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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
December 10, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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December 10, 1943
 

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THE GUARDIAN, DECEMBER 10, 1943 PAGE SEVEN ____ . "' " ............ ' ' ' " ' .... i .... . ,, ,_ e__,_,..., relebrate s w,tt BUILD A MARIAN LIBRARY Eleven AlhA Itt__Jf .... L: t_C_ II .. Mary S 000Oclll[y k. Re ortsHead I necl0 00.0acn,/trlansas university ' y Of Aff'l' " H pot Roll 'Sp k T S b" P ' T 00Oth Annlversar l latlon on ea s o u laco, aria eams Little rocK.-- even sm ens tudents until ttle year 1932, when day scholars were granted the privilege of becoming members, more Delegates Attend Conventions During the sixty years of its existence, the Sodality has been I;Qrganization Is Academy's Oldest  nd Most Active Campus Club ! " r ' .Lzttle Rock.--Mt. St. Ma ys Iodality of the Blessed Virgin [Mary is celebrating this month, IIhe sixtieth anniversary of its af- Illiation with the Prima Primaria I.!100 Rome. I ], Joining the international organ- I{0000tion, on December 22, 1883, the [40aality was placed under the [iatronage of Our Lady of the Im- ]aculate Conception, with St. 'gnes as the secondary patron. !.ffiliation, with the Prima Prim- .ria, entitles Sodalists to all the ;]ldulgences and privileges of the ',ternational sodiality of the 'lessed Virgin Mary. :] Membership in St. Mary's So- T-' was restricted to boarding Joyce Frazier is the prefect Mt. St. Mary's Sodality of Blessed Virgin. This organ- celebrates its sixtieth this Puts Donations Parish Basis New Orleans. (E) -- Suggestion a member of each congrega- be designated by the pastor supervise registration of per- who volunteer to give blood the hghting forces was made the Most Rev. Joseph F. Rum- Archbishop of New Orleans. "It should be emphasized," he "that this program is a high- important and commendable service, through which civilian population can help the men and women on battle fronts." Orleans is one of 33 cities which a Red Cross Blood Donor has been established. In a mobile unit periodical- visits various important centers the rural area. LACHOWSKY PLUMBING CO. CONWAY, ARKANSAS MOLL'S CAFE GOOD FOOD AT POPULAR PRICES ARKANSAS une of the most active Sodality organizations in Arkansas. Dele- gates have been sent to various Sodality conventions in San An- tonio and Dallas, Texas; Shreve- port and Alexandria, Louisiana; St. Louis, Missouri; and .ForL Smith, Arkansas. Under the di- rection of Rev. S. F. Jacklin, dio- cesan Catholic youth director, 3t. Mary's Sodality served as host to two of the largest state conveu. tion:, 1939 and 1940, as well as to a one-day district rally whi.:h wvs held in 1942. Delegates have also been sen': to Summer Schools of Cath,lic Act;on, for the last thirteen years. Tbis past summer, 15 sodal%ts at- tended S.S.C.A. in San Antonio, Tex..,; and in Chicago, Illinnis. Sodality Sponsors Projects Most active, as well as oldest organization on the campus, the Sodality has an interesting pro- gram. For sevmal years, its proj- ects have included the maintenance of Perpetual Adoration, which is carried out through volunteers, who give 15 minutes of one of their free periods to this devotion. Thus all day long there is a Ch:ld of Mary in the chapel before the Blessed Sacrament. Mt. St. Mary's Sodalists have :had a part in the Christmas Spirit- ual Bouquet for the Holy Father, since the origin of the custom several years ago. Consisting of three Masses and three Holy Com- munions from each Sodalist, the bouquet is cabled to the Holy Fa- ther as his Christmas gift .from the Sodalists of America. Distribution of Christmas bas: kets has always been one of the major projects of the Sodality. However, this year, because of food restrictions, the Sodality is concentrating on distributing Ca- tholic literature as "food for thought." Financing of a boarding