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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
November 28, 1952     Arkansas Catholic
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November 28, 1952
 

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ut Vive? By The Se : y has dexeloped ra,;. its experimental stage, ago, until no.: it ha.  industry and a reckoned with, in rood. ef the first hopes xpressed concerning form of entertainment w ,W.. be inir,,mental p::x.'r e. e' t a b I is h the the fam;y, by keep- em:bers of he family a  be entertahmd. This it te a cor[a'n ex,t bu  difficulties still t be the first p'aee the faro- around the T.V. set group. The former of the member;; that was helpful they were able ideas and to make upou questmns of var- ious kinds a: they arose. Tele. via'on a t t r az' p e o p l e. and especially t h c children, b u f they are in all. e n t contempla- tion of what is on t h e screen. Since this is an ae ef surveys )Gsing that one has made concerning , net long ago in Cii. The television habits of were investigated. ered that children of age were spendi,g watching television were spending in is too much time for of recreation.. At those shonld be outdoors [araes and getting fresh point that was out; was the fact that failed to supervise that their children There are vulgar and il. television,. Anoth. that was discovered was hours that many children to keep, in order to favorite program. forget that chil- much more sleep than According to re- men, children from of age need not less hour sleep each night. put them to bed at Kin. Children from 15. of age need nine hours bed time is 10 p.m. evident that parents are forgetting these they do not insist that get their required Many children who television to enter. are allowed to go iieture shows and other amusement, arriving hour far later than should have found itis not unusual for to be allowed to drive cars and be grant. liberties that are un- their tcuder years. the responsibilities Some day God an accounting of the they have super- conduct. Couuy Tubercu- is conducting its for funds to Great White Plague. has been made in of medicine in recent are wonder drugs therapy that have fatal diseases sub- treatment. The treating patients wilh is much more effee. than it was some years of ths diesease that in time, may be arrested. In its this disease may be short time and by are relatively simple. germs are very and widely scattered may play host to foe some time and ie ious of the pres- destructive organ- Is why all the author- control of this dread upon frequent chest everyone. The mobile may be seen in oper- sections of Arkansas the other states the nation. Every per. to cooperate with 0f the Tuberculosis As-i in a two-told manner; generously financing of this Christmas seals and using them on let. backages. Their pres. many conspicuous help to nake pep- conscious of their obligation, name. chest, X.rays made intervals. Tuber. a dreadful disease in in the gradual of the body. Tim communicable and su must be taken the spread of this ter- Post.Mortem ex- have, revealed that no an attack from these lungs of all, who are tow scar tissue which at one time or an disease attacked the ..beau,..of, a stror.g .p.qm. e persons were the attacks With- results, It is best, take no , chances. iUUdy strong and healthy, ..,s far as possible it my - =:---''attaeks of this disiase. -- A|.  lay ceine from num- '_ 11 " U suspccie d sources. 00enerously lo the sup- 'Opf X-ray unit work and "Ve "lCrythin else, |et each el/'q/)fflber his obligation to ' : J[elf at frcouent iuter- zlze lt chest X-ray. Make "/I0j'I?Y Christmas by help- i CAMDEN TEXARKANA , . EDITION " ThdC ir entury scription At Site Of ,St. Peter's Tomb The Archbishops and Bishops elected to constitute the Administrative Board of the National Catholic Welfare Conference for the coming year met and organized at the i',, r. C. W. C. headquarters following the Annual General Meeting of the American Bishops. Shown at this initial meeting of the new board are, front row, left toright: Archbishop John F. O'Hara, C.S.C., of Philadelphia, treasurer of the board; His Emi- nence Samuel Cardinal Stritch, Archbishop of Chicago; His Eminence Edward-Cardi- nal Mooney, Archbishop of Detroit; His Eminence Francis Cardinal Spellman, Arch- -bishop o New York, and Archbishop Karl J. Alter of Cincinnati, chairman of the board. Standing, left to right: Bishop William D. O'Brien, Auxiliary of Chicago and an assistant Bishop to the board; Msgr. Howard J. Carroll, General Secretary of the N. C. W. C.; lLhop Matthew F. Brady of Manchester, N. H., chairman of the N. C. W. C. Educa- Ground Broken For $50,()00 Harrison Church November 13 Hmrison.