Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
August 27, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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August 27, 1943

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, THE GtlARDIAN, AUGUST 27, 1943 PAGE THREE d SO CIA L ]A L L I=MS an AND .... . STORIES or Send Social Items to The Guardian " SUBMITTED 309 West Second St.,'Phone 5486, by / M72T22 0o Tuesday. I o.. *************** ACADEMY. Se- * private boarding school * and young men. * FATHERS. * 6 to 12. Moderate * highest scholastic start- * ideal location. Health- * Vigorous outdoor life, and * program including * Sublaco boys have * rated high in all * of scholastic and other * Address: The * Subiaco Academy, * Ark. * *********** ** and Mrs. John L. Kenney Monday for a short relatives in Mattoon, Indiannapolis and Col- Refreshments will be served at 1he regular Saturday night dance at the USO-NCCS Club, 112 East 7th Street. Mrs. M. D. Durst, local chairman of the Central District of the Catholic Women's Union of Arkansas, will be chair- man of the refreshment hour. and will be assisted by Mrs. Will Drill- ing, Miss Mary Meurer, and Mrs. M. C. O'Brien. Refreshments will be furnished by the Central Dis- tract of the Catholic Women's Union of Arkansas. HELP WANTEDUnencumber- ed lady between age of 30 and 45 to care for baby. Must have health card and references. Salary $40 a month with private room and board. Write full particulars to Box H, The Guard- Ian. TRANGE BUT rR.u E Little.Known Facts for Cathol,cs J LIFE  (:ONFERENCE d Ave.. Des Moines, la. Joe Casek hails frorr of Minnesota. He is a appreciates his re- is one of the finest I have ever met. I of making his ee the last day of last on duty as civilian at the South Chapel at Joe had dropped in advice, but not adverse ]RUral Life if he could by telling how his to it as a pos- 'aPation from the city circle of threaten- vanishing checks. that they knew little even though they and read a few things farming plan. a little afraid to at- but they con- no matter how it it couldn't be any the hand-to-mouth Which they had been in the city. , the way Joe told the I larents married in :lh ,ltheir: ,,.:, were was oldest child, ..,L'*i "22' I have five sisters. and mother were able LI;L fairly good living the iityYears of their struggle !: , but from 1929 to 1937, 1,, at from bad to worse. :t" g of 1938 we sold our ':lin h01nat we could get out of i aght a two acre plot of ltti . - a rex-room house on i " boy :411tl se Was in good condi- ;;lx le small barn and 7:i [tp had been neglected '  they needed repairs '[ %  atever improvements %V ,]l. ll Y w p" ted ,|.a- as we got this land, ilh.,l.,  improve it In the :::J,t)i,. We Purchased a cow, !t, hlt#Ung, lt'Y childrens and a : i'.h-,rse of starting up was ;.i, e beginning, but in the ii1;1:10?1 a Period of years, :,]]% ' Practically noth- ,l..Penses consisted of iq.' er tools, brooder for ::..t  and some medicine :!!]:'ad everything needed ]i, ot livestock and poul- USO-NCCS Club Presents Variety Show Little Rock. -- The USO-NCCS Club, 112 East 7th Street, will present a Variety Show next Sun- day afternoon at 5 o'clock. The program will consist of the fol- lowing numbers: Miss Arlene Findley, singing "When You're Away", Miss Velma Sue Creigh- ton, singing, "For Me and My GAP', Arthur Henry Harris, at the piano, playing "Moonlight So- nata", Miss Betty Ruth Bujarski, singing "Star Dust", and Johu Hilpert singing "Coming in on a Wing and a Prayer". Special features of the pro- gram will be imitations of Min- nie Pearl, star of radio's "Grand Ole Opry" and a dance routine to the tune of "Beautiful Lady in Blue," with Arlene Findley, solo- ist, and a chorus consisting of Virginia Osborn, Glorie Jean Howell, and Marjorie Gaddy. At the conclusion of the pro- gram, the audience will be re- quested to sing, "God Bless Amer- ica". All service men are cord- ially inivited to attend. try, besides the tools and equip- ment necessary for the upkeep of the lawns and the beautification of the home. "The profits of the first year were slight in comparison with the cost. This was due to our in- experience and ignorance cent cerning the various things con- nected with the farm. Our great- est profits came from the cow. Our orchard, berry patches and vegetable garden brought us the next best returns. The chickens proved to be the most costly that first year. "By the end of 1940 we were practically clear with the world. You can't imagine how nice that felt after struggling for years in the city to keep our heads above the ever-threatening flood of bills and dehts. "My father died of a heart at- tack on January 9, 1941. This, however, did not break up our homestead. Although