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

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AngelsAcademy'Jonesboro ........................ '00egisters September 6 0nesboro.--Holy Angels Academy, of Jonesboro, Arkansas, a ling and day school for girls will open for registration on Sept. 6. uent students will report on Sunday, Sept. 5. The Academy, tgh young in years has grown rapidly since its beginning in 1930, this session finds its enrollment the largest it has ever had. Pro- a has been made to accom- te an additional number of eats, but reservations are COmpletely filled, and stu- are not accepted for resi- , for this semester. Jlle school is a modern fire- ,[t building fully equipped in eue.Partments. Complete courses +,fered in 'business, home eco- cs, Science, and art, and : is laid on the humanistic ltion of the student. Y improvements have been {,,raplished during the summer yo t more pupils might be ac- dated, but all space has al- been taken in the board- More day students r eter, secretarial practice, business arithmetic, and business English and spelling. A new feature for the term 1943-44 is the introduction of a Victory Nursing Corps through which high school students inter- ested in nursing as a career will be allowed to enroll as a student of Nursing Aid and spend sev- eral hours a week at St. Bernard Hospital under the instruction of the Nurses and in practical care of the sick. This course will carry credit, and will aid the shortage of workers in certain phases of hospital work. Blessed Sacrament School, the 0 quarters. _  Yet be accommooaLeu.  Academy conducts a spec- ;i]L'USiness school for outside :eats including married people. C0urse consists of Shorthand, bookkeeping, comptom- [. Originally, elood parish grade school will open with a High Mass in honor of the Holy Ghost on Monday, Sept. 6. Registration will be concluded on this day and classes will resume on the 7th. Timely Eternals; Rt. Rev. Msgr. Peter M. II. Wynhoven Editor-in-Chief Catholic Action of the South BACK TO THE FARM God made man a tiller of the soil, to gain his and to support his family. Farmers used to be ily. When practically everybody lived in the country, thd aa race was peaceful and contented. Then the time came ll an got smart and figured that, for the sake of efficiency, Oray and expediency, people should bunch in; urban settle- h, Instead of breeding cattle and being independent, too lily folk now breed vice in city congestion, and turn out to !:Re slaves under the yoke of industrial tyranny. l "back-to-the-farm' movement has been launched in ",b st few decades, but the trouble is that those who should "dilPek to the _! .. to the zar "Ultural p tempting, l)rofit th 01]sequen i'ally for s 9ndition lture to the country have their the farm. It is true that pursuits have not because of the there is in them, and uent lack of security for the smaller farmer; must change, for is still the backbone ation's prosperity. tother reason why farm life beCOme unpopular to our de+ tiag citizenry is the hard and long hours required certain seasons. "What f tSually grow in your fields uotlt?,, asks the city visitor. prompt reply of the country ' "Tired." Still, the farm as a more interesting ex- % With his stretches of hard :i! COmpensated, as they are, ie ck Periods, than the factory r Who has to bend his body ffarap his soul, day in and ut+ at the same monotonous ml;+ The difference between e and country life was well iied by the rural old-timer. e country, you go to bed  all in, and get up feeling la the city, you go to bed !t: g iae, and get up feeling all roads and automo- radios, country existence a life of exile. Poe- the fresh air of spaces are much bet- ter off than city folks. They live with plenty of elbow room; they ,are not poisoned by gases, nor are they deafened, physically and spiritually, by the din of traffic. We have a false situation in this land today; our cities are over- populated, and the countryside is gradually being exacuated. What will be the result? Inevitably an insufficient food production and a decrease of the total population. Thus, our nation is in the way of committing suicide. It is being de- stroyed at its roots, for the cities must draw their vitality and life- giving sap from the soil. No pros- perity can be envisaged when our farms are too few or are insuf- liciently manned. Urban grand- eur, comfort and glamour have no lasting or strengthening qual- ities. Unless our towns are sup- ported and fed by flourishing agricultural industry, our nation's future is not promising. We will raise pale-faced, flat- chested generations, and--what is worse---there will