- Ground breaking ceremonies for the new $50,000 brick church to be named in hon. or of the Mother of God were conducted by Father Harry Chinery at Harrison ,.m Thursday morning, November 13. Construction of the church, to.. wards which the Catholic Church ExtenMor . Society oantributad $5,000 to match an equal amount raised by the parish, is to be lo- cated on the cornet' oi Ridge and North Pine streets. The former residence of Lex McAlister and adjoining property, located two blocks west and a block north of the northwest corner of the pub- lic square, was recently purchas- ed by the St. Rose congregation. The home will serve as a vectmy and the corner lot for the new church. The new church, measuring 40 by 84 feet and seating approxi- mately 150 people, will be con- structed of buff brick. It may be that the entire cost plus furnish. ings of the completed church may cost nfore than the parish can raise at this time, but it is ex- pected that the church will be completed sufficiently for use by the congregation. The grounds and building of the o!d St. Blaise church and the house that has been used in re. cent years fez the home of the pator will be sold. In Aprll 1952 the small frame church, which was erected in the spring of 1910, was abandoned because its accommodations for fifty people ws too small for the growing congregatmn. At thai time larger quarters were secured i in the Bonsteel building in down. town Harrison. UI until 1912 there were per- haps two or three Catlolics scat- tered throughout the county, when Mr. and Mrs; Yred Pund and family arrived to live near Harrison. Mass was offered pc. c:,si,-mally by the pastor of the Catholic church in E u r e k a Springs. In 1913 more Catholic families came to Harrison to work with 1he railroad and Holy Mass was dfered on tim second Sunday o f each monlh. On the evening el January 18, 1914, !he Cathol,c people of Harrison met togeth.dr with the pastor of Eureka * CONFIRMATION AT ' * HARRISON "' * The sacrament of Confirms- ' * tic.n was administered by His :' * Excellency, the Most Rev. ':' * erend Bishop at llarrison ':' * last Sunday at 11:00 a.m. * * The Bishop also confirmed * '* at the Church of St. Peter * the Fisherman at Mountain ': * ltome at 4:00 p.vn. in the af- * \\; * ternoon last Sundy. * Bishop Fletcher journeyed ': * lo St. Vincent de Paul * * Church at Rogers for the * * Confirmation class there at - * 7:30 p.m., on Monday, No-* ':' vember 24. * O * * =1: * * ",  * =': * * * * =:t Springs, Rev. Faiher B. H. Fuerst, for the purpose of con. Mdering the building o a new church here at l-larrison. At. rangements were matte at th's meeting to solicit fullds from Ihe Catholics living here. and to ask contributions lrom the citizens el Harrison. It is interesting to See HARRISON on page 5 Chancery Office Notice NOTICE: The 1.53 Ordomay be obtained at the C,haneery Office, 305 W e s t Second, Sl'eet, Little Rock, Arkansas. ', Price $2.50 each. lion Department; Bishop Michael Ji Ready of Columbus, chairman of the N. C. "W. C. de- portment'of Catholic Action Study; Bishop Thomas K. Gorman, Coadjutor of Dallas, chairman of the N, C. W. C. Press Department; Archbishop John J. Mitty of San Fran- cisco, chairman of the N. C. W. C. Youth Depart'ment; Archbishop Patrick A. O'Boyle of Washington, vice chairma of the board and chairman of the N. C. W. C. Social Ac- tion Department; Bishop Emmet M. Walsh of Youngstown, O., chairman of the N. C. W. C. Legal Department, and Msgr. Paul F. Tanner, Assistant General Secretary of the N. C. W. C. Archbishop Richard J. Cushing of Boston, chairman of the N. C. W. C. Department of Lay Organizations, and Bishop John F. Noll of Fort Wayne, sec- retary of the board, were not preseIt when the picture was taken. Right photo: Arch. bishop Karl J, Alter,: of Cincinnati, new chairman of the Board: (NC Photos) Bishop's Schedule Bishops' Office 305 West Second His Excellenay, the Most Reverend Bishop announces the following Confirmation chedule. November 30 : Holy :lar- tyrs of Uganda" Church, El Dorado, 9:30 a.m. Holy Redeemer Church, El Dorado, 5:30 p.m. December 1 : immaculate Heart of Mary Church, Magnblia, 7:30 p.m. December 2: SL Louis Church, C a m d e n, 7:30 p.m. Annual Party For Orphans December 18 Little R,aek.  