I was a senior in high school, I quit school and went to work, working successively as farm hand, ship- ping clerk, traffic director in a defense plant, meat packer and layout man for a company build- ing gliders until I was drafted and left for active service. "I used to spend most of my spare time helping mother. Now that I am gone, I am wondering how she and my four small sis- ters are going to manage there alone, especially since mother has arthritis in her arms. I hope that we'll not lose everything now while I am in the Army." Rev. Lawrence Helmueller, S.J. Greater Little Rock Activities St. Andrew's Cathedral Sunday Masses at 6, 7, 9, 10, and 11 o'clock. Masses at Holy Souls Chapel will be at 7:30 and 9:00 o'clock. Masses during the week at the Cathedral will be at 7 and 8 e'clock. Friday will be the First Friday of the month. Masses will be at 6, 7 and 8 o'clock. Benediction after the 8 o'clock Mass. Mass at Holy Soul's Chapel on the First Fyiday will be at 7:30. Confessions will be heard on Thursday afternoon at the Cathe- dral from 4 to 6 and from 7:30 to 8:30 and at Holy Souls Chapel at 2:30. Novena in honor of Our Lady of the Miraculous Medal followed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament will be held Sunday night beginning at 7:45 o'clock. Novena in honor of St. Theresa, the Little Flower, on Wednesday morning following the 7 and 8 o'clock Masses. The regular "Inquiry Class" will be held at the Cathedral Rectory, 802 Center St., Tuesday evening at 7:45, or any other night during the week (except Wednesday or Saturday nights) by appointment. Cathedral and Holy Soul's Schools will open September 9th. Registration for the pupils of St. Andrew's Cathedral and Holy Souls Schools is scheduled for September 7th and 8th. The new school year will open with a Mass in honor of the Holy Ghost in the Cathedral at 8 a.m., with Msgr. F. A. Allen as celebrant. Classes will begin on the 9th with half day sessions on the 9th and 10th. Saint Edward's Church Sunday services: Masses, 5:30, 7:00, 8:30 and 11:00 a.m. Sermon in the Masses on "God is Visible in His Creatures." General Com- munion day. Evening devotions, Novena of the Sacred Heart of Jesus at 7:30 p.m. Weekday services: Daily Mas- ses at 6:00 and 7:00 a.m. Tuesday, Novena of Our Lady of Perpetual Help, 7:30 p.m. Friday, "First Friday", High Mass in honor of the Sacred Heart of Jesus at 7:00. Benediction of the Blessed Sa- crament after Mass. Social: The September Circle will entertain the members of the parish and friends Tuesday night after the Novena. The September Circle consists of the following: Joseph Rolf, Chairman; An- thony Belmont, Adolph Benetz, J. A. Benetz, Norris Berry, John Binz, Carl Bopp, Andrew Brad- ley, Richard Cassinelli, Willard Crawford, J. C. Daven, Edward Frederick, William Frederick, Mrs. Josephine Gilmore, Thomas Guanella, Mrs. Mary Helm, Mrs. Katherine Hoppe, Leo Kaufman, Gus Kleinschmidt, George Kokel, Wm. Lachowskyl James Larrison, Mrs. Edwin March, James Mc- Gowan, Jr., Harold Medlock, Wil- liam Nord, Mrs. Sam Poe, Mrs. Josephine Quickert, John Reigler, Tony Schnuettgen, Siegfred Sieb- err, James Seerey, Mrs. Win. Smedley, Mrs. Henry .Vogler, Wil- liam Werner and Louise Zurcher. Good Counsel Novena for Peace and Victory is held every Sunday afternoon at three o'clock followed by Bene- diction of The Most Blessed Sa- crament. Novena to St. Anthony is held after all Masses on Tuesday morn- ing. Novena to the Little Flower and tim Most Blessed Sacrament is held every Friday night at 7:30. Good Counsel school will have registration or all pupils on September the 7th, at 9 a.m. Next Friday is the First Fri- day of the month. Masses will be at 6:30 and 7:30. Confessions will be heard on Thursday after- noon and evening and before all Hm Masses. The Society For The Propagation Of The Faith Universality Personified Christopher Dawson, writing in the July 8th issue of "The Sword of the Spirit", summarizes the universal character of the Church's teaching in the follow- ing words: "At the moment of her birth the Church manifested Her inter- national mission. Her first pub- lic act was to speak to the na- tions, as represented by the poly- glot multitude that had assembled at Jerusalem for the festival: men from the Middle East and North Africa and Italy. It was a kind of international broadcast that anticipated and typified the worldwide work of preaching and missionary action whieh even to- day, after nearly two thousand years, is still only in its first stages. Nevertheless wherever the Church exists there is a seed of unity and promise of peace to the nations." If you would prove your de- votion to your friends in the arm- ed Forces why not enroll them in the