scholar- ship for the past two years, a $500 contribution toward the renova- tion of the chapel, the purchase of Mass vestments and vases for the altars, a $100 seminary pledge on an endowment fund, and the sponsoring of annual retreats are a few of the many projects spon- sored by the Sodality. Am annual Sodality festivity is May Day, which is held each year on the first of May, with the crowning of the Blessed Mother by one of the First Communicants assisted by the Sodality officers and members. The procession of the students around the camps to the Grotto, for the ceremony of  crowning the statue of Our Lady, as Queen of May, opens the activi- ties of the May Fete. Sodality Meets Weekly Sodality meetings are held every Friday at the regular re- ligion period. First Friday of the month is devoted to the recita- tion of the Little Office of the Blessed Virgin; on second Fridays, a group discussion takes place; and regular meetings are held on the third and fourth Fridays of the month. St. Mary Mark, academy prin- cipal, has been Sodality moderator for the past seventeen years. Msgr. T. L. Keany, academy chap- lain is spiritual director and of- ficiates at the May Day Fete and at the annual reception of new members into the Sodality, held on December eighth, feast of the Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary. Sodality officers for the past year are: Joyce Frazier, prefect; Aureilie Marcotte, vice-prefect; Vera Jean Rohlman, treasurer Shop Early For Christmas At Fletcher Smith's We give Personal Attention to Helping You Select Your GIFTS MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A HAPPPY NEW YEAR ROSSI CAFE SERVING FINE FOODS 1112 Oak Street CONWAY, ARKANSAS XMAS GREETINGS MARGIE'S LADIES APPAREL CONWAY, ARKANSAS Season's Greetings G. S. McHenry Robert M. McHenry FAULKNER COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY CONWAY, ARKANSAS ABSTRACT REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS FIRE INSURANCE Rev. Lawrence Monheim, S. M.. director of the Marian library project at the University of Dayton. Dayton. O.. and Patrlcia Ortengren.' U. D.. co-ed head of the student committee, examine the first books to be donated for the library which is to contain all books in the Eng- lish language on the subject of Mary. The library is being estab- lished at the University of Dayton and is to be used aS a center for research on the Blessed Mother. {N.C.W.C.) Ann Weber, secretary. Sodality committee chairman include: Dorothy Breyel, Catholic Truth Committee; Agnes Hath, Apostolic Committee; Rose Metrailer, Our Lady's Committee; Margie Sharp, Social Life Committee; Mary Biltz, Eucharistic Committee; Christine Newman, publicity. Providence" Academy Presents Play, Dec. 17 Texarkana.--The high school students will stage "Neighbors by Appointment", by Robert St. Claire, Friday, December 17, at 8 p.m., in St. Edward's Auditor- ium. It is a comedy in three acts, the theme of which is to establish friendship with the Latin Ameri- cans. It is timely and different and the good neighbor policy should be strengthened after wit- nessing the performance. Providence Academy has sold enough bonds and stamps in the past three months to purchase a Grasshopper. The last sale held. Dec, ", was' very uccessful. . "Tie upper elementary grades have begun a unit on Nutrition, especially with regard to spices and seasoning used at Christmas time, but inclusive of the most important foods of today. Stu- dies of the modern methods of making bread, its prominent place in their daily diet, as well as the importance of meat .for healthy living, contribute to the praciical value of the project. Fourteen candidates were re- ceived into the Soladity of Provi- dence Academy Wednesday morn- ing after the 8:30 Mass by the pastor, Rev. Thomas H. Lillis. The high school students have made Christmas posters and fav- ors for the Red Cross to be used in the Hospital at the local ordi- nance plant. :.: , Papal Audience ' Halted For Spiritual Exercises