Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
April 20, 1945     Arkansas Catholic
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April 20, 1945
 

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"' ': "'" : ..... . .......... . ': TIlE GUARDIAN, 'APRIL 20. 1945 .... I I II  I ............. 00-Of Litt!e OId " [y In Black Lauded Ir.. • ort Smith Paper S(r( Power of good ex few cholcevegetablesand flowers st touchingly portray- seemed to thrive under her loving Osborn manager feature vho has fo been emplo', ,. B. Leigh conducted eke to the "Putting Work in bers induct mpter are ] a Findley, try Evelyn :, and Dodi nson, editol academy initiation candle m Truth, tb l lighted c Loyalty, Opportunit : the ritual d Patricia de Falla's "] a two-pia! Ward an{ played a vi )oro Aides ze, .--Sunday, , Corps was of 28 yoU{ graduated [ospital, the g being he 'lorence S mhington A  -. Drake, urses Aide 2aptain of )fficers ele¢ McAdams, , :rs. Charles er. It was' ly meetings lay at 7:30 m of St. social endered by and Geor ire roup ss Mrs. Bur served deli urfl. nplimantsr, J :ORG STA00 ne BlufF' Food ee Sb story by Pat Gar- Thursday, April of The Fort Smithian, faith weekty newspaper. O n the front oage, the be.autiful tribute to one taown, loved and served eulogy for Mrs Rosario nburro, the "Little Old Black,, deserves repeat- nts of Fort Smith who nesses on Garrison Ave- gr.e Years than this writ- c[ in Fort Smith, and  than a quarter cen- ne little old lady, al- ;asped hands, walk the ; of the avenue, in rair n blistering summer .dging through snow 7 orship at the he Immaculate Con- ahsion of worship was r that one could almost ck by the time of her given place. Her faith- as been the subject of hone feature story and Fort Smith• But no !ver interviewed the lit- uy. She did not speak Osario Serio Tomburro, e little village of Cefalo, ch 7, 1862, is dead. The xor her Saturday morn- an illness of only two 'erhaps the greatest joy Years was the privilege in her native village a go. Her aged hus- Omburro, and a son, ire. t le lady in black, old , Usband, operated a tiny ,bat 114 Garrison Ave- : ack in the days of the ': It was almost a bit d World transplanted r°ld couple lived up- r their little business. !S.a Vacant lot next door. t little plot of ground WOman planted and !°fruition a bit of Italy. ' rees and grapevines, a Compliments of 00MUNITY 'HEATRE and )RIVE-IN 00IOVIES Bluff, Arkansas hand, formed a little spot of beauty in an otherwise drab sur- rounding. That little garden at- tracted attention of many pas- sers-by who stopped to admire but never to disturb• "Yes, they buried the little old lady in black Tuesday morning• Those who knew her fellowship in Church will glance at the va- cant spot in her pew.., those who i watched her day after day as she trudged the length of the long street to worship her God, will re- member, too . . . they will miss that daily picture as one misses ,the tick of a clock in the quiet- ness of his bedroom at night..." Committee Will Represent Students two Subiaco.--A junior and seniors were elected at Subiaco Academy last Wednesday to rep- resent the student body before the faculty in questions and problems involving student welfare and school interests. Ralph Oliver, junior, and Gus Gillespie and Carol Springle, seniors, won the election• The trio have begun at once their liaison office. They will present student sides of var- ious boarding school problems to the academy officers in the name of the students, who may petition through them. Oliver polled the highest num- ber of votes, 145. He is from Tulsa, Okla. Gus Gillespie, At- kins, and Carol Springle, Jones- bore, received 81 and 66 respec- tively. Others high in the race were Marty Buergler, Lanny Dickman, George Wirtjes, George Savary, Bobby Brown, Art Born- heft, and Joe Reed. Voting Was by secret ballot at a Special Con- vocation presided over by the Rev. Christopher Paladino, prefect of discipline. The three students acting as a committee will be known as Boosters," and it is felt this in- novation will orove a step for- ward in the cluest for popular democratic student government. Other measures have been tried in the past, with varying success• Seminary Fund Drive Reaches Half Million Lafayette, La.--The original goal of $300 000 in tile campaign to rise a building'a€li maintenance. fund for a min0r sehinary of the Diocese of Lafayette has been far surpassed and receipts now total about $500,000. Funds will be in- vested in the Seventh War Loan pending the removal of war-time building restrictions. The diocese has owned a site for the planned 'seminary for many years. o:= USO-NCCS Clubs Mark Fourth Anniversary With Open House Chicago. ()--Four use clubs here operated by the National Ca- tholic Community Service will hold open house to mark the fourth anniversary of the NCCS on April 21. The Rev. William A. O'Connor, Archdiocesan pervisor of Catholic charities, lished Annunciation Academy. installed in a two story frame building• following a fire which damaged the frame structure. -.