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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
July 25, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
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July 25, 1969
 

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PAGE 6 THE GUARDIAN, JULY 25, 1969 Whal's Happening Around the Diocese (This Guardian feature is designed to serve all tile Catholic organiza- tions in the Diocese of Little Rock. The deadline for stories to be in- cluded is 8:30 A.M. of the Friday prior to the week of publication). LITTLE ROCK The Little Rock Deanery, Dioce- san Council of Catholic Women, will meet next Sunday, August 3 at 2 P.M. in the auditorium of St. Edward's School, 9th and Sher- man Streets. Hosts for the occasion will be St. Edward's Altar Society, the Mothers' Sodality and the Home and School Association of St. Ed- ward's. The Catholic Youth Singers will present a program. All women of Little Rock par- ishes have been invited to attend. Plans for the DCCW annual conven- tion to be held in Little Rock No- vember 8-9 will be discussed. PARAGOULD Charlene Beagle of Pocahontas began her first official duties as president of the Northeastern Deanery of the Catholic Youth Organization when she presided at a social deanery meeting here recently. The day began with celebration of a Mass by The Ray. Bernard G Malone, pastor of St Mary's Church. The Blytheville Folk Group provided the music. Mem- bers of the group are Deanie Kittary, Jann Pharo, David Smith, Dave Henderson and Terry Mac- fin. Coach Doley Pound offered the facilities of the Paragould High School where various sports were enjoyed. A picnic supper and a swimming party at the Paragould Country Club ended the day's ac- tivities. LITTLE ROCK Mrs. Frank Letzig of Little Rock, past officer and board member of the Diocesan Council of Catholic Women and mem- ber of Our Lady of Holy Souls parish, has returned from Wash- ington, D.C. where she attended her Golden Anniversary Celebra- tion at Trinity College. Following the reunion events, Mrs. Letzig joined members of her college alumnae, faculty and staff on a tour of Belgium, France and Italy. They were among hun- dreds from 10 countries, who gathered at Saint Peter's in Rome, June 25 for the Canonization of Saint Julia Billiart foundress of the Institute of the Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur. Many lay persons, including students and alumnae of colleges and schools conducted by the Order, were among those to re- ceive the Blessing of the Holy Father, Pope Paul VI, and to re- joice that after her beatification in 1906, their Foundress hadbeen canonized. In the congregation receiving Holy Communion was Otacillio Rlbeino of Campos Nerds, Brazil, who was ,miraculously cured in 1929, upon the intercession of the then Blessed Julia Billiart. Among other visits to religious shrines and famous cathedrals, the Notre-Dame Tour of Europe included the Motherhouse at Namur, Belgium, and the birth- place of Saint Julie Billiart at Cuvilley, France (In Picardy). Visitations were made to the Vincentian Church, to the reli- quary of Saint Vincent dePaul, and to the Church of the Mir- aculous Medal Shrine, in Paris. Returning to Rome from Flor- ence, Italy, the tour members also spent a day at the Franciscan Shrines at Assisi, Italy visiting the reliquaries of Saints Fran- cis and Claire, founders of the orders. A reception for each of the international alumnae and faculty groups was held, during the can- onization week's celebration atthe Casa Generalizia in Rome, the Institute of the Sisters of Notre- Dame of Namur. SLOVAC Sts. Cyril and Methodius Altar Society met recently in parish hall with The Rev. Ray O'Dwyer, pastor, speaking to the group on vocations. The meeting closed with a prayer by Mrs. Stanley Saranie. LITTLE ROCK Members of The 21 Club will go to Greer's Ferry tomorrow, July 26, where they will rent a party barge for the day. They will meet at St Edwards' parking lot at 8 A.M. Those who come later will meet at Greer's Ferry at  P.M. and the barge will come by for them Each person plan- ning to attend is asked to bring a lunch. Sunday, July 27, members will hold a general meeting in Holy Souls' auditorium, Tyler and "H" Streets, at 7:30 P.M. CONWAY David Struck has been elected president of St. Joseph's Catho- lic Youth Organization here. Ser- ving with him will be Stephen Schrekenhofer, vice president; Paula Marcotte, secretary; and Donna Hiegel, treasurer. Committee chairmen are Ann Donovan, cultural; Ginney Done- van, spiritual; Donna Hiegel, ath- letic; Phyllis Marcotte and Debbie Massery, social; and Ann Done- van, publicity. LITTLE ROCK St. Francis Fraternity, Third Order of St Francis, will hold its monthly conference this Sun- day, July 27, at 3 P.M. in Our Lady of Good Counsel Church, lth and