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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
January 23, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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January 23, 1942
 

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THE GUARDIAN, JANUARY 23, 1942 PAGE SEVEN ICCS Mobile Unit Serves 10rces on Alert Alon8 Coasts (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington.--An extensive program of emergency out- t service by the member agencies of the USO for the men the armed forces now on the "alert" along both the Pacific Atlantic coasts is now in operation. The National Catholic Community Service, member :ncy of the USO, now has eight men operating as mobile per- Inel to serve the areas it has been assigned--San Diego, eek End Of 00ace Prejudice 'or Democracy ew York. (EL--Faced with an out" struggle for the preser- [ 0 of democracy, America st "take effective steps to abol- I the Undemocratic tradition of sial discrimintaion," sociolog- t d authorities on race prob- gLSserted Sunday in resolu- dadeptpd at the seventh an- ary cnference of the Cath- hRerracial Council. Jrlte Conference opened with a r, gue Mass and eorporate Com- -10rt at St. Peter's Church, fol- ed by., a breakfast. A morn- session and reception were Id at the De Porres Interracial fter, and afternoon discussion ,Z ctical Aspects of Better .r cRelations '' was held in the haDel of St. Peter s Church. blishment of a "Negro cu for Social Planning" was act cl at the afternoon ses- Pr.attended by a mixed go_ther- e. ore than 300, by Dr. wal- e Willigan, President of the ,dc'i can Catholic Sociological i$ ch a council, Dr. Willigan 2-W.Uld seek a solution, by the themselves, to education, ., crime and related prob- ,lT,,t the Colored Asserting li  th " I'  , e salvatmn of the Amerl- e'greo must come from the u-_v .himself," Dr. Willigen said ,ltl be made up of Colored I dlj rB in the professions, busi- I0l.an.d other pursuits, and ]laln "to plan and to erec rara of rehabilitation for the teari (], Negroes by the Amen- .| "egroes.,, 000rifident 00.blates Safe ?t!e il, Mass. (h0.--Despite that Ve had no direct commu- ' , from the Oblate I.ission- e laboring in the Philippines, e !!i e QWar commenced in that area, i s reel assured that no harm cOrne to them," the Very Rev. : 0n .T. McDermott, O. M. I., at'al of the Northern United ,, ,Province of the Oblate of [ aaaculate, said here. -as 0 te ar blates of Mary Immacu- J[ori e the only missionaries la- Ura g ia the Province of Cota- "]tl ,on the Island of Mindanao, [l so in the Province of Sulu, el= o comprises the Sulu Archi- la' chief among which is the l of Jolo. This latter island llth' y came into prominence slt ae announcement in news hes that the Japanese had lShed military bases there. .re are 18 Oblate Missionar- ieS,priests and one lay Broth- !,.aUOned in these two Pro- .," e They are all American : l,tly one of these mission- + I' me Rev. Joseph F. Boyd, O. as released to the Arch- eat and Manager of Com- )alfl_ of Manila, to serve as _ eal Publications Inc ub- I? f The Commonweal, FP.ng- ' agUage Catholic weekly, ]l tah, .Several monthly reviews :lilla'l la English, Spanish and U. S. Must to Bring to All (E).In the present orts, Americans "must Plans other than to right restore" religious and erty to all peoples, the P. LeBuffe, S. J., lty Director of New the three-day na- of d'iocesan and directors here. LeBuffe said that in his mt the country he has among Americans, an avenging anger to and punish the of the totalitar- es who have wronged people even more than us." He added the unchristian pro- of some public we have and must have other than to right and to restore to every and child in Ger- Well as in the United Japan as well as in and in Russia. too, their t rights to live, to be oe free and most of all God Himself as their lactate. to keep these ob- mind we shall lose this lost the lastand have lost all that precisely because it the world without d-given rights." / Calif., along the San Simeon Highway on the California coast, and in the Pacific North- west area in the vicinity of Seattle, Wash., according to an an- nouncement made here by Dr. Franklin Dunham, Executive Di- rector of the NCCS. In addition to the mobile per-I sonnel, which is constantly on the road serving the men on out- post duty, the NCCS will continue to operate its many USO club- houses on the Pacific coast for men in the armed forces who are stationed in regular camp areas, Dr. Dunham said. Among the many services being rendered to the soldiers, sailors and marines by the USO emer- gency outpost service on both coasts is the furnishing of such items as blankets, cigarettes, sta- tionery, post cards, stamps, maga- zines, shaving equipment, soap and candy as well as providing entertainment for the men. Missioners Meet Death At Jap Attack Washington. {.