Society for the Propagation of the Faith? In this way you will insure their participation in the 15,000 Masses offered annual- ly for members of this organiza- tion. Building-Not Destroying Somewhere in the Pacific Feast of Our Lady of Carmel Enclosed please find a check for one thousand fifty-three dol- lars and eighty-five cents ($1,- 053.85) collected from the boys of my division for the Solomon Island missions. Request that this money be used for the mis- sions of Bishop Aubin and Bishop Wade. This donation is but an ex- pression of the spirit of the Amer- ican soldier.., we have come not to destroy, but to build. Yes, to I build the City of God on earth! ]To build where our enemy has torn down and destroyed the mis- sions; to build where our buddies Registration At Good Counsel September 7 Little Rock.Our Lady of Good Counsel School, Maryland and Bishop Streets, will open for registration of pupils on Tuesday, September 7, at nine o'clock. Good Counsel School is a paro- chial school under the direction of Msgr. H. H. Wernke, pastor, and of the Sisters of Mercy. The regular eight grades of grammar school work are offered, as well as kindergarten and pre-primer classes. Special advantages are offered to pupils in music classes conducted in all the grades. Pri- vate lessons are also offered for interested pupils. Renovations and repairs of school facilities were in progress during the summer vacation, and all is in readiness for the open- ing of the new school year. Faculty personnel for the year remains practically the same as of last year. in all branches of the, service have died so that missionaries may once again return to the South Pacific where now flies the American Bomber appearing as a great Cross in the sky and bringing to mind the motto .of the Crusade: "In this sign we shall conquer." May the day be soon when our soldiers may be able to give back the Solomons to the soldiers of Christ. May the hour be soon when another Paul holds on high the Chalice of the Precious Blood over the soil run red with the blood of our American youth. (Signed) John F. Culliton, Capt., Ch. C. The above letter was received from His Excellency, Bishop O'Hara, C.S.C., of the Military Or- dinariate, who informed us that "the Army and Navy dentists are taking care of the two Bishops in whom Capt. Culliton's men are so interested. Bishop Aubin is getting Army teeth and Bishop Wade Navy." Principles For Peace Selections From Papal Documents LEO XIII to PIUS XII Edited for the Bishops' Committee on the Pope's Peace Points By the Reverend Harry C. Koenig, S.T.D., Librarian, Saint Mary of the Lake Seminary, Mundelein, Illinois With a Preface By the Most Reverend Samuel A. Stritcb, D.D., Archbishop of Chicago Attractive Binding, 894 pages, priced at $7.50 For Immediate Delivery Order your copy from The Guardian 3091/2 West Second Little Rock, Ark. P.O. Announces Overseas Christmas Mail Washington. ()  Regulations for the mailing of Christmas par- eels to the fighting forces over- seas have been made public by the Postoffice Department. The period for mailing such parcels has been set for September 15 to October 15. The regulations include: The parcel must not exceed five pounds, and must not be more than 15 inches in length or 36 inches in length and girth com- bined. It should be marked "Christmas parcel" so that it may be given special attention to as- sure its arrival before December 25. Not more than one parcel may be mailed in any one week to the same member of the armed forces by or in behalf o the same mailer. The parcel must be well and strongly packed, in a container of metal, wood, strong fiber board, or similar material, then wrapped in strong paper and tied with twine. The cover should be such that it can be opened readily for censorship. The contents should be packed tightly. Perishable goods,, such as fruits that may spoil, are prohibited. Intoxicants, mflamable materials such as matches or lighter fluids, poisons, and anything that may damage other mail also are pro- hibited. Gifts enclosed in glass should be substantially packed to avoid breakage. Sharp instru- ments, such as razors and knives, must have their edges and points protected so that they cannot cut through the coverings and injure postal .personnel or damage oth- er packages. Since the armed forces are be- ing plentifully supplied with food and clothing, the Army and Navy recommend against these as gifts. Addresses must be written clearly and completely. In ad- dition to the return address of the sender, a parcel for an Army man should show the name, rank, Army serial number, branch of service, organization, Army post office number, and name of post office through which the parcel is routed. A typical address