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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 2, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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October 2, 1942

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PAGE SIX THE GUARDIAN, OCTOBER 2, 1942 Sacred Heart Parish Has Interesting Program Texarkana--The Sodalists of Sa- Publicity Club made posters dur- cred Heart SchOol hope to con- tinue their good work of last year. The Study Club proved very in- teresting and helpful. From the sale of Christmas Cards, a pamph- let rack and pamphlets were pur- chased for the Church. Our Lady's Committee aided)he Altar Society in arranging flowers for the altar on TUesdays and Saturdays. The KNIGHTS (Continued from page 2) him our sincere congratulations. It is now Captain William B. Randolph, Jr. Brother Randolph, Proprietor of the Randolph Plumb- ing Co., 1010 East Second Street, North Little Rock, has been called into the Service of his Country. We congratulate you Bernard on your high official ranking as an Officer in the Army. Trustee, E. J. Pope, St., 400 Pearl street, celebrated his Birthday and Wedding Anniversary, last week on the same day, eptember 22nd, This happened to be the same date as the Council's Annual Outing at Lakeside, and Mr. and Mrs. Pope were present and received many congratulations from their numerous friends. Financial Secretary, S. J. Mc- Neil, has been appointed Historian, for the Council, by Grand Knight, John R. Helbron. The National Officers are urg- ing all Councils to faithfully ob- serve the Five Point Program, therefore the Chairman on these Activities are urged to see tha' their part of the Program is com- pleted as outlined in the Grand Knight's letter announcing ap, pointment of Chairmen some time ago. The Chairman are as fol- lows: Catholic Activity, Theo. J. Arnold; Council Program, Law-' fence H. Lipsmeyer; Insurance, Robert S. Peters; Publicity, S. J; McNeil; Membership, J. J. Raley, Jr. The Bishop Andrew Byrne Gen- eral Assembly, 4th Degree Knights of Columbus, held it's regular meeting at the Knights of Colum- bus Hall, 609 Scott Street, Thurs- day evening. District Master Leo Byrne reported on the 4th Degree activities over at Memphis last month. Sir Knight A. Metrailer a new member was introduced to the Assembly. Sir Knight William Bernard Randolph our Faithful Pilot and Past Faithful Navigator and a very active member of our Assembly has reported to the Army Air Forces at Randolph Field, Tex- as in the rank of Captain. The assembly went. on record to hold ing the year. The Sacred Heart Mothers' Club held its first meeting of the year, on September 1st, with 24 mem- bers present. Plans were made for a Benefit to be held at the school basement on October 9th. For the year's work, plans are being made to equip the play- ground, with see-saws, and John- hies for the small children. The basement is to be arranged as a 'recreational room for the older boys. The girls will receive new slip covers for their social room. Work has begun on a cafeteria which will soon be opened. One of the mothers has offered to man- age for us, with the cooperation of all the mothers. Sacred Heart Altar Society met Tuesday, September 8th, in the Rectory. Mrs. Jack Wolf, Sr., President presided at the business session. Mrs. L. Ross read the financial report for the past year. Reverend Father Walter Bojnie- wicz gave an inspiring talk. Circle leaders were appointed to meet in neighborhood groups. Plans were completed for mem- bership drive to be followed with a registration tea in the USO Au- ditorium, Wednesday, September 23rd, 3:00 to 5:00 p. m. Catholic Nurses To Sponsor USO Hospitality Little Rock  The Catholic Nurses' Guild will act as the Club Hospitality Committee on Sunday, October 4, at the USO Club, oper- ated by the NCCS. Miss Gertrude Walter and' Mrs. Elizabeth Joyce are co-chairman of the committee. Now that cool weather has set in the service men are even more gratefffl (if that is possible) for that good coffee that they look forward to all week long. One soldier recently remarked that his Sunday breakfast at the Club is the "highlight of his week". So you know how really appreciative these men are of the hospitality which is extended through the var- ious committees. their next regular meeting which will be Thursday, October 2nd with a luncheon meeting which will be held at the Woman's City Club. A special program will be arranged. Worthy Faithful Navi- gator Bernard T. Heinze, presided at the meeting. Established In 1920 TEXARKANA, , S. A. Texas Pastor Fr. Bojnelvlcz, Pastor Sa.cred Heart Church ISacred Hea,t C. Y. O. Report Texarkana--Report of activities of Catholic Youth Organization from October, 1941, to October, 1942. October-- New officers elected'. Louise Perks, president; Emalean Gabour, Vice-president; Lester Politte, Secretary-Treasurer; Te- • esa Fumagalli, reported. Officers installed in November, }41. December --Seml-annual break- fast held at Grim Hotel. Annual Christmas box to St. Joseph's Or- phanage in Dallas was