Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
April 24, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 24, 1942
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




THE GUARDIAN, APRIL 24, 1942 PAGE SEVEN Parish for Growth Episcopate from Page1) under his epis- Monsignor Tobin and Moran. Bishop Fitz- Bishop of Little Morris' predeces- of the new he had built in the Bishop, who re- the imposing struc- first building in Ar- built of native gran- of the present rector the new parish build- erecting the hall w'a s Bishop, as well as Cathedral assist- Murphy and Father requested pray- members of the cathe- serving in the armed "War is terrible, ask for it, but we lgned to God Will." he made a daily re-i for the boys in the .to Monslgnor Allen's as the inspiration His Excellency mean to be hum- is the inspiration the Diocese." And Manning, "Peo- a great many vir- possess." institutions which appear much it actually is, His their growth of holy souls and to do God's will--to serve Him." of your Church," the cathedral con- it moves on. The moves it . . . the dies, the Bishop Allen was presented The rector advantages of the special emphasis es at hand for the e of the parish, say- of today are the Work of Monsignor Moran, his Allen, a parish, stated was meant to be only a continuation of the plans of these two rectors, whom he knew. Monsignor Allen reminded the people of the double anniversary which His Excellency, the Most Reverend Bishop, will observe on June ll--his GolcTen Jubilee in the Priesthood and 36th Episcopal Jubilee. Musical numbers rendered by pupils of St. Andrew's School, un- der the direction of Sister M. Phil- ippa, O. S. B., were as follows: "Popular Waltz," an accordion duet by Jimmy Pat Browning and Bernard Heinze, Jr. "Rondo," violin solo, by Vin- cent Coffey. "The Waltz You Saved For me," clarinet solo, by Eugene Thomey. St. Andrew's Accordion Band-- "Popular Novelty March," "Old Time Waltz, "One, Two, Three Four," "Sweet Bunch of Daisies." (Members: Lois Poussard, Beverly Balch, Dolores Hollenberg, Ber- nard Hienze, Jimmy Pat Brown- ing, Louis Beck, Hugh Dempsey, Loretta Menna, Geraldine Mas- sery). The Bishop informally received members of the congregation, fol- lowing the program. Inspection of the hall was made throughout the afternoon ..... L L Bishop Goes Via Dogsled to Officiate At Mother's Funeral Ottawa. ().--Arriving in Ottawa just in time to officiate at his mother's funeral, the Most Rev. Henri Belleau, O. M. I., Vicar Apostolic of James Bay, had' to make a hasty trip by dogsled and train after he was notified of his mother's death here. He was at a distant mission when he received the word. God Can never be outdone in generosity. Any gift from us to God is rewarded by a grace or supernatural blessing of incompar- able superior value. Emptying our- selves in order to give ourselves completely to God, God answers our gift to Him by the best re- ward imaginable----Jesus in Holy Communion. Guardian Photo. Front view of the New Cathedral hall, facing Louisiana St., is shown. Flourescent lighting is used throughout the building, which also provides a combined ventilating and heating system. The inter- for decoration is complete even to velour stage curtain. BIES Editor-in-Chief, Catholic Action of the South THE STORK STORY, AND OTHER DITTIES Girls instinctively love dolls; boys are fond of horses, but a little baby holds attraction and interest for both. Girls know where dolls come from; however, little boys are handicapped in their knowletge of how horses happen to be. A father, so the story goes, had taken little Junior to the hospital when the boy's mother was confined. Father and son were pacing up and down the hall of the delivery floor, the parent nervously taking big steps, Junior wonderingly trotting by his side. The doctor came out, reporting that everything was progressing nicely. The medical man felt lighthearted and happy; he bent over to Junior, and said, "Well, my little man, what would you like better to have--a little baby brother or a little baby sister} Only state St. A ndrew's Cathedral Parish and Very Rec. Msgr. Francis A. Allen are to be congratulated on the completion of the beautiful parish hall. Its spacious quarters and many facilities will prove of great value as the center of parish social activities. These are the compliments of a friend. your wish, and I'll see to it that you get what you want." To which considerate offer, the little man replied: "If it's all the same to you, Doctor, I'd like to have a Shetland pony." This was a fortunate reply for the doctor, for now he would not have to face Juio, r with the burden of cheating on his con- science if the baby should turn out to be of the opposite sex from what had been promised. The doctor could explain that he had not bargained for a pony. Since all children are interested in babies, they naturally want to know all about them, especially where they come from; Sometimes Daddy will get in bad for appear- ing stingy and mean in not want- ing to buy another one, when he can well afford it, and everybody else in the family is so eager to have another baby. What is the answer? You may hold God accountablewhich may be stating the truth, or it may be an awful falsehood. If it is a mm- representation, then hang your head in shame, walk away and weep. Maybe that will stop your little  one from bringing up the sore, bitter subject again. In all events, never give your child the "stork" recital, because, sooner or later, he will find out you de- ceived him, with the resultant con- clusion in his little mind: "Daddy (or Mother) is likely to deceive." When the inquisitive child is small, the story that babies come from heaven can be truthfully worked out; for, in fact, the soul God s hands in does come from heaven. At the age of six, seven or eight, you may have o develop this account a little more, if the question comes up. The age at which you may tell him the truth more fully, in figurative and dell- cats language, will "depend upon the child's rate of growth, both physical and mental, and the cir- cumstances surrounding his life. You should try to satisfy his curi- osity, at least for the time, as fully as possible. A description of the planting of a seed is the ground, how