, Eva Worm, Regina Zawislak, Rose Mary Lachowsky, Virginia Ann Halter, Elsie Ann Nahlen, Martha Hilda lmboden, Mary Ann Carter, and Mary Eliza- beth Imboden. Back row, left to right, Adolph Dayer, Billy Hegeman, Fred Rumker, Tommy Schichtl, Joseph Zawislak, Her- man Imboden, Martin Walter, Donald Eaton, George Lachowsky, and Jimmy Balmaz. Human Wisdom Cannot Solve Peace Problems Says Msgr. ISheen; Depends On God New York. (E)The problems ested in the preserving of peoples the world will face in shaping the peace that is to follow the war are difficult and thorny and "human wisdom and strength will not be enough to solve them bravely and i justly," the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Ful- ton J. Sheen, of the Catholic Uni- versity of America, declared in a radio address on the "Catholic Hour" here Sunday night. He added: "Only God can help us!" Msgr. Sheen's subject was "Judgment of Nations', and the address was the thirteenth in a series of seventeen which he is deliverying on the "Catholic Hour" :on the general theme "The Crisis in Christendom." Declaration of Dependence "To Jefferson," the speaker said, "goth the credit of writing our Declaration of Independence. To Lincoln goes the credit of wriUng our Declaration of Dependence. Jefferson declared we were inde- pendent from tyrants; Lincoln added, we are dependents on God. The ethical complement to our Bill of Rights, he told us, is our Bill of Duties." Asserting that we will have greater burdens in peace than we will have in war, Msgr. Sheen con- tinued: "Oh! how we will need God's assistance to make effective in deed, the words of our Atlanti Charter! "Take, for example, the problem of Poland and' Lithuania. These are not mere aspects of the prob- lem of peace; they are the problem of world peace in miniature. On what we do to them will depend the peace of the world for the next century. "First, they are small and weak nations from a political and a mili- tary point of view. "Second, both have been violated by both sides in this war: Gen'many and by Russia. "Third, both have preserved the Christian culture upon which the democracy and the freedom of the world is grounded. Provide Acid Test "For these reasons, they are the acid test of the ideals for which we are striving. What we do with them at the close of this war will prove: "First, whether we are inter- ested in preserving the right of small and weak nations when a strong and powerful nation wishes to devour them or refuses to con- sider either their rights or even the arbitration of those rights. "Second, whether we are inter- from a wiced philosophy of life which subjects free persons either to the Moloch of a race, or the Tyranny of a Class? "Third', whether we are inter- rated in preserving the Christian tradition in Europe and therefore the spiritual and moral grounds of democracy and freedom?" NCCS Club Game Room Becomes Monthly Clinic Delaware City, Del. (E)Once a month the use game room, par- titioned off with clean white sheets, plays host to a battalion of babies and blue-uniformed nurses instead of khaki-clad soldiers. The first use-housed Well Baby Clinic came about last winter when, due to heat rationing, the quarters generally occupied by the State Board of Health for its Well Child Conference became too chilly for the comfort and safety ,f the small patients. I Fifty per eent:ofthe youngsters examined, it was found, were children of Fort DuPont soldiers. Another ten per cent were those of war workers in this area. So Arthur Malloy, director of the NCCS-operated USO unit, offered the facilities of his organization for the monthly clinic. Dr. Marion Hotopp, acting director of the Di- vision of Maternal and Child Health for the State Board of Health, examines the children. Uniform Clothing For Communion Classes Foregone Baltimore. ()  A communica- lion from the Most Rev. Michael J. Curley, Acchbishop of Balti- more and of Washington, requests all pastors and teaching Sisters to forego uniformity in dress in Con- firmation and First Communion classes. Pastors and teaching Sisters were asked to have regard for the difficulties to be experienced by parents in providing clothing. An official notice in the Catholic Re- view stated: "The desire for uni- formity in dress will have to be foregone in view of presen con- I Counoi! ] ? T. J. Arnold, president Park Hill, No. Little Rock G. H. Kvnkel. secretary, Brinkley Leo Hammer, treasurer, Ft. Smith J. J. Ducrr. Ist vlce-presldent, Charleston Mrs Mary Burke, 2nd sloe-president, Pocahontas Victor Kordsmsier, 3rd vice-president. Morrllton