Vatican City. (E)All Papal au- diences are suspended for the 3eriod of spiritual exercises which began yesterday in the Matilde Chapel at the Vatican and which will continue until December 4. His Holiness Pope Plus XII is participating in the exercises. The preacher is Father Ambrogi Fiocchi, S. J. : Hawaiian Schools Mark C'tholic Book Week Honolulu. () -- In connection with the observance of Catholic Book Week, the high school stu- dents of St. Joseph's and St. Mary's Schools at Hilo, partici- pated in a two-division contest, which tested their knowledge of Catholic authors and their works. Involved in the contest was a list- ing of 105 prominent Catholic au- thors and their books. Ellen Ishi- bashi, of St. Joseph's, won first place in both divisions. Correction For Centennial Week For the listing of the as- signment of the various par- ishes and institutions for :local observance' of the Cen-: tennial of the Diocese fo each week throughout the year, the following correc- tion is announced: For the week of Decem- ber 19th to 'th, Morris School for Boys, Searcy and St. Augustine's Church (colored), North Little Rock. For the week'of February 13th to 20th, St. John's Church, Hot Springs and St. Benedict's Church, Su- biaco. Christmas In the White House; President Reads "Carol" Aloud The Christmas season is always a busy but happy one around the White House. on December 24, President Roosevelt broadcasts the season's greetings to the nation's radio audience from the National Community Christmas Tree cere- mony. During the day the Presi- dent and Mrs. Roosevelt receive the White House staff and their families, and, in the evening, Mr. Roosevelt presides over a family dinner after which he reads aloud the famed story of Scrooge, Tiny Tim and all the other fascinating characters in Charles Dickens' "Christmas Carol." , : "Jolly Saint Nick Will Soon Be Here" St. Nicholas' Day--is one of those December days eagerly l awaited by the children of many lands, for St. Nicholas, who lived some 1600 years ago, is one of the [ most popular of saints. In Germany, Switzerland, and ! the Netherlands, kind parents make him the "purveyor of gifts to children" on his feastday. Over here ne has become more or less identified with Santa Claus. The saint is the patron of Greece. Russia, Naples, Sicily, and other places as well as of mariners, merchants, coopers, pawnbrokers, travellers, brewers, and bakers. who head Mt. St. Mary's Honor Roll with straight A reports for the second six-weeks term are: Seniors, Dorothy Breyel, Arminta Nichols, and Ann Weber. Juniors. Patricia Findley, Irene Gerke, and Jean Johnson. Sophomores, Pat Mulholland, and Mary Helen Thomas. Freshmen, Mary Ehza- beth Bujarski and RosemJry Cof- felt. Besides those with all A re- ports, other seniors listed on the Honor Roll are: Mary Blitz, Dorothy Sue Gaines, Margaret Kaufman, Aureilie Marcotte, Mar- tha Meehan, Jane Morgan, Betty Park, Betty Jo Rice, and Mar- jorie Jane Sharp. 'Juniors who made the H,mor Roll are: Lorena Bell, Mary Bi-n- bach, Patricia Cole, Marilyn Eb- bing, Hilda Ann Farrell, Lorainc Hooks, Bernice Henderson, Wa'ad: Jean Kissinger, Mary Dolores Probst, Geneva Rotter, and Mar- guerite Strickland. Sophomores: Billie Bowley, Mary Agnes Barre, Carol Keenan Mary Ann Lucas, Frances Plafcan Martha Rauch, Johnnie Ross, and Catherine Zaloudek. Freshmen: Billie Jean Car- mack, Ora Lee Eggleston, Patsy Hath, Patricia Knoedl, Dolores Krah, Lee Ann Molter, Bernar- dine Narey, Sally O'Connor, Caro- lyn Oswald, Marilyn Oswald, Patricia Porbeck, Mary Jo Sand- ers, Mary Frances Suttor, and Mary Jac Snider. Grammar school students mak- ing the Roll of Honor are Janet Garbacz, Hallene Lang, Polly Weny, Ann Ruth Rankin and Judy LeVee. U.S. Chaplains, Soldiers Edify New Zealanders Washington. (E)Catholic chap- lains and soldiers from the United States have been a source of edi- fication to the Catholic clergy and laity of New Zdaland, the Most Rev. James M. Liston, Bishop of Auckland, asserts