not be enough of them to continue our race in its present numerical strength. The ratio for survival is four to a family. We barely make that now. If it were not for the coun- try home, we would already fall dangerously below this required average. Is our country to survive in sterling health? If our national Phoebe Walton Sarah Yarbrough WALTON FLOWER SHOP North of First Baptist Church hOne 223 204 West Elm Street EL DORADO, ARKANSAS FOR ALL OCCASIONS EL DORADO FOUNDRY, MACHINE & SUPPLY CO. Incorporated Founders and Machinists Oil Well and Saw Mill Supplies El Dorado, Arkansas REYNOLDS-GAMMILL LUMBER CO. El Dorado, Arkansas THE GUARDIA N, AUGUST 27, 1943 PAGE FIVE ii NIl I I I I i No. 40 1he Story Of The Bible In Pictures ,I;L + ....... f00I++lt+,f /il The chief butler first told his dream: I which Pharao will remember thy service, that he had wisely interpreted the dream, the birds shall tear thy flesh. The third saw before me a vine, on which were and wUl restore thee to thy former place: said: ][ also dreamed a dream, That I had day after this was the birthday of three branches, which by little and little and thou shalt present him the cup ace three baskets of meal upon my head: Pharao: and he made a great feast for sent out buds, and after the blossoms cording to thy office, as before thou wast And that ill one basket which was up- his servants, and at the banquet re- brought forth ripe grapes: And the cup wont to do. Only remember me, when permost, I carried all meats that are membered the chief butler, and the chief of Pharao was in my hand; and I took it shall be well with thee, and do me this made by the art of baking, and that the baker. And he restored the one to his the grapes, and pressed them into the kindness: to put Pharao in mind to take birds ate out of it. Joseph answered: place to present him the cup: The other cup which I held, and I gave the cup to me out of this prison. For I was stolen This is the interpretation of the dream: he hanged on a gibbet, that the truth Pharao.._ Joseph answered: This is the away out of the land of the Hebrews, The three baskets are yet three days: of the interpreter might be shewn. But interpretation of the dream: The three and here without any fault was east into After which Pharao will take thy head the chief butler, when things prospered branches are yet three days: After the dungeon. The chief baker seeing from thee, and hang thee on a cross, and with hint, forgot his interpreter. Catholics Among Women Leaders Signing Letter Against 'Equal Rights' Cleveland. (E)--When the National Consumers League made pub- lic here this week a letter signed by 80 nationally-known women leaders opposin the so-called Equal Rights Amendment to the Con- stitution, Miss Elizabeth Magee, general secretary of the League, called the proposed Amendment "a gold brick that may glitter, but would hurt if it hit." The signers of the letter, it was D. Roosevelt, vIiss Mary Anderson economy is to be placed on a sound basis, more thought and study must be given to the eco- nomic plight of the farmer--par- ticularly the small one. The ten- ant system should be cured; the miserable share-cropper, un- worthy of our civilization, must be abolished. To restore man's dignity on the soil, our small vas- sal empires of immense planta- tions and ranches of county size, with their concomitant abuses of social justice and their lack of security and human independence, must be changed. , This can be done only by gov- ernmental financing and develop- ment. The slaves of the soil to- day, who work somewhat inde- pendently, have not enough money to pay for the fertilizer for next year's crop. Farm prices should be regulated, and the products of the soil should be intelligently raised and marketed, so that the producer has at least a little more than a gambler's chance to work out a decent living for his family. The rehabilitation problem after the current war will be a tremend- ous task, one which will demand the best of brains and billions of federal funds. But the expendi- ture of both will be eminently logical, for it will mean a rich human return of money invested; thousands of citizens made healthy, happy and independent. It will strengthen the nation physically and morally, and it will make the American people the sturdiest race in the world. As soon as life on the farm is made decent and inviting, as far as the essentials of life are con- cerned, the back-to-the-farm slo- gan will become popular--but not before that., Funny, but blunt people usually make the most cutting remarks.