--Two Catholic missionaries suffered viol e n t deaths on the Island of Hainan following the Japanese occupa- tion, it has been brought out by recent news dispatches which have focused attention upon that island. i News dispatches printed in the United States are quoting a Chi- nese communique report that all members of the Presbyterian: North Mission at Kachek and No- dos, on the Island of Hainan, had been massacred after the out- break of the Pacific war. The is- land was in Japanese hands some time before the attacks upon Ha- waii and the Philippines brought the United States into the war. The Catholic missionaries on Hainan are all members of the Congregation of the Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary, known as the Picpus Fathers. They are French citizens. It was stated at the Sacred Hearts Seminary at the Catholic University of America, that no word has been had here regard- ing the missionaries in Hainan for some time. The seminary received word from Rome last Fall that two of the priests had met violent deaths following the Japanese oc- cupation. There was no explana- !tion as to how the missionaries died, or at whose hands. The Island of Hainan, situated l in the Gulf of Tonkin, is a Chi- nese possession. Bishop Launches Students' Clean Literature Drive Pittsburgh. 00. -- F o r m a 11 y launching a decent literature cam- paign of the Federation of Cath- olic High School Students, the Most Roy. Hugh C. Boyle, Bishop of Pittsburgh, told 1,000 students at a Communion breakfast, Sun- day, that only "a slack society" would permit the circulation of indecent literature which makes their campaign necessary. ,'This thing shouldn't exist 10 minutes in any healthy society," Bishop Boyle said. A pre-campaign survey con- ducted by members of the Fed- eration revealed that 92 per cent of the dealers in the Pittsburgh district handle objectionable mag- azines, it was reported at the breakfast by James Kennedy of St. Mary of the Mount High School, President of the Federa- tion. Letters, he said, have been sent to dealers in the district advising them of the students' campaign "to make Pittsburghers conscious of the attack that is being made" on the morals and welfare of boys and girls. Later in the campaign, he added, dealers will be visited by students and asked to sign a pledge to discontinue exhibition and sale of objectionable matter. Catholic U. Plans 3.Year Term As War Contr|buh'on Washington. (E).--In order to ef- fect a maximum contribution to the nation's war effort, the Cath- olicUn/versity of America will compress its four year term into a period of three years, the Most Rev. Joseph M. Corrigan, Rector of the University, has announced. The accelerated program, to be effected by inauguration on June 26 of a twelve-week summer term equivalent to a full semester, was recommended by the University's: Council of National Defense, un- der the chairmanship of Dr. Mar- tin R. P. McGuire, Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sci- ences. The step followed recom- mendations placed before a recent Baltimore meeting of the Confer- ence of College and University i Presidents by Dr. Roy J. Deferrari, i Secretary General of the Univer- sity, as a contribution the Uni- versity desired to make to the na- tion's war program. AS VETERAN CRUSADERS ORGANIZE 'An increase in actlvlUu designed to promote the cause of religion essential in the present' emergency, it was declared at the first naUonal meeting of the Veteran Members of the Catholic Students' M/es/on Crusade. in Cincinnati. January 10-11. President of the newly formed National Board of Veteran Crusaders is Martin M011. Jr.. of Rochestar, l. Y., seated, front row, center. At the left is largaret Iry, of Baltimore, secretary of the meeting, an.d right. biorlgn0r Ew_ard A. Freking, National Crusaae ecretary. ,{N.C.W.C,} Notables Attend Annual Red Mass in Nation's Capital Washington. (D.--A distinguish- was celebrated by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Patrick J. McMormick, Vice- ed company, including the Vice= President of the United States, Justices of the United States Su- preme Court and other tribunals, members of the Cabinet, diplo- matic corps, Senators, Representa- tives and other Government of- ficials attended the annual "Red Mass" here Sunday. Traditionally marking the open- ing of Congress and the resump- tion of sessions of the Supreme Court and subordiante courts of :he nation, the Red Mass, Solen'm Votive Mass of the Holy Spirit, Fort Smith i Couple Note ubtlee Ft. Smith.Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Uptmoor of St. Boniface Parish Ft. Smith, Ark., will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary Tues- day, January 27. The High Mass will be sung at 8 a. m. by the Rev. Peter Post, O. S. B., at which all the members of the family will receive Holy Communion in a body. The jubilarians will be at home for their friends duing the day. Mr. Uptmoor, now 88 years old, was born in Germany, October 27, 1853, and came to Arkansas in 1881. Mrs. Uptmoor, formerly Miss Apollonia Stiesberg, was born in Fort Smith, February 28, 1869, and has lived there all her life. They were married in the first St. Boniface Church by the late Bey. Plus Cwyssig, O. S. B., Jan- uary 27, 1892, and have always been members of the parish. Mrs. Uptmoor was organist when the parish was first founded. There are seven children in the family, all living. They are: Sis- ter M. Celestine, O. S. B., of St. Scholastica's Convent, Fort Smith; Miss Bernadine Uptmoor, of ]Port Smith; Mrs. Agnes White of Fort Smith; Miss Josephine Uptmoor of Chicago, Ill.; Mrs. Mary Devine of Detroit, Mich.; Mrs. Angels Rowlett of Fort Smith; Mr. B. A. Uptmoor, Jr., of Fort Worth, Tex. The six grandchildren are: Mary Joan and Geraldine White; Jeanne Rowlett; Annette Devine; Henri Ann and John Jerome Uptmoor. Catholic Educators Chicago Bound April 8.10 Chicago. (gJ.The thirty-ninth annual meeting of the National Catholic Educational Association will be held at the Stevens Hotel here April 8 to 10. There will be sessions of all de- partments and sections of the As- sociation, including the Seminary Department, College and Univer- s i t y Dep%rtment, Secondary- School Department, School Super- intendent's Department, Minor- Seminary Section, Catholic Deaf- Education Section and Catholic Blind-Education Section. The last meeting of the Asso- ciation in this city was in 1935. A local committee, headed by the Very Rev. Msgr. D. F. Cunning- ham, Diocesan Superintendent of Schools, is making plans for the meeting Mexico Memorial Rites For Archbishop Riz Mexico City. .--The Most Rev. Luis M. Altamirano y Bul- nes, who succeeded to the See of Morelia upon the death of Arch- bishop Leopoldo Ruiz y Flores, has arranged for solemn memorial services for the repose of the soul of his predecessor. These cere- monies are being held in Morelia's Cathedral. When loyalty leaves this earth there will be nothing worth while remaining, for the joy will have gone out of life. Rector of the University, in the National Shrine of the Immacu- late Conception on the campus of the Catholic University of Amer- ica and was arranged by the Uni- versity's School of Law. The Most ,Rev. Joseph M. Corrigan, Rector of the University, attended the Mass. Headed by Vice-President The eminent congregation, head- ed by Viced-President and Mrs. Henry A. Wallace, was told by the Rev. Dr. Robert J. Whtie, Dean of the Law School, that the reason why men and nations, although possessing "the treasury of truth," which includes knowledge of the Divine Law, have permitted the "ascendancy of the forces of evil" in the world is that "too many Christians failed to justify their professed beliefs with the essential demands of Christian character, courage, and charity." "Far too often," " Father White said, "those in power sought re- fuge in sophistries to justify their cruel greed in the accumulation of material wealth which left the masses in hopeless poverty and despair. Thus the masses became the ready prey to the alluring promises of materialism which en- slaves and the dominance of a new god--which finally destroys. "In the light of such tragic failure should we be shocked at broken treaties, at treacherous at- tacks, the persecution of religion and the attempted dethronement of God in the lives and laws of men and nations? Loyalty to Iw Demanded "The temporary triumph of such rejection of law inflicts upon us the stern tests and trials of war Our primary problem now is not the solution of the difficulties of a future peace, but rather the ex- acting demands of a present loy- alty to the divine and human laws of our living democracy. Forti- fied by faith in God and the na- tion, an aroused American citi- zenry shall match and overmatch any vaunted prowess of the ene- mies of order and of law by the complete consecration that can come from men who are truly Father White asserted that "to- day mankind faces a new crisis, attacked by the seeming success of those governments which negate the divine laws and defy all