sent con- taining 80 dresses made or donated by the members. Christmas cards were sent to all former members then in the ser- vice of our country. February  Motion made and carried stating that in addition to dues each member was to buy a 10-cent defense stamp to be placed in the club treasury. JuneThe organization took ac- tive part working in the Red Cross Canteen, which is still carried on. Having been appinted Sunday mornings, the girls have given gen- erously of their time, and from time to time have given donations of cookies and cakes. Activities not given to any spec- ial month. A study 'club was conducted by the Organization for sixteen weeks and boasted a record attendance. Active part was taken in the an- nual bingo party given by the Church, the club contributing $75.00 made by selling chances. Donations were made to the Al- tar Society to procure new Vest- ments and to the U.S.O. during its nation-wide drive for funds. Breakfast held in May at the Rectory with Seniors of Sacred Heart School as guests. I uI Texarkana Daughters In Active Program Texarkana-Texas. -- Catholic Daughters of America, Court Marie 344, is still active in charity and good works, following the national program. A bingo, held Septem- ber 4th, in the Sacred Heart school, was a great success. The work of the national or- ganization which inspires this court includes: Purchase of nearly a million dollars in war bonds and stamps; blood donations by some 5,000 members; a pledge to prepare for the "moral mission to which Presi- dent Roosevelt calls us" in the war; donation of 12,200 books to the Victory Books Campaign, don- ation of 350 radios to camp hos- pitals, and gift of 373,618 rosaries and prayer books to the Chaplains' Aid Association; offering of 1,100 Masses for men in the service. BAZAAR (Continued from page 3) dinner will be served from five o'clock til eight, in the school hal1. We hope that this will be as suc- cessful as it has always been. We promise a good time to all that attend. There will be enough attractions to give all a very plea- sant evening. Activities will begin about five o'clock. Come out to Good Counsel on the 8th of October and forget your worries. We will help you. Cathedral's October Circle Plans Schedule Little Rock.he October Cir- cle of Cathedral Parish held it's second meeting Monday evening, in the Parish Hall. The attend- ance was very good and the mem- bers most cooperative. Under the chairmanship of Mrs. Madigan plans for the entire month were completed. The first entertainment will be a card party on Wednesday, Oc- tober 6th, afternoon and evening• A little bingo game is scheduled on the evening of October 7th. i There will be attendance prizes at both affairs, besides table prizes at the card party• All members of the Parish are urged to make these entertain- ments a success by attending them. Look for the entire program sched- ule in The Guardian this week. Habit is like the little snow- flake which, falling on the moun- tain, seemed ready to melt, but, having mingled with other flakes, has helped to form t he avalanche which may soon crush us. We must not desire all to begin by perfection• It matters little how cne begins, provided he be resolv- ed to go on well, and end well.- St. Francis de Sales. II II i BEN F. SMITH Valuable Prizes Donated For C.onway Carnival, Tuesday Conway.--A horse and a Jersey bale of cotton, the U.S. War Saving heifer are listed among many items to be given away at St. Joseph's parish annual bazaar, Conway, :Puesday, October 6th. One of the greatest crowds in the history of the parish to attend this annual affair is expected for the home cooked dinner that will be served at 12 noon and from 5 to 8 p.m. But it would seem that many will be present to see who wins the. Bond, the set of dishes and many !other valuable prizes• I It is a big event in Conway and the committee in charge under the general chairmanship of the Rev. Anthony Lachowsky, C.S.Sp., is preparing to serve and entertain a great attendance. Father Lachow- sky says, "Remember the date, Tuesday, October 6th". rojans Win Opener From Ricebirds, 9_1-6, In Upset Subiaco. (Special)--The Trojan football team of Subiaco Academy covered itself with glory as it completely mastered the Ricebirds at Stuttgart last Friday night, con- trary to predictions of the state's leading sports writers, and won its season opener, 21 to 6. Passing, as predicted by Trojan camp fol- lowers, played a very important part in the unexpected victory. i And two young Catholic sports- men, Eddy and Phil Herlein, of the Helena parish, sons of Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Herlein, were the es- sential cogs in the passing game. Their performance was consistent and brilliant. Eddy from his flanking position at left end pulled the passes out of the ozone, and his brother, "Hurlin' Phil Herlein," rifled them for short hot shots or spiralled them for long loopers, as' the occasion called for. Passin was responsible directly  or remotely for each of three l touchdowns which the Trojan gathered in first, second, and third quarter