- Joseph J'. Quinn in the Southwest Courier. We take not notice where our affections lie, nor do we lament the great want of purity in all we do. announced, include Mrs. Franklin Chief of the Women's Bureau of the Department of Labor; Mrs. J. Borden Harriman, Mrs. Charles P. Taft, Mrs. Robert A. Angelo, President of the National Coun- cil of Catholic Women; Miss Agnes G. Regan, Assistant Di- rector of the National Catholic School of Social Service; Mrs. Mary McLeod Bethune, of the National Federation of Colored Women's Clubs; Mrs. Eleanor C. Anderson, of the national Y.W.C.A. staff, and Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt. "We oppose the so-called 'Equal Rights Amendment,'" the letter says, "because it disregards the fact that while men and women are equal in right they are not identical in economic or in phy- sical capacity. "Because it would imperil hard-won legislation enacted to safeguard women as homemakers and mothers, including laws regu- lating hours, employment of young girls, exposure to indus- trial substances and processes which are particularly hazardous to women--laws which working women themselves do not wish to lose.. "Because while risking these safeguards it would not redress the major inequalities persisting today, not only in professional and technical fields of training and practice, since these are, in the main, matters of tradition and custom rather than of law. "Because this proposal, if en- acted, would confuse and compli- cate essential progress toward higher standards of safety and security for all workers--men as well as women." But who am I, O Lord, that I should presume to come to Thee? The El Dorado House, Inc. [] Dorado, Arkansas McWILLIAMS HARDWARE AND FURNITURE CO. [] Dorado, Arkansas ARCHBISHOP BLESSES NAVY BOATS At the Higgins Industries shipyards in New Orleans, Archbishop Joseph F. Rummel blesses a newly completed torpedo boat squadron and crew. Pictured with His Excellency are an unidentified naval offi- cer and the Rev. D. C. O'Mear'a, S.M., rector of Notre Dame Sem- inary, and the Rev. Louis Emmerth, S.M., also of the seminary. (N.C.W.C.) War Has Placed Whole Educational System On Trial Brooklyn. (E) -- Asserting that our whole system of education has been placed on trial by the war, nd that the modern school and especially the modern college must accept some responsibility for the kind of soldier who s in the field today, the Rev. Dr. Cyril F. Meyer, C.M., Dean of St. John's College St. John's University, told an audience last night that the whole Catholic philosophy of edu- cation is opposed to, the modern extravagance of letting the child learn by following the direction of his own tastes and desires. The Dean also assured his hear- ers that "St. John's convinced of the value of the Liberal Arts edu- cation, intends to keep the Liberal Arts courses upon as long as there are any civilians to attend them." Dr. Meyer spoke at commence- ment exercises of the college when for the second time since the en- try of the United States into the war, baccalaureate degrees were conferred at the close of the sum- mer session. EBER h00^RTIN & SON TRUCKING CO. Magnolia Highway Phone 1383 El Dorado, Arkansas MacMillan Petroleum Corp. El Dorado, Arkansas This I would not have thee to understand only with regard to money and riches, but also with regard to the ambition of honor and the desire of empty praise, all things which pass away with the world. The Holy Bible No. I No. S No. - Douay Version Size 5 5/8 x 8 inches, 1300 pages Contains 14 maps el the Holy Land and 4 page family reeorck. Bindings number 3, 4, 5, sad 6 also contain SZ pictures of biblical events. Supplementary Features A.--A double index. B--ndul- gence prayers before and after reading The Holy Bible, and data regarding indulgences granted for the reading of the Sacred Scrip- tures. C.--An historical and chron- ological Table of Events in the Old and New Testaments. D.--A table of the Epistles and Gospels as read in the Pulpit each Sunday. Variety oi Bindings No. 1--Cloth, stiff cover, blind stamp and cross, rod edges .......... $2.50 No. 2--Morrokette. flexible, blind stamp. red  edges ................. $3.211 No. 3.--Morrokctte, flexible, gold stamp red under gold edges ........... $4.50 No. 4.--merlcmm Sial Leather. flexible, gold title, red under sold edges ............................. l.So No. S.--Lovant Groln Leather, Yapp. Gold titlc, rod undsr sold edges ......................... $7.oo No. 6---Morocco, In.thor Mned, very fldble, god title, red under gold edges $11.00 Order from The Guardian SO9 Vz W. and, Little Rock, Ak. Garrett Hotel ROY DEERE, Manager El Dorado Arkansas RETAIL MEAT MARKET ALPHIN ICE & COLD MEATS CURED AND SMOKED 400 LOCKERS Phone 2800 El Dorado, Arkansas