hu- man law by arbitrary pronounce- ments of power which strip the individual of his liberty, rob him of his personality, and decree the state as the ultimate norm of all." "To explain this temporary but dramatic ascendancy of the forces of evil as the failure of Christian- ity is the too-simple explanation and the ready but futile answer of the non-thinker," he added. "The body of Christian truth was still available to men with all the power for good which it had ex- erted through the ages, with its sanction upon the supremacy of the individual psessed of in- alienable rights and its stress upon honesty, good faith, and honor, be- tween men and between nations." Census Show 232,975 Catholics in San Antonio See San Antonio. 00.Final figures from the house-to-house census of all Catholics in the 40 Texas coun- ties comprising the Archdiocese of San Antonio submitted today to the Most Rev. Robert E. Lucey, Archbishop bf San Antonio, show a total of 232,975. The total popu- lation of the same area, according to the 1940 federal census, was; 874,464. STANDARD ICE COMPANY of Arkansas Trojans Engage District Hoop Opponents as Season Advances Subiaco.The Subiaco Acad- I ko, big center, is the key man in emy basket ball squad is engaging I the Trojan offense, and his trouble Mansfield, Lavaca, and Hartford iwith a knee injury suffered in in the hoop league of District 121football has somewhat slowed the of the Arkansas Athletic Associa- Subiaco squad, which, however, lion this week. Coach R. P. Maus ] bids fair to be strong as the winter has games scheduled up to Feb- advances. George is the best sea- ruary 27, and in between the soned man on the squad, is fast league engagements is arranging and a dead shot when right. He the annual series with the Rockets ought to be a power in Western of Catholic High in Little Rock and with the Grizzlies of Fort Smith high school, member of the Arkansas conference. George Lie- Davies Sees Russia Veering From Communism Montreal. {El.---Joseph E. Davies, former United States Ambassador to Russia, told a meeting here that Russia is moving away from Communism and that "there is a God in the heart of the Rus- sians." Speaking in aid of the Russian Medical Aid Committee, Mr. Da- vies said "Russia is moving defi- nitely to the right." "Communism would not work, and human na- ture is finding its way out," he added. "In order to make their magnificent factories work they have had to apply the profit mo- tive, which is capitalism. They have put in a piece-work system that would make our labor unions her just growl and roll over die. The Soviet Union has bonds. I have some of them. It is the complete negation of Com- munism. They won't admit it. And if I were in their shoes I don't know as I would admit it. I have kidded them about it, and I could point to proof that would be con clusive to any judge, American or Russian, that they are leaving Communism because they have to." "I know there is a God in the heart of the Russian people," Mr. Davies asserted. "I was there two years. I know them. I saw them go into the orthodox cathedrals, some of them almost in rags, with straw boots, passing through doors that were watched by local police, who were hostile to religion, going in at considerable costs of ostra- cism, to kneel at the. altar and worship God." New-H:00gh Altar For St. Patrick's Cathedral New York. (EL--The Most Rev. Francis J. Spellman, Archbishop of New York, announced yester- day that the 35-foot tall high white marble altar which has dominated the interior of St. Pat- rack's Cathedral since 1874, will be removed. The altar, which many Catho- lics throughout the country have seen, will be replaced by a litur- gical altar, which has been under construction for a year. The altar will be similar to those in all European Cathedrals. It will make the Cathedral even a more beautiful place for wor- shippers, since it will permit a full-length view of the Cathedral for the first time. The old altar hid from view the stained-glass windows in the rear and the Lady Chapel, which was added to the Cathedral 42 years 'ago, after the main altar had been erected. The new altar will be a simple table overhung by four tall pil- lars supporting a slim baldachin, or canopy. The old altar will be transferred to the college church of Fordham University. The wood- en altar in the Lady Chapel has been dismantled and will be re= placed by a marble one given by George J. Gillespie, noted local layman. Arkansas hoop circles before the season closes if his trick knee mends. George Summers, Little Rock boy, and Red Lensing, pride of the Catholic parish at Scran- ton, are starters at the guard posi- tion. Jack Borengasser, Fort Smith, and Bill Studer, Tulsa, are the regular starting forwards. Marty Lynn, Odessa, Tex., is a fast im- proving all-around substitute who may land a starting position later. Clergy May Buy New Tires Under Rationing Amendment Washington. (}{:).