Jackson Streets. Visit- ors will be welcomed. Seminary Belabors P riest Shortage Orchard Lake, Mich. -- While Catholics are concerned about the number of priests available to fill their spiritual needs, SS. Cyril and Methodius Seminary has an- nounced that 1 of its alumni will be ordained this year. The Seminary, founded in 1885 to pro- vide leadership for Polish immi- grants, has continued to educate young men for almost every Dio- cese in the country. This year's ordination class represents 10 Dioceses in the Un- ited States. One priest, Rever- end John Betkowski, was ordained for the Archdiocese of Warsawbut will serve the Polish-American community as a professor at Or- chard Lake's Saint Mary's Pre- patory Reds Jail Priest, Seminarian as Spies Bonn, Germany (NC) -- A Cath- olic priest and seminarian were sentenced to prison terms for espionage in Belgrade, while the Yugoslavian communist newspaper Borba criticized increasing Church pressure on the country's institutions. It was reported here that Father Janko Stanic and theology student Aleksandar Pipilevski were sen- tenced to terms of four years and 18 months, respectively, after being found guilty by a Belgrade court of helping to build up an espionage ring under the orders of a Yugoslav emigrant living in Italy. Meanwhile, Borba, organ of the Yugoslav Communist party, re- ported allegedly increased pres- sure by the Catholic Church in the country on Yugoslavia's pol- itical and social institutions. The paper also said the Church was making greater efforts to influ- ence the young. 40 Benedictine Sisters Take Secretarial Jobs to Pay Mort Minneapolis (NC) -- Some 40 nuns of tile Order of St. Benedict axe working at a variety of sec- retarial jobs in the Twin Cities area this summer. All their sal- aries are paid directly to their order, which has an immediate and urgent need for the money. The project was begun when the Sisters found themselves without sufficient income to meet a large payment on their new St. Paul Priory. The situation stemmed from a drop in the number of young women joining the order, com- bined with increased retirements. Sister Rolaine, assistant to the mother superior, said the nuns were faced with finding the needed funds or else refinancing at a three per cent hike in interest rates, to eight-and-one-half per cent. One Sister contacted a Minne- apolis employment firm which specializes in temporary posi- tions. A company offici a free brush-up practices before ters in jobs. The Sisters wear street clothes and black the job. Sister Rolalne veils are removed if object strongly to them. If the Sisters' successful in raising funds, Sister Rolalne may have to seek a loan, or contributions factors. But "we this through our own possible," she said. Ever Wonl . .where so many got the idea that Christ the Holy Spirit would Peter and his suc when they taught ex Fort Smith Church IMMACULATE CONCEPTION, Head of Garrison Avenue. Sun- day Masses: 6:00, 7:30, 9:00, 10:30 and 12 Noon. Holyday Masses: 6:00 and 8:00 A.M. 12:05 and 5:30 P.M. First Fridays: 7:00 and 8:00. Miraculous Medal de- votlon-We(inesday after Mass. Confessions: Saturdays: 3:30-5:00, 7:30-8:30 P.M. Thursday before First Friday and Eve of Holy- days 4:30-5:30, 7:30-6:30. CLINTON FURNITURE CO. 919 Rogers Ave. Fort Smith Phone SU 3-8281 ST. JOHN'S 'CHAPEL 1822 North 8th Street. Sunday Mass: 10:00 A.M. Confessions before that Mass. Holyday Mass 7:30 P.M. ST. BONIFACE CHURCH, 1820 North B Street. Sunday Masses: 6:00, 7:45, 9:30 and 11:00 A.M. Holyday Masses: 5:30, 6:15, 7:15, and 8:30 A.M. and 7:00 P.M. First Fridays: 6:00 and 8:00 A.M. First Saturdays: 6:00 and 8:00 A.M. Confessions: Saturdays 4:00 to 6:00 P.M. and 6:45 to 8:00 P.M. Eve of Holydays and First Fridays: 4:00 to 6:00 and 7:00 to 8:45 P.M. CHRIST THE KING, 1920 South Greenwood Avenue. Sunday Mas- ses: 7:00, 6:00, 9:30, 10:30 and 11:30 A.M. and 5:30 P.M. Holy- Guide days: 7:00, 8:00, 9:30 A.M. and 5:30 P.M. 7:00, 8:00 and 11:25 days (School days) 11: Confessions: Saturday, Feasts and First Fr 5:00 P.M. and 7:00 to JENNY LIND--Sts. Mary Church. Sunday A.M. Holyday Mass: BARLING -- Sacred Mary Church, two Sunday at 6:30A.M. and8 Holyday Mass: 8:00 A.M, P.M. Food Center Produce Exchange "For Those Who Care To Save" 1120 GARRISON Fort Smith Arkansas FORT SMITH OFFICE SUPPLY 16-18 .South 6th Street HEADQUARTERS FOR OFFICE FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT Phone SUnset 2,0311 Fort Smith Ark. i C O M P A N YJ as a .,. J4.J .. '/ ip "'If reT,"  4920 TOWSON AVENUE FORT 3MITH PHONE MISSION 6-5576 The Fentress Mortuary 1805 North A. Street PHONE SU 3-61711 Fort Smith Arkansas DRINK Fort Smith Arkansas i WATER lEE IT AT LUTZ 2112 North "C" SU 2-9016 SINCE 1920 HELPING AND HOME Sixth & Garrison Fort Smith Seventh & 5AVIN05 AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF And -- VAN