Louis Kiehl, the gnial and well known groceryman of North Lit- tle Rock and member of North Little Rock Branch No. 1133, has just heard from Saint Louis Head- quarters that his policies have all t been paid up in full and he can now follow his favorite pastime, land bring home those large fish he has been telling his friends about. Mr. Kiehl also reports that the Dolphus Thomey family are leaving North Little Rock for their plantation near Conway. Mr. Thomey has been the faithful Secretary of North Little Rock Branch for these many years. Point No. 10 of the 11 points given the Catholic Union of Ark- ansas by His Excellency the Bish- op is "Lay Retreats". The Branch officers are urged to encourage their members to attend the Lay Retreats given at Saint John's Seminary. They are a treat for Body and Soul. The time of these Lay Retreats will be announced in The Guardian and also by Pastors in your church vestibule, and every Catholic should attend at least one of these every year. Takh advantage of this God given op- portunity to commune with your- self in your private room at the Seminary, away from the world for two days, and reflect upon your past and future life and whither you are going when you leave this earthly life. The lec- tures and instructions you will re- ceive at a retreat will be remem- bered as long as you live. Make a resolution now, that you will attend a Retreat this year, remem- ber that it might be the last chance given you, Roy. Lawrence Hoyt, O.S.B., Pastor of Saint Edwards Church and spiritual Director of Branch No. 79 celebrated his 66th birth- day last Sunday, surrounded by his congregatioh at a baked ham dinner in the basement of the church. The Rt. Rev. Abbott Paul M. Nahlen, O.S.B., and the Rev. Justin Wewer, O.S.B.. of Subiaco, and the Rev. B. F. McDevitt of Saint Andrew's Cathedral, were seated with the Jubilarian at the head table. The celebration was in charge of the Rev. Cyril Lange, O.S.B., Assistant to Father Law- rence. Mr. Leo J. Byrne was Toastmaster and made the wel- coming speech for the Congrega- tion. Father Lawrence is to be congratulated for the great work he has done for the Congregation, not only in a financial way but also in a spiritual upbuilding of lle Congregation. PLUMBING COMPANY PLUMBING- -HEATING Serving Little Rock Since 1897 307 W. 7th Phone 9942 ditions. We shall have to accept - whatever color or style of cloth- ing parents are able to obtain for their littl ones." Rosa y I y C r - 'a am i For Via Proposed Fo E ti e Co t y i r n " un r Paso Robles, Calif. (E)A fertile who went to their good Ca tt' campaign of saying a Rosary a day, neighbors to ask how to saY " especially in families, for the pro- Rosary for the boys. I could , tection of oldiers and sailors, to you, too, of a Protestant wo 2:0( shorten the war and bring a just who is now saying the RosarY h. peace, was instituted in the parish a dear one of hers in the ser of St. Rose Church here and has And on and on." .... I %. spread hke the proverbml wild- The Most Rev. John F. O fire through the Diocese of Men- Military Delegate, when info ay terry-Fresno, of Monsignor Sullivan's camP-e  Elated over the success of the wrote to him: '!'-: campaign, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. "Your idea is so good tha ', Michael Sullivan, pastor of St. want to give it the greatest   Rose's and Vicar General of the sible circulation. The one Diocese, has urged the movement will be most pleased will be '/_ be taken up elsewhere, thereby er Pat Peyton, of the Vincel enlisting a new/Army under the Institute, Albany, N. Y., who! i banner of Our Lady of Victory inated .the idea of the f m every State. ,Rosary and who has been woi "I could tell you of a Protestantnight and day to put it over.:: boy, just off a submarine in San own part in it has been very  Francisco," Monsignor Sullivan but the results are great.  a said, "who wept when a Catholic old Irish custom of the fe! a friend handed him one of the Rosary can be put over, the l tt cards. (The cards outlined the clubs of the country will be , Rosary campaign.) I could tell ed, so far as Catholics are 1 you of fallen-away Catholics, corned." _, Y Must Keep Religion In Schools, Have Large Families Says Churchill London. () -- The fundamental education and also to obtain  Pe ' element of religion "must never be ialized education which will fl l' taken from our schools" Prime them better for their work."   r Minister Winston Churchill de- Concerning Britain's dwi  s: clared in a radio address over the birth rate, the Prime Minister! 