-- Roosevelt Had 0 0 Given 3 Catholics Cabinet Posts I1 T I1 NEWS Washington. (E)--Of eight Ca- 1.]k • o "J tholics who served as cabinet '. • V- ........ L members since the founding of this k,L-#v&.ll  s. -,  nation, three were 'appointed by / o ' the late President Franklin D• Roosevelt, it is recalled here. A the moderator of the clubs. FOI STEPHEN FOTI FOTI SEED STORE "Seeds for the South" 325 Main Street iae Bluff Arkansas Over sixty-four years ago, the Sisters of Charity made this first settlement in Pine Bluff, and estab- First housed in a little four room cottage, the Academy was later It was in 1901 that the present structure-was erected, Christian Peace Plan Expresses Mrs. Joe Beck is chairman of the Hospitality Committee serv- ing at the USO-NCCS Club on Sunday, April 22. Assisting Mrs. Beck will be Mrs. Arthur Alex- ander, Mrs. George Porbeck, Mrs. A. A. Oberle, Mrs. Henry Mooney, Mrs. Joe Oberle, and Mrs. W. K. Booth. Miss Margaret Beck is chair- man of the Junior Hostess serving committee for Sunday, and she will be assisted by the Misses Gertrude and Frances Walter, Ann Hepp, Edith Nahlen. Wilhelmina Nottenkamper, and Dorothy Sch- mall. Coffee and breakfast rolls will be served during the morning hours, and iced tea and sand- wiches will highlight the after- noon r:freshment time at 4:30 p.m. USO-NCCS Club Holds Wives' Luncheon Local and out-of-town wives of servicemen are invited to attend the Service Wives' luncheon to be held at the USO-NCCS Club, 112 East Eeventh Street. on Wed- nesday, April 25th at 12 noon, it was announced by Miss Catherine Gilligan, associate director in charge of women's activities• Reservations for the luncheon may be made by calling the club, 4-7556, :before neon on Tuesday, April 24th. Service'Wives' lunch- eons are held at the USO-NCCS Club every, other Wednesday• Handcraft classes in leather- craft and shell work are held at the club every Monday .and Thursday afternoon at 2:30 p.m. for wives of servicemen• USO Club Plans Volunteer Awards Volunteers who have served from 50 to 3,000 hours at the use Club, 112 East Seventh Street, operated by the National. Catholic Community Service, will be hon- ored at an award presentation to be held at the club on Sunday, su- April 29th, at 4 p.m. The pres- is entation was announced by Miss Catherine Gilligan, assiciate di- fourth Catholic, also named by the late Chief Executive for a cabinet post, cried before taking the oath of office. The three Catholics who served in Mr. Roosevelt's cabinet since he assumed office in 1933 were Postmaster General James A. Far- ley, who served from 1933 to 1940; rector of the club, and supervisor of women's activities. The volunteer award program will be followed by a refresh- ment and song hour, at which time Servicemen will play host to the volunteers who have served at the club so faithfully dhring the past three years. Plans for the presentation are being made by the Women's Com- mittee of the club and Miss Gil- China's Ideals Washington. (g)The principles pronounced in the statements of the American Hierarchy and in :the "Pattern for Peace" as basis for establishment of a sound world order "correspond exactly to the time-honored ideals of the Chinese people," Dr. John C. Wu, Chinese scholar and jurist, declared here today. Dr. Wu, a convert to Catholic- ism, has just arrived in this coun- try to serve as adviser to the Chinese Delegation at the forth- coming United Nations Confer- ence in San Francisco. He is chairman of the Foreign Affairs Committee of the Chinese Con- stitution which will come up for Attorney General Frank Murphy, who, held his post from 1939 to 1940, when he was named As- sociate Justice of the Supreme Court; and the present Postmaster General Frank C. Walker, who took office in 1940. Uhited States Senator Thomas J. Walsh, of Montana, who was named in 1935 for the post of Attorney General, died before he took the oath of office. • 7.: adoption next November. "What the world needs today," Dr. Wu said, "is a strong determ- ination and fearless courage in carrying out the convictions which are shared by all right-thinking people all over the world• I am hopeful that the San Francisco Conference will help the nations towards recognizing the need of a spiritual'unity