in a letter re- ceived here by the at. Roy. Msgr. Michael J. Ready, General Secre- tary of the National Catholic Wel- fare Conference here. "I feel it a duty, even as it is a pleasure," writes Bishop Liston to Monsignor Ready, "to send you some word both of the Chaplains and the men whom it is our privi- lege to welcome to our country. "The Chaplains one and all, and there have been many of them here for a long or a short period, have made themselves at home: with us in the most fraternal way, and have edified us greatly by their fidelity to the highest priest- ly standards and their complete devotedness to their work. Bish- op and priests count it a blessing to know them and to have their friendship. "There are, of course, degrees in the Catholic life of the men, but whilst some, mostly through lack of instruction, are irresponsive, great numbers amongst the of- ricers, especially of the medical staff, and the men are a shining example to clergy and laity of all that is good; we are impressed by their spirit of prayer and rever- ence, and their sacramental life. The Lights Go Out A few days before Christmas (1942) the repairs to the rotunda of the Holy Sepulchre Basilica began, and the door of the Sacred Tomb was chained for the dura- tion of the work. When instruc- tions came to extinguish the san- ctuary lamps which burn at the Savior's Tomb, the Catholic and the Greek and Armenian Ortho- doe sacristans could not bring themselves to put out the lights which had so long kept a sacred vigil under their care. Instead, as the olive-oil of the lamps was not replenished, the lights went out one by one, until at last, for the first time in over a century, the silent, empty Tomb was left in darkness. Season's Greetings FOOD CENTER CONWAY, ARKANSAS ' Season's Greetings (41RI00T00AA00 1943 Conway Hardware & Seed Co. CONWAY ARKANSAS XMAS GREETINGS Simon's Groceries FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES CONWAY, ARKANSAS DOOLIN S FUNERAL HOME Leading Service Since 1928 AMBULANCE SERVICE PHONE 98 CONWAY, ARKANSAS Subiaco."Any team that wins more than fifty per cent oi its games is doing than its share," said John F. ("Bud") Tomlin, head football coach at the University of Arkansas, who addressed the Subiaco Trojans and Paris Eagles squads, with their friends and supporters, at the an- nual post-season football banquet held in the Subiaco Academy din- ing hall, November 30. Coach Tm]in was" the principal speaker. He showed moving picture films of the university gnomes and made run,sing comments off Arkansas and its opponents. Tomlin, who has been retained another year as the university head football mentor, indicated .that pigskin prospects are 'much brighter for season at Fayetteville than they were the season::ust past. This year, he said, Arkansas was gravely handicapped by inabil- ity to use some 38 6ollegd players, sumo of them All:Americhns, en- rolled as Army traitfees. A Army regulation forbade their u}e. On the other hand, most of Aknsas' opponents had Nav or :'Marine trainees whom they".Codid use. This made for very neqt con- tests, and his boys .difl:vy well to keep the score as even?:8s they did in some insta'rces," Tomlin stated. Next year opponents will have V-12's in the. high, :"school rather than college age brackets freshmen instead of advanced stu- dents to draw from, and Arkansas can compete better:' 'Also, Arl- ansas has some 4-F holdovers who are going to be good., COch Tom- lin indicated. 