it germinates, then sprouts and so becomes a little plant that grows bigger and bigger, ought to help the explanation, to a certain degree. The account of the fa- ther's participation in procreation how he is the means of God's creative act--can be deferred till maturer years. The story of the seed developing under the moth- er's heart, after God has sent a living soul into it from heaven ought to impress a child with nat- ural, holy reverence. , By all means, don't let your children get this enlightenment from anyone but their mother. This instruction is too sacred for it to be entrusted to anyone else. Do not force it on them till they start wondering. If their own mother does not prepare them, they will look for the narration elsewhere, and they may find the tale told in a shocking and blighting fashion. The proverbial. Scottish father who, on a cold winter night, sneaked out to the back yard and fired a shot while his children were waiting for a visit from Santa Claus, was a cruel man. W.hen he returned to the living room, he made an end to his chil- dren's happy expectations by the announcement that Santa had just [committed suicide. It was a dam- aging untruthand so are some of the saint's sagas, as toId and enacted. St. Nicholas was a reality and, as a lovable old bishop, was kind to children. There is nothing wrong with impersonating and represent- ing characters, if it is done with dignity and proper impressiveness. To see Santa scaring and chasing children with a stick, and to make something terrifying out of him before the day he is to visit, is cheating an untrue and false situa- tion. Nervous and imaginative children should never be worked up tha way. Do not adopt a fearful version of Santa as a coercive measure for discipline. You will miss it after Christmas time is over. Not having a substitute, children are apt to grow more unruly. Picture the saint as a kindly old man, inter- ested in good children all the year. This is the truth. Never deceive your children for Parish Dramatic Club to Present Comedy-Farce Little Rock--The St. Andrew's Dramatic Club will present a three-act comedy-farce "For Pete's Sake" at the Cathedral Parish Hall, 9th and Louisiana, on Mon- day, April 27, at 8 p. m. This play under the direction of Sr. M. Philippa, O. S. B., will be the first dramatic presentation in the new parish hall. The cast includes: Betty Jo Kane, Wanda :Jean Kissinger, Hilda Ann Farrell, Mary Evelyn Troillet, Patricia Wrape, Marguerite Strickland, Wm. Hammond, James Finan, Joe Conrad Beck, Joe Coffey, Robert Shgnahan and William Oberle. :$ College Graduates to Hear Governor of Rhode Island New York. (E).With the Most Rev. Francis J. Spellman, Arch- bishop of New York, presiding, Governor J. Howard McGrath of Rhode Island will deliver the principal address to the graduates at the 9th annual commencement exercises of Manhattan College, Brother A. Victor, F. S. C., presi- dent, has announced. The date for the exercise has beenadvanced three weeks to May 17, to fit into the college's accel- erated program of studies. Mcther of Two Jesuit Missioners in Orient Dies New York. ().Ftmeral services were held at St. Catharien of Ge- noa Church for Mrs. Helen Hamil- ton, mother of the Rev. Walter J. Hamilton, S. J., assistant pastor at Iligan, Mindnao, Philippines, and the Rev. George V. Hamilton, S. J., stationed at St. Vincent's High School, Poona, India. James Hamilton, father of the two mis- sionaries, died' on August 13 last. even a good purpose. If their ques- tions cannot be answered at the moment, promise an explanation some other time. Remember, par- ents, you are the essence of per- fection in their eyes, Never cause them to doubt you. For a small income, a long jour- ney is undertaken; for everlasting life, many will scarce once lift a foot from the ground'. Nun's Feature Wins C. P. A. Literary Award St. Louis (E)--Sister Mary Mari- etta, S. S. J., of the College of St. Scholastica, Duluth, Minn., was awarded first prize of $75 by the Literary Awards Committee of the Catholic Press Association. in the contest sponsored by that associa- tion for the best feature story sub- :mitted to a member newspaper i during February, 1942, Catholic I Press Month. Her article dealt with a Franciscan Sister who for a quarter of a century had repaired shoes of members of her Com- munity. The article was submitted through The Register, Duluth.. Second prize of $15 was award- ed to T. J. Mclnerney, Middle Vil- lage, L. I., for a historic feature on St. Benedict and St. Scholas- tica. Third prize of $10 went to Beula A. Johnson, chief police- woman of Tulsa, Okla., for her article on the work of. the Sisters of the Good Shepherd. Miss John- son's article was submitted through The Southwest Courier, of Okla- homa City, and Mr. Mclnerney's thought The Tablet, of Brooklyn. Announcement of the awards was made by the Rev. Herbert O'H. Walker, S. J., of The Queen's Work, chairman of the Literary Awards Comimttee. Nearly 200 ar- ticles were submitted to the judges for the final awards. The judges were: :Ensign Joseph Waldman, of the Great /Lakes Naval Train- ing Station and formerly of The New World, Chicago; Miss Vir- ginia Beck, Editor of The Catholic School Editor, and Miss Dorothy Witte of The Catholic Herald Citi- zen, Milwaukee. Supervision of the judging was in charge of J. L. O'Sullivan, Dean of the College of Journalism, Marquette Univer- sity, Milwaukee, Wis., a member of the Literary Awards Commit- tee. In no way can we better prac- tice poverty of spirit, than in mak- ing good use of our time; for time once gone can never be recalled. Follow the will of your super- iors rather than your own in things you don't understand. In things which we don't have to believe, lean more to the side of belief. CONGRA TULA TIONS. . . The Roofing On ST. ANDREW'S CATHEDRAL PARISH HALL WAS FURNISHED BY J. R. GROBMYER LUMBER CO. 2800 West 15th Street Phone 3-4112 Little Rock, Ark. Congratulations To St. Andrew's Parish Hall CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CATHEDRAL PARISH AND MONSIGNOR ALLEN ON COMPLETION OF THEIR NEW HALL Brueggeman, Swaim & Allen Gazette Building Phone 9946 LIGHTING FIXTURES Sold By Arkansas Electric Co. Wholesale Electric Supplies 316 Louisiana St. Phone 4-2201