Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
November 7, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 12     (12 of 16 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 7, 1969
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




PAGE 12 m THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 7, 1969 California Girl Has Lived Dramatic Mission Story A deline Coronado Volleyball League Sets Eliminations N. Little Rock -- As of Oc- tober 29 the lead in the Paro- chial Volleyball League was still shared by St. Augustine, 7-0 and St. Bartholomew, 6-0. St. Mary, 5-2, holds third place, followed by Good Counsel, 4-3, in fourth position. Fifth place, 3-4, is a tie between Holy Souls, Immac- ulate Conception and Immaculate Heart. Mount St. Mary, 2-5, has sole claim to eighth place, as does St. Theresa, 1-5, to ninth place. St. Patrick, 0-7, remains last. Results of games October 29, were: Immaculate Heart over Holy Souls 15-10, 15-10 and 10-15; Immaculate Conception over St. Patrick 15-9, and 15-13; St. Au- gustine over St. Mary 15-11, and 17-15; Good Counsel over Mount St. Mary 15-10 and 15-4; St. Bar- tholomew led St. Theresa II-I in an incomplete first game. November 5 Immaculate Heart played at St. Patrick; St. Ther- esa at Holy Souls; Immaculate Conception at St. Mary; Mount St. Mary at St. Bartholomew; and St. Augustine at Good Counsel. A season-end tournament of double elimination competition will be held on Saturday, November 15, in the Scipio A. Jones High School Gymnasium at Ninth and Cedar Streets, North Little Rock. Tourney and season winners will be presented trophles by the Cath- olic Interracial Council of Greater Little Rock. Los Angeles (NC) -- Adeline Coronado, a registered nurse, a midwife and a Los Angeles Lay Mission Helper, has come home for a rest. For the last nine years she has been in East Africa where she founded a 30-bed cottage hospital and personally delivered 1,500 ba- bies. For all her accomplishments, Miss Coronado is casually un- assuming; her character conveys cheerfulness, kindness and com- petence. "I was at Igoji, a market vil- lage on the slopes of Mount Ken- ya," she recounted. "The place was beautiful. "The people were Wameru, quiet, jovial and charitable. You can learn much from them. You would see how they helped each other, little ones helping other little ones -- a wonderful atmos- phere for an alien." In addition to infant and matern- ity care, St. Anne's Hospital at Igoji, founded by Adeline and her companion Lay Mission Helper Patricia Speidel, also provides a clinic for adults and children. "We saw about 1,200 patients a year at huge clinics three days a week. The patients had malaria, bronchitis and intestinalparasites, mainly," Miss Coronado recount- ed. Her first hitch as a Lay Mission Helper came soon after she fin- ished studies at St. Vincent's Col- lege of Nursing here. She read an appeal for nurses for Africa by the late Msgr. An- thony Brouwers, founder of the Los Angeles Lay Mission Helpers. "I'd always thought about the missions," she said, "so I went." Her first station was Chala in what is now Tanzania. She served with the Medical Mission Sisters at Our Lady of the Mountains Hospital in an isolated plateau. After finishing this three-year hitch, she came home and enroll- ed at Santa Fe (N.M.) Catholic Maternity Institute to become a midwife, then returned to the Lay Mission Helpers. This time she was sent to the diocese of Meru, Kenya, and was dispatched with Patricia Speidel to establish the hospital at Igoji. "We did all normal deliveries. If any promised to be complica- ed, they were referred to doc- tors at the Catholic hospital 14 miles north or at the Presbyter- inn hospital nine miles south," she said. Miss Coronado is unhesitant about recommending that Ameri- can nurses volunteer to serve in the missions as Lay Mission Help- ers. "You don't get paid (food, lodg- ing, $25 monthly pocket money), Gives Invocation Fort Smith -- SisterScholastica Vogelpohl, O.S.B., of St. Schol- astica Convent here delivered the dinner invocation at the Southwest Literary Festival in Tulas, Okla., October 24-26. Sponsored 0y South and West, Inc., with Sue Abbott Boyd and Clara Laster as co-chairmen and with the cooperation of the writers of Oklahoma, the literary festival oi  readings, symposiums and lectures was held at Camelot Inn. Writers from all over the United States participated in the program. Sister Scholastica, English in- structor at St. Anne's High School here, delivered her invocation at the Saturday dinner and Awards presentation. Churches Face Tax On Business Profits Washington (NC) -- The Senate Finance Committee has voted to tax the income of businesses op- erated by churches and other tax- exempt organizations. For the first time in history, the profits from so-called unre- lated church businesses ranging from publishing houses to radio stations, from bakeries to res- taurants, will be subjected to tax- es -- if Congress upholds the committee's decision. The change, which had the sup- port of a number of church groups, including the National Council of Churches and the United States Catholic Conference, would in- crease government revenues by $30-million a year by 1979. II Carmelites Issue Film On Peru Shantytowns Downers Grove, Ill. (NC)-- Carmelite Missions, with head- quarters here, has released a mission film, entitled "Hope Through Tears," which portrays the work done among the poor of Lima, Peru, in that city's bar- riadas (shantytowns). Father Marie L. Dittami, O. Carm., Carmelite Missions pro- curator and producer of the 16 mm color and sound film, said "through visual contact the peo- ple of the United States can see where their money is going and how it is used. People are delighted to know their contributions have helped people lift themselves up without its being a give-away pro- gram." The 5-minute film, suitable for all audiences, stresses social help rather than religious opera- tion. It is available through Car- melite Missions, Downers Grove, Ill. 60515. the years go quickly," she said. "We have a rule of life. Mass is at the center. You're aware all the time Who is the Physi- cian," she added. First Communion at Barling Christ The King feast was celebrated at St. Mar Barling with eight children of the parish making their Holy Communion. They are, from left, first row, Jimmy Robert Goheb, Wayne Hail and Timmy Spahn. Second row, Soibold, Patricia Fitzwater, Deborah Wheeler and With the children are their pastor, The Rev. James Foley, O. and Sister M. Hermina, O.S.B., teacher at St. Mary's Let the Sun Shine in Your Home on Washday/ \\; "x +.-'" ON YOUR ARKLA GAS BILL Regular retail price ...s22g.g5 Sale price .... 169.95 plus tax Monthly rate for 72 months. Total financed cost .... 228.58 Annual percentage rate of 9,25% Whirlpool SUPER 6AS DRYER Easy-loading hamper door and convenient no-tumble drying rack! Two-Year Warranty on Parts! l-Year Free Service! Free Delivery and Normal instal- lation on Arlla System! li l ! o, FIVE TRIPS FOR TWO! I 00'IgLII7AP' +,.,.0 ,o .o0.,or at Ark/a or dealers -- you may win an expense-paid trip for 2 to the 1970 Super Bowl game. J Buy From Us Or Participating Deal New Lllxur iI y II