in order to heal the wounds of war. "Christ's message 'Love thy neighbor as thyself' applies not merely to individuals," Dr. Wu said, '"but must also be applied to the conduct of international re- lations. This may be regarded as l idealistic, but it is the only real- !stic way of bringing about last- mg peace. Troop 11 Troop 11 hcl:d a meeting Fri- day, April 13t'.t the Cathedral Parish Hall wit_: 16 boys pres- ent. The .troop: has enjoyed a steady growth nce the first of the year, and at 'this meeting three new members, were taken in: Thomas Keller,' the Blazing Ar- row Patrol,. Bob Wise and Joe Frawley the Flying Eagle Patrol.. Two pr0spective scouts, Billy Beck and Jerry Thompson, were guests. The flag was hung at half mast during the meeting ir memory of our beloved Fresident. Michael Chamberlain of the Blazing Arrow, led the meeting which was instructive to the younger scouts. :.A talk on sec- ond class First Aid was given by Phil Johnston• As'st Scoutmaster Himstead announced a week-end hike for the Blazing Arrows, the Flying Eagles having gone some- time ago. Messrs. Dan Murphy, R. S. Peters, Wm. Brady and Hickey Himstedt, Sr., the Committee on advancement, passed the follow- ing boys: Louis Bernardi from Tenderfoot to 2nd. Class, Peter Norton, 2 merit badges, Bill Brady, 1 merit badge, Hickey Himstedt, Jr., 4 merit badges and Phil Johnston, 3 merit badges. These will be awarded at the Quapaw Court of Honor to be "Without this spirit," Dr. Wu concluded, "a peace conference will only result in sowing the seeds of future war." ' USO-NCCS Club Celebrates 4th Anniversary Under the motto, "NCCS serves all who serve", the National Ca- tholic Community Service, a mem- ber agency of use, observes its Fourth Anniversary on April 21, and will pay special tribute this year to the thousands of volun- teers across the country who have aided NCCS faithfully in ap- proximately 500 use Clubs which s'tretch from coast to coast• Participating in the nation- wide observance during NCCS an- niversary week is the use Club here at 112 East Seventh Street, it was announced by Armand O. Reynaud, director• Cutting of the NCCS birthday cake, and a special program, will feature the intermission of the Birthday Dance at the club on Saturday night• A radio tran- scription "Open House", depict- ing the war services of NCCS as an operating agency of the use, will also be broadcast on Satur- day evening, April 21st, at 9:15 ................................................ ' "PAGE SEVEN , • r I , I 'Eight Inducted IntoNational Honor Sodety At Fort Smith • " ,_ . • • " • • . F:So!a!mchH!a::iNcoWcCihet?b:Stan! iii::e:t:er wgei; eO 1 an ! Vi°oUndC? atfeSrPeCola  aSprmbly 106 n. snh°euhneCedan2en°rSmeEn? MeernCe°r, Charter members of the society who were inducted last year are Lucille Borengasser, Marie Celine Falleur, Cecilia Forst, and Gret- chen Kaemmerling. These four girls took. places on the stage at Twelve Students On Holy Angels' Honor Roll Juniors, Constance Bartsch, Sarah Florence Devlin, Viola Klein, Georgianne McVay, Rosemary Rockenhouse, and Ann Steiert. From the sophomore class, Irene Erman, Dorothy Ann Girard, Mildred Klein, and Magdalen Sie- benmorgen were admitted as pro- bationers. They may become members next year. As soon as all the new members were assembled on the stage, the pledge of the National Honor Soci- € . . ety was admmmtered to them by Jonesboro. Students of Holy Gretchen Kaemmerling, who then Angels Academy making the Hen- introduced Father Frances Makin, or Roll this six weeks are: pastor of the Shrine of Our Lady Seniors of the Ozarks, our speaker for the Juanita Williams occasion. In his delightful talk, Frances Schwarz Father Makin dwelt on the great Dona Rae Daniel need for people with the right Charolett Jones kind of education, and encouraged Marilou Collison the students to make every effort Jane Cosby to continue their schooling in Ca- Juniors tholie colleges. Lucia Byers Following the address, Marie June Makovec Celine FaUeur, president of the Jacqueline Stewart student council, invited the mere- Sophomores l bers of the faculty and student 'body to attend th'e tea sponsored by the student council, honoring the new members of the National Honor Society. Miss Falleur poured tea at the head of the table, while Margaret Beckman, senior council representative, poured at the foot of the table. They were assisted by council members, Iyahnula Barbour, Jo- anna Freeman, and Lucille Boren- gasser• Father Joseph Milan and Father Makin were guests at the tea. The social hour concluded with the singing of the St. Scho- lastica Pep Song. Sodality To Organize Dance Club Dorothy Daniel Kathleen