for m Az:my man: Private John R. Doe (Army serial number) Company F, 167th Infantry A.P.O. 810, clo Postmaster New York, N.Y. The address on a parcel for a Navy man should include the name and rank of rating of the addressee, the Naval unit to which he is assigned and the Navy num- ber assigned thereto, or the name of his ship, and the fleet post of- face through which the parcel is routed. A typical Navy address: John M. Jones, Seaman first class, U. S. Navy Naval Air Station Navy 199 (one nine nine) clo Fleet Post Office San Francisco, Calif. or: Lieutenant Roger W. Doe, U.S. Navy U. S. S. Minnesota cto Fleet Post Office San Francisco, Calif. PLUMBING- -HEATING I Serving Little Rock Since 1897| f07 W. 7th Phone 7942,! TO GET RID OF A BAD COLD IN A HURRY TRY S. & B. "SPRATOX" It is just the remedy to check it quickly and if used in time will often prevent it, and other troubles that follow a cold. We are mailing it out every day, why can't we mail you an outfit--75c complete and guaranteed to satisfy SNODGRASS & BRACY --Advertisement. Allsopp & Chapple Booksellers and Stationers  307-309 Main Street i . Can . :'r DAN DEARASAUGH l i For Office Supplles--Ph. 2-1848 Hegarty Drug Company 4th and Main Sis. Phone 9111 Little Rock, Ark A. METRAILER &Co. Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate prices 81NI 1899 IlO IL 4th 8L Phom 4-0714 Young Peoples' Club Birthday Party Huge Success Little Rock.--An anniversary party celebrating the first birthday of the St. Andrew's Young Peoples Club was held at the Cathedral Parish Hall, 9ti and Louisiana Sis., Sunday night, August 22, with a large attendance. The fun-i]akers enjoyed a series of contests and games. A ses- OBITUARY Mrs. Lllilan B. Harrlngton Mrs. Lillian B. Harrington, 75, died at Fort Smith Thursday morning, August 19th. She was the widow of E. M. Harrington, former cashier of the Exchange Bank. She had been a resident of Little Rock since 1906, but had made her home at Fort Smith since early this year. She is survived by a sister, Miss Ade- laide Boarman, Eureka Springs; two nieces, Mrs. Mary Lee Hutton, Eureka Springs, and Mrs. Mar- querite Wise, Jefferson, Texas, and three nephews, Charles S. and Marshall I. Boarman, both of Houston, Texas and A. R. Boar- man of Little Rock. Funeral ser- vices were held at 9 a.m., Satur- day at St. Andrew's Cathedral by Msgr. Francis A. Allen. Burial took place in Calvary Cemetery. Mrs. Agnes Frances Ayres Mrs. Agnes Frances Ayres died at 6:30 a.m., Tuesday at the home of her sister, Mrs. W. C. Bray, 1508 Scott Street. She was a lifelong resident of Little Rock and a member of the Cathedral Parish. She was the widow of Dan M. Ayres. Other survivors are two other sisters, Mrs. R. H. DR. ANNIE M. BREMYER // CMropraetor Pathometric Precision Dialail 14 lairs miPar- llnea il I Oiid- 'ltt Nnrll Phona S.lSlNI SIO E. Stk Lltili lilk, All, IIIII I III Campbell, Mallory & Colvert INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Aet Floor Wallace Bldg. Phone 4-025 III HIMSTEDT Plumbing& Heating Company Serving Little Rock For More Than 20 Years Installation and Repairs of PLUMBING & HEATING sion of "Community singing", with Dan Murphy, Jr., club pres- ident, at the piano, brought the party to a close. The officers of the club, Dan Murphy, Mary Biltz, Vice presi- dent, Margie Sharp, secretary, and Fred Margrave, treasurer, acting for the entire club, presented Monsignor Allen with a gift in grateful appreciation of his guid- ance during the past year. The committee in charge of re- !freshments and plans was under the chairmanship of Joe Beck,Jr., and consisted of Dan Murphy, Jr., Chris Newman, Mary Biltz, 5oyce !Frazier, Margie Sharp, and Pat Wrape. McKay of Little Rock and Mrs. James E. Gibney of Memphis and two brothers, John J. Healey and W.B. Healey of Little Rock. Funeral services were held at St. Andrew's Cathedral by Ray. H. J. Chinery at 9 o'clock Thursday morning. Burial took place in Roselawn Memorial Park. When you are tired of a friend, lend him money. St. Anthony's Hospital MORR:LTON, ARK. 4r iii . i ii1,1H iiii i _ _1 STANDARD ICE COMPANY of Arkansas Little Rock No. Little Rock Cabot Brinkley Beebe Pine Bluff DeValls Bluff ' II I I I I ILJI I J JL- I/ Fentress Mortuary 321 West CapRol Phone 6153 cited inclusively fir Funeral Serv. Little Rk, Arkansas i=.s. _ .or ' * -- .... PHONE 6178 Bone Dry 1 Roofing Sheet Metal Work J. E. Hornibrook 1_209-11 East Markham Street Phone 4-24941t ! L.'--'"-- '--", .... N: .......  ...... i" - ," "' ,'" ..... '" '- "Home for ClergyWear" Reasonable Prices 00UBIE SCOTI" LNCORPORATED 417-419 Main Street Little Igor, Arlmm CHARLES M. TAYLOR C. EL RICHTER Taylor & Richter Incorporated All Lines of Insurance Except Life Phone 4-1631