The Annual stag Christmas party for bene. fit of the children and sisters at St. Joseph's Orphanage, sponsored by the Knights of Columbus, is scheduled for Thursday, December 18, at 7 . p.m. Billy Mitchell is com- mittee chairman. Eac, h year s,ame 400 men gather at the orphanage for the famous sausage supper. Each year, also, the children's Christmas tree is piled high with toys, :fruits and candy, which the men bring along. H i s Excellency, Bishop Fletcher, many priests o Greater Little Rock, and a large represefltaii.un of City, State and county officials will be in attendance as guests. AI Catholic men are invited and are welcome to bring a guest. 'GroundBreaking' Ceremony For Harrison's New Church .i : : ':" : *:> llarrlson.--The Rev. Harry Chinery, pastor of St. Blaise parish, Harrison, is pictured he'e as he turned the first shovel of dirt towards the erection of the new $50,000. chqrch for this growing community. On dedication of the new chureh the name will be changed from St. Blaise parish to The Mother of God ltttrish, No Boundaries For Sylvan Hills Church Sylvan Hills, N. Little Rock.- Five m.iles flom Jacksonville and an equal distance from North Little Rock, on Highway 5, and on fourteen acres at he corner of the Country Club R-and is located the attractive mission church of Sylvan' Hills, which is about to become a parlsiL Dedicated as a mission church : t 9 the.Immaculate Cmmeption and :uilt under the directi0n 0f Mon- signor James P. G,finey, pastor of St. Patrick's parish, North Lit- tle Rock, 'the Sylvan Hills ter- ritory to which Father Willia,n Kopdsmeier was appointed last August, has nt yet been canon- ically' established as a praish. Hence no parish boundry lines have been given to the mission church of fhc Immaculate "Con. ception. The mission, church is only a few hundred feet from the popu- lar Sylvan Hills Country Club and golf course. Possibly the establishment ef the bomber base at Jacksonville will have much to do with de. cisio.ns that will eventually de- termine the limits and the pos- sibilities of this tcntiat parish. Father Kordsvneler has several undecided problems. He resides at 425 E. Kiehl, oft Highway 5, one mile from the church. The rented rock rectory is in the neighborhood of seven Catholic families who live nearby. Father Kordsmeier says there are fifty Catholic children, i his mission parish of school age At present, Father Kordsmeier See FATHER on page 6 Fort Smith Campaign At $114,477 Fort Smith.-- The Reconstruc. ,ion Funds Campaign for the Im- maculate Conception church, '.4 Fort Smith, ha.,; reached a total of $114,477, according to ligures released following Monday nigh:'s meeting. The firs reaort of the Gener:l Soliciting group totaling $44,132. was made a't this meeting. The total of the Advanced Gifts corn. mittee remained at $37,896, and the Special Gift group total at $32,449. A Victory Dinner is called for all workers for pcxt Mond,y night, Decerrer 1. Talbert D. Jessup, campaign director states that if the rest oF the membe!s of the Immaculate Conception parish respond as faithfully and as generously for tim balance of the campaign, as those who co- operated thus far, that there is reason to believe the total of the campaign will reach the original goal of $150,000. Msgr. Joseph A. Gallagher, pas- tor of the Immaculate Concep- tion parish, who originally in- spired the appeal for Reconstruc- tion Funds is pleased with the general response of his parislion- ers, and feels that the people, when all are given u chance to cooperate, will ' even oversub- scribe the designate(l total they set out to raise. Major repairs on the Immacu. late ,Conception church will be- gin as soon as the campaign is satisfactorily concluded. The unique church that stands so pr,:)minently at the head of Gar. rison Avenue, Fort Smith's main See CAMPAIGN on page5 Vatican City. (NC)--(Radio)--"Peter, pray to Jesus Christ for the Christian men buried near your body." This inscription, declared to date back to the end of the third cen- tury, has been found during excavations beneath St. Peter's basilica, cloee to the traditional spot that previously had been definitely identified as the site of the First Apostle's Tomb. Details about this now discovery were given in l'Ossrva- tore Romano in an article written by an Italian woman arch- eologist, Prof. Margherita Guarducci of the University of Rome. She also stated that a rough drawing, believed to rep-. Fr. Basil Dies At Sub,aco Subiaco.