't British Broadcasting Company net- ically asserted:  e work, which was heard through- "In thirty years, unless the ! out the world. The Prime Min- ent trends a alter, smaller t fighting population , ister was critical of Britain's ing and support d dwindling birth rate and asserted have to t: dileiit i "our people must be encouraged by ly twice as 0 every means to have larg e fam- fifty years i ilies." , worse still, a Regarding religion in the keep its high place in the 1 , schools, Mr. Churchill declared: ship of thepW"rlcl+an+dT:shl?Cae'xern'a]"p es "There is another element as a great which should never be banished own against i.d: from our system of education, people must be encourag r Here we have freedom of thought every means to have larger-l, as well as freedom of conscience, ilies...,'-' "For this reason well-th Here we have been pioneers of re- out plans for helping pare:!'n*- ligious toleration. contribute this life-spring tA|# "But side by side with all this comnunity ae of prime irlr| has been the fact that religion has ance. The care of the youri|   been the rock in the life and char- acter of the British people, upon establishment of sound hYgl conditions of motherhood h$ ] which they have built their hopes bearing upon the whole futj and cast their cares. This funda- the race which is absolutely 1 mental element must never be Side by side with that is tt._ taken from our schools and I re- upon disease, which, let n.!]r# joice to learn of enormous progress mind you, so far as it is su,  that is being made along all re- ful, will directly aid the ns'l ligious bodies in freeing themselves inen..o, hm, |: from sectarian jealousies and feds while preserving fervently the S.te li ' tenets of their own faith." r ng it The Prime Minister continued: at b "After schooltime ends we must Silver i![: not throw our youths uncared for Q and unsupervised on to the labor Rosaries " market, with its blind-alley oc- cupations which start so fair and often end so foul. "We must make plans for part- time release from industry so that our young people may have the chance to carry on their general IN BISHOPS WAR RELIEF APPEAL .4. cast of well-known radio and screen stars featured the special dramatization. "The Greatest of These," broadcast, from Hollywood over the Blue Network, coast to coast, heralding the annual Bishops' War Emergency and Relief Collection, which was taken up in most dioceses on April 4. Pictured are, left to right, Courtenay Savage, who wrote the script; Pedro de Cordoba, who directed the play. and Eddie Cantor, radio and screen star who made a special appearance ou the program. Blue'Network photo by Gene Lest'er. (N.C.W.C,) Appropriate Medals No.3O6-- AllSterllng Silver, $ soldered link chain, round b  . inch sterling silver cruclflTl' .reopiog heed cogs No. 305 l sturdy ver : gift No. 10l.Beautlful Sterling Silver No. 30 ,.( chain, combination Scapular and St. Se- silver _ bastian medal inscribed "patron of: relief. " ' athletes pray for us." On back, "St. box at i r'_ k-- Sebastian martyr, athlete, soldier.": No. 292--AII Sterling Sliver, On neat card. Each ......... $2.50 tire oval bead on strong t] ntress 00wurtuary No. 90--Untarnished medal and chain, F t , .... .length 17 inches. Only sjj , inscrmea on race of medal is, left In -if* be- -* ..Ntd !iii:ii!i;ii::!!il;i!;ii!i!i ii!!!ii:i:i::ii::i::i::i:::ii::iiii !!il | [  Mary, Our Mother, protect our No. 298--AII Sterling Silver't ,, i+!:;:ii;;!i I1 Boy,.' St. Christopher medal on extra sturdy, attractive, lu gs' : ! nacx. Each ........................ 6Oc at .'M/M" i | [  No. 004--sterling Sliver, medal and No 299--A/! "-S-ter[i-n--Silver rllJ;] '::' i |[ chain, same as No. 90. In att .... of unusual beauty and  4 Ill+ tire bax For God and America". 0rderLengthfrom20 inches. In glfi.:ir+';,,,"+ " Each .............. $2.S0 .  0 ................................................. ::,  .ry .no 00uaralan The Guardis0000g{ The Only Establishment In I/+ ,- ,'+ Arkansas designed, built ond dedl- |/ [ L ' 1 It coted exclusively for ,,.r,I ser'-I/ .................... ___.i+ 1 ices, I/ , ^ +- . .},t.,,,.+., PtlONE 6178 I / 't':Y"r':ZLU'i.RI _: ne ):ii ;' Unusual Roof,ng Sheet Metal Work Of00e, No, J.E. Hornibrook 209-II East Markham Street Phone S P E C I "Hornef r ,ergywear" A ,. Reasonable Prices No ss--v.ry u,c. .,or .h.ded .,... SCOI00 bead on oxidized chain, with at- RUBE & tractive cross, In pink, green, white, blue and lavender. (Made in Czecbo- slovacia). In Gift box at ._. $1.25 Order from INCORPORATED The Guardian , 00z00-as street Utue ao00,