'i ' Speaker Complimes .' Squad Tomlin complimented both the Subiaco and the Paris sua, ds on their good sehsons;:Ea.,;ean had lost but thre:e.gmes. ;Presi- dent Paul M. Nahlen, of the Aca- demy, and W. S. Morgan, 'super- intendent of the Paris' ,schools, were other speakers./ r@sident Nanlen emphasized arfyrover wlues of football into :alt life, svying we all have: to "'train" through life to achieve:.thq goals we set for ourselves, a must discipline the mind and the will. W. C. Davis president(bf i the Paris Kiwanis club, wasprogram chairman. B. C. Reedl Paris'mine operator, a university booster club: member, introduced Coach Tom- lin, the principal ' speaker,: Guy Lehn, former Paris coach, now an instructor at .Faytell and Ranger Dale, R6tar  pres'ilent, were presented. Coaches Bob Martooth (Paris) and R. P. Maus (;ubiaco)were given a big hand for thor 'success- ful seasons, and intrq]ueed all their players. Popeye Wright nd Hoot Lueken, two 't/dout Paris [,nd Subiaco players, were toasted m a song composed by Miss Na- rine Shelton, Paris hgh .school musician. Miss Billy Fay e Hamp- ton, vocal soloist, was presented by Mr. Harlan Walker of the Paris faculty in a solo number. The joint Paris-Subiaco foot- ball banquet was started about' ten years ago by the Paris Kiwanis club. It is considered a unique example of intercommunity good fellowship, and has been .com- mented upon in sports circles. The two teams, though keen riv- :als for state honors, forget their rivalry to mingle in happy com- eraderie after the season is end- ed each year. "This is as it should be," W. C. Davis, banquet chairman, said. Players Make All-State Teams Subiaco this year placed its backfield ace, Hoot Lueken, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Lueken, Helena, on the principal mythical  all-state non-conference team. He was a standout player in every game. Hank DeSalvo, sterling Subiaco tackle, barely missed a first-string rating and was a un- animous second-team nominee. Subiaco players receiving honor- able mention were' Ralph Oliver, end, Jack Sylvester, guard, Bob Bornhoft, end, Norbert Gorrell, halfback. Winning seven and losing two games this year, Su- biaco was rated seventh-high in the eptire state; including even ,the "Big Fifteen"or conference teams by Carl. Bell, sport writer for the Southwest-American of Fort Smith. The Subiaco boys scored 180 points o 97 for all op- ponents. Lodging Service Families Corporal Work Of Mercy New Orleans. (If.)  Renting rooms to servicemen and women and to members of their families may be called a Corporal Work of Mercy, the Most Roy. Joseph F. Rummel, Archbishop of New Orleans, told pastors in a request that they make known to their congregations the need for such accommodations. "These groups," he wrote, "come to New Orleans in large numbers, either on furloughs or farewell visits, prior to transportation for the battlefronts. The report in- dicates that demands have risen to 1,000 placements a week and that frequently it is impossible to accommodate these visitors, among whom at times there are found soldiers' wives and infants. "It may be well to emphasize that it is not only a patriotic ser- vice that the civilian population can render in this connection, but also a social and moral respon- sibility. Even from a purely spiritual or religious standpoint it comes well within the scope of the Corporal Work of Mercy, de- fined in our catechism under the caption 'to harbor the harborless.' Of course, the program includes the stipulation that visitors are willing to pay a fee for the ac- commodations and services which they receive." Catholic Woman Journalist Named India Magistrate Bombay, India. (E)Miss Clare Mendonca, niece of the Very Rev. Msgr. Mendonoa, of Bandra, and widely known newspaperwoman, here, has been named an Honor- ary Magistrate. Miss Mendonca has served as motion picture critic of the Evening Nefs of India and The Times, here. She also has been in charge of the feature for the News. She served last year as a Justice of the Peace in addition to her work in journalism. ii BOB DASHIELL Druggist PHONE 4BB CONWAY, ARKANSAS ZERO LOCKER STORAGE LIVE BETTER AND CHEAPER THROUGH USE OF A FREEZER LOCKER CONWAY, ARKANSAS r SEASON'S GREETINGS HIEGEL GROCERY Fancy and Staple Groceries Polar Bear Flour and Staf-of-Life Feeds CONWAY, ARKANSAS 64 Y,as oFDiPENDABLE, DIGNIFIED AND REASONABLE FUNERAL SERVICE Ambulance Service PENCEI FUNERAL HOME Funeral Directors at Conway Since 1879 1302-1304 North Street Phone 114 CO,WAY, ARKANSAS