respectively, and passing aaccounted for two of the three t/rydibr-point comletions. I n scoring plays, the Trojans did not once miscue. Walter (Chick) Nolte, who has fought his way to a first-string quarterback position from a re- serve end post as of last season, intercepted a pass on the Ricebird 30 and took the ball to the ten to set up the first scoring situation for Subiaco. Phil Herlein passed to Brother Ed for 8, and then took the ball across on a plunge into the line. In second quarter, after working the ball to about midfield, Phil passed to Eddy for 12 yards, and Eddy scooted through the oppom- tion the rest of the 38 yards for the second touchdown. In the third, Subiaco took a Ricebird 'kickoff and marched it straight back to goal on line plays varied with passes• The Herlein combination negotiated a 35 yard' pass, the best of the game, and after that Carl (Hoot) Lueken, junior halfback from Helena, took a lateral off a short pass and went 25 yards for the final marker. Stuttgart scored its tally in the third frame, when the Birds block- ed a Trojan punt on the Subiaco 25. Burdett passed to Helen for 20 yards and Helen scored. Joe Siebenmorgen, Morrison Bluff lad playing center for Subiaco, blocked the Stuttgart placement kick for a nullified try-for-point attempt. Though winning the ball game and avenging a defeat of last year at the hands of the Ricebirds, Su- biaco lost heavily in man power by the injury route. Henry De- Salvo, first string tackle playing brilliantly in his first game, went out with a broken leg when the Ricebirds piled on him as he took back a weak Stuttgart kickoff. Henry, one of the most dependable men Coach Mass has, is out for the season. He is a junior. An- other injury that will hurt like a boil in full bloom is that suffered by Carl Lueken, Subiaco halfback who came out with a broken hand when clipped. Lueken will be out for four games or more. He is the Trojan punter and a good spinner, blocker, and runner. Army Wives Form Club At N.C.C.S. Little Rock -- The Women! vision of the USO Club, by the National Catholic munity Service at 112 St., has formed a Soldiers'' i Club. To accommodate w01 !wives the club meets every ' nesday noon for a lunche0 entertainment• Since many of the soldi mj have never seen cotton g or being picked, they. pleasantly entertained at the tation of Mrs. Arthur AleXa! cott, Arkansas, after the con last Wednesday. Following the week the ladies will be with a bridge party. With the Subiaco tea, / short on reserves, these  will prove costly, it is f Already the lightest they ha.V in 12 years, the Trojans  further reduced in weight, will be impossible to find . replacements for DeSalvo ana ken. However, the Trojan which proved at tops last  will be relied upon to carff4l boys through. Their teava was the best observed on a 4 ian outfit in many seaso above all else, can make tll power in non-conference c this year. Teamwork acc t for every touchdown las . and there was a complete abe. of individual starring att though many did star by rnef their comrades s teamWOrrR):M Coach R. P. Mass, veteri! revered helmsman of the T? is using all possible ma/ this week to replace his $111 men and get the Trojans res their second away-from°l/ game, to be played FridaY at Searey against the white ty boys of that town. By co$ tire scores, Subiaco would: a fair chance of winning t11 for the costly injuries, whiC .!,e this week's showing a ma mere conjecture. Coach ',1 however, expressed him __dt well pleased with his c_-mm and said that if they contitl at Stuttgart they will prove worthy of Trojan traditioV&* gardless of how games co e week after week. "They have the the siirit this year,'" h YOU FEEL AT HOME AT THE HOTEL GRIM DRY GOODS CO. "If Its New it's at Smith's" TEXARKANA TEXARKANA, ARK.-TEX. FOUR STATES HATCHERY TEXARKANA U.S.A. nn|mn|mnmm|mnmm ll-lumnl Imlm illl m i illlfll Compliments W. S. DICKEY CLAY MFG. CO. Texarkana, Ark.-Tex. RIDE THE BUS 5c TEXARKANA BUS CO., Inc. ALTO MILL & LUMBER CO. SASH, DOORS AND MILL WORK LUMBER AND SHINGLES TEXARKANA, ARK..TEX. i I I I i ii J We Solicit Your CO-OPERATION Compliments of TEXAS FURNITURE CO. TEXARKANA WOMMACK'S MEN'S AND BOYS' ,WEAR we are just as anxious to serve you as you are to receive service. But there are many restrictions in our business today and nearly every application for service must have the approval of the War Production Board or some similar agency before we are permitted to act. Whenever you find it necessary to increase your electric service requirements please let us know before you go ahead with your plans. We want to assist you and work out somthing that will be of greatest pos- sible benefit to you. If you do this you .will prob- ably aoid many costly delays and inconvenience. Of course there is no cost or obligation to you for any professional service our expert engineers may render you. Remember, we are in a national emergency and we are not free to give youthe prompt service which has been our custom in the past. We sincerely appreci- , 0 ate your c operatmn. * SOUTHWESTERN u. S;A ........ GAS AND ELECTRIC CO.