Schwarz Freshmen Rosalie Russewald Holy Angels Mighty Mites, ac- companied by Coach Sue Ander- son, held a weiner roast at Creig- head Forest on April 7. Through the courtesy of Mrs. John Han- cock, the trip was made possible. The menu consisted of weiners, pickles, potato chips, buns, cook- ies, and cokes. Pastoral Reminds Italian Women Of Civic Duties Vatican City. (g)An Easter pastoral by His Eminence Ella Cardinal dalla Costa, Archbishop of Florence, discussing the politi- cal and social duties of the Chris- tian woman, is quoted in Osserva- tore Romano. The pastoral af- firms" that the Christian woman can and must come out of home and family whenever necessary. It urges women to use their right to vote in striving to attain re- ligious freedom, the recognition of Christian marriage and education, the freedom of religious instruc- tion in public schools, and the maintenance of a high standard of public morality. The pastoral makes it clear that the Church abstains from inter- fcrence with matters of a purely i politicd character but tcachea the ,true and real basis of civil, po- litical and social virtues. One-Volume Published Milwaukee, Wis. (E)--"The Cele- bration of Mass," by the Rev. J. B. O'Connell, which originally ap- peared in three separate volumes, has been complied in one volume,' the Bruce Publishing Company hnr nnnolmces. the United States as the official Catholic agency to meet the spirit- ual and recreational needs grow- ing out of the military and indus- tal mobilization. Other agencies participating in the United Ser- I The Sodality of the Infant Jesus of Prague, St. Vincent de Paul Church, Rogers, Ark., is plauning to sponsor a dance club for the 7th, 8th and 9th grades of the Rogers School. Dances will be held one night every two weeks from 8:00 to 10:30 p.m. Rules are being made that the girls and boys must abide by and the dances will be chaperoned by Rev. Edward Maloy and Mr. and Mrs. C. Jimmie Carter of St. Vincent de Paul parish. LEVINE BROS. Family Outfitters Pine Bluff Arkansas vice Organizations, Inc., are YMCA, YWCA, National Jewish Welfare Board, Traveler's Aid, and Salvation Army. ,:...-=_--_-_-:..::::__€:::_:::__ CENTRAL PHARMACY Phones 406 & 305 522 Main St. Pine Bluff, Arkansas Our Label On A Prescription Is Like Sterling on Saver held Thursday, April 26th. at Par- ligan. Details of the program will nell Hall, School for the Blind, p.m. over Radio Station KLRA, as , , '-H be announced later• at 8'00 pro. All scouts, their part of the anniversary obser- ¢ono ,a"- ' friends ar" mx ted' " va. o'"atendat'hs ceremony, e Wenare coffee hour and musical .... -- - S ' o have a large representa- program is scheduled for Sunday Dr. t'epper P,cks Your Enerv Un! tmn at this Court Of Honor. morning, Apml 22nd, at the use  ---- _ an__ kiKL]III r tJrgllX l vt-, ,,xJ &lr 11111gI 11" ' llr lTl[s'rli |11 1 Ifif'. hoping t ...... " • t | Quality Higher Than Prlce Corn ents A:iiii!:h:i;i(.neadPfi!i:iiyrmbs:.0a    per d4I . _.el,-- Cash or Time Payments pInn ts r:Opep krKan]iture, Stoves, Rugs and Norge Refrigerators ent for Catholic Scout will also be held" at the club on : --- a}}|.aa fmA couragem " . --- Lovassait I , L 211 West Second Ave. - Phone 3244 i- Sunday afternoon from 3 until 5 ........ -,,.,-,,-,,-, 11 is trying to merit the p.m., with a refreshment and song [ rme DI, ,qurKansas ND, PINE BLUFF " FORDYCE " DEKMOT Genera ]isenhover-award in the hour scheduled for 4:30 p.m. The I April paper salvage dr!ye. Thi {ann!versary weekend will con- that the ooys wliI nave zo .crone on bunoay with dancing at ! V mnelan 1000 IDS. O paper per roy. me mud at 7 p.m. ! {} --o O. v" "-"" . :': ..... -¢: 11 who can, to save NCCS volunteers, over a period II t I[J00RK'S SEAFOOD GRILL I 1 r°v0f!:4g4J:J;}rhi!i } qURVANT'S ,:L t __ A. Foods of Quality hme. Telephone Mke, at 4-708 checking wraps, answering ques- m .......... " bE T _14 West 5th Pine Bluff, Arkansas and Hickey at 8705. |" !tam! heevnet°rmr°.n dRSkn:ndd ''1 ,a lEAK HOUSE V New and Cool l {the USO, was in 1941 named by I I - " • -,, • A • • . -- _t----ts I I the Archbishops and Bishops of | r homes and .00,partmcss l{ .............................. I, in Shady Oaks Ill '-' ................. Ill JOE H. LANGHORNE II! III Best Wishes 17th and Hazel Phone 4946 ,{lI ' FED  | II •  Pine Bluff, Arkansas MILLER S ERAL COMPRESS , 'lnkbelner S ' ./t Funeral Home {I & DRY Packers vu P°s'r PAINT A'D SUPPLY CO' Woan:nserl "' Phone 1762 |''11 : DuC°PainsUlUX Ill Pine Bluff, Arkansu CAS ldlin" Pine Bluff Arkansas 716 Mn Street '" Ill {ll " ': .... , Pine Bluff, Arkansas Pine Bluff, Arkansas " ]/| • { ============================== l P !