--Funeral services were held Tuesday at Subiaco for Fat her Basil Egloff, O.S.B., senior priest at New Subiaco Abbey and oldest priest in the diocese. "Father Basil had been liv- ing at Subiaco in retirenaent f.w the past lhirteen years, ever smee suffering a troke "while Rev. Basil Egloff, ).S.B. serving as pastor at t. Scho- lastica Church in Shoal Creek. The 87 year old re'test had heid countless responsible positions and served as pasbJr and chap- lain at many places during his 62 years in the priesthood. In additim to his last pastorate at Shoal Creek, he was for a Img time pastor ,of St. Boniface Church in Fort Smith, and at Nevada, Missouri. In the abbey he held the re- sponsible positions oi prior and See DIES on page 3 resent St Peter, has been dis- covered close to the inscrip- tion. The woman scholar, who a few days ago was received in private audience by His Holt; hess Pope Plus XII, has also reported on the result of her studies at a session of the Ponti. fical Roman Academy of Arch- eology. In her article she declar. cd it probable that results rf further studies regarding the veneration of St. Peter during the first centuries following his death will be publisied soon. The' rep,arted fincdngs serve tq furnish scientific proof for what has always been Chtistian tradi- tion: that the Prince of the Apos- tles, after dying a martyr's death in the year 64 or 67, was buriett at a spot on Vatican Hill which since that time, without inter- ruption, has been hld sacred and has been venerated. This spot is today beneath the Papal Altar of St. Peter's Basilica. According to the rcheologist' report, the inscription dates back to the latter part of the third cen- tury. This means that it was made before Constaatine, the fir.t Christian emperor, in the foustii century built the Ira.silica ov.r the tomb .of the Apostle:which, in the sixteenth century, gave WaS, lo the present structure. The scientific identification ,:,f the site of St. Peter's tomb wa the reset of exgavahons carried on since 1939 beneaHt the crypt of St. Peters basilica. The find- ings were .detailed last year in a report presented to His Holiness Pope Plus XII by tie late Msgr. Ludwig Kaas, secretary of the Sacred Congregation ef the Basil- ica of St. Peter. The report made It clear that the excavators did not find any sarcophagus or remains of , mausoleum containing the relies of St. Peter. However, they suc- ceeded in identifying and isolat- ing the proper grave of St. Peter a carefully segregated rectang- ular spot which was never en, croached upon by the mass of other tombs surround!ng it. It is was on one of these tombs close to that of St. Peter's where the inscription was Yound pray. ing for his intercessien on behalf of those "buried near your body  Generosity Of Edward's Parishioners Texarkana, Rap,die Liquidatin9 School Debt Texarkana -- (Special) -- Sf. Edward's Parish is one that has kept pace with the population growth and the industrial de- velopment of the city of Texar. kana. Thirty years ago the beautiful English.Gothic Church was built--a splendid achieve. ment for a young and growing parish. Today the parish plan has ex- panded to include a modern, well equipped school. This project, undertaken by Father Louis Ja- nesko in the first year of his pas- torship at St. Edward's and com. pleted within a year was dedical- ed by His Excellency, Bishop Fletcher in December, 1950. The school is a one-story struc- ture of buff.colored matted face brick. The interior finish is pale green sponge brick; eoollite glass covers the entire wall, thus af. fording ample light in each class room while eUminating all glare. The floors are of asphalt tile and the ceiling of accoustical tile. The debt incurre:t in the con- struction ;f the), school is being rapidly liquidatel, o',ving to the generosity of the parishioners and their cooperation with Father Janesko whose zeM and intere& has been consistently active in all that pertains to promoting parish welfare. Departments of the school com- prise Kindergarten, Elemental5", and High School. The Kinder- garten room is spacious and 41ur- nished with all ttmse things that make up an attractive abode for preschool youngsters. Four cla:s Texarkana.--Under the direction of Rev. Louis Janesko, pastor of St. Edward's. a long.felt need.. of the parish was fulfilled when the new St. Edward's School was erected on the corner of Fourth and Ash streets in 1950. It takes the place of the old Providence Academy which was destroyed by fire earlier the same year. rooms, each with a seating capa- 1 School section are classrooms, ltains 2000 volumes. The Sisters city of thirty-five, are occupiud[scienee room, commercial room, of Divine l,ovidenee conduct the by the Grade l:,upils. In the I:Iigh" and library. The library now con-- school.