--The needs of clergymen will be placed on a par with those of doctors and other "essential services" in administra- tion of the tire-rationing program, Price Administrator Leon Hender- son has announced. Provision are now being draft- ed, Mr. Henderson said, under which clergymen of all denomina- tions who use automobiles in car- rying on their ministry will be al- lowed to buy new tires. The new provisions will become a part of the tire-rationing order. "Clergymen in many communi- ties, particularly where the popu- lation is scattered," the Price Ad- ministrator's announeement said, "are compelled to depend upon their cars to reach the sick or dying, or to conduct servlees that are essential to the spiritual wel- fare of the public." Joe Spinnenweber, Little Rock boy, was temporarily knocked out of a good chance to become a sen- sation on the court this winter when an appendix attack struck him, but Joe is about again and probably will still be able to play quite a bit of basketball. He is a sophomore and is displaying un- usual finish in his second year. With four starters booked to graduate in May, Coach Maus is seasoning young players by double-billing wherever possible. Nun, Nurse in 3 Wars, Foresees 'Fines Care' for U. S. Wounded New York. 0.--American sol- diers in this war will receive "the finest medical and nursing ears of any group of soldiers in the world." This statement was made by ;Sister Claudia, a Sister of Char- i ity of St. Vincent de Paul, who has attended American soldiers at St. Vincent's Hospital here in two previous wars and is now joining in the institution's preparations to accommodate men wounded in the present war. Sister Claudia has been at St. Vincent's Hospital for 53 years, serving through the Spanish- American war and the first World War. In addition to her nursing duties she is now assistant in the $750,000 war-time campaign of the St. Vincent's Hospital Build- ing Fund'. Biography of U. S. Merchant Captain Is Book Club Choice New York. (E)."Canton Cap- tain," by James B. Connolly, is announced as the January selec- tion of the Catholic Book Club here in the organization's cur- rent Newsletter. It is a biography of Robert Bennett Forbes, a China clipper captain in the famous American merchant marine of the middle nineteenth century. Odgensburg 'Priests Honored. Ogdensburg, N. Y. ).--The Most Rev. Francis J. Monaghan Bishop of Ogdensburg, has an- nounced the elevation of eight priests of this Diocese to the rank Catholic U. Will Resume Football Washington. 00.--Football will be resumed next fall at the Cath- olic University of America on a de-emphasized basis, with compet- ition limited to the Mason-Dixon conference and teams of propor- tionate strength, according to an announcement made by Eddie is- Fond, Athletic Director at the Uni- versity. Coaching will be handled by Mr. LaFond without assistance. There will be no spring practice and pre-schedule fall practice will be limited to a brief period be- fore the opening game, Mr. is- Fond said. None of the players of the 1940 squad will be available in the coming season. The sport is being resumed at the request of the student body, which voted overwhelmingly in favor of it after a year's sus- pension. Student support suffici- ent to assure a squad of at least 30'when practice begins has been pledged. Teams scheduled to date in- clude Western Maryland Univer- sity, at Westminster, October 27; Washington College, at Breokland, November 7, and Mount St. Mary's College, on a date to be decided. of Domestic Prelate with the rifle of Right Reverend Monsignor, and one to the rank of Papal Cham- berlain with the title of Very Rev- erend Monsignor. Catholic Action The Catholic Press n e e d s advertising revenue. Do you fa- vor advertisers who spend part of their budget in your news- paper? We hope that you do and earnestly ask that you tell them you saw their dis- play ad in YOUR OWN newspaper.. The Guardian 309% W. 2nd LiRle Rock LEGION OF DECENCY Following Is a list of motion pictures sevlewed and classified by the National CoUncil of tl Legion of Deeaney trough its New York headquarters', CLA A. See. l--Unobjectionble for General PaCronage Arizona Cyelone International Lady Riot Squad Arizona Terrors Badlands of Dakota. Babes on Broadway Bad Man of Ddwod Bandit Trail Blitzkrieg Bombay C]lplr Borrowed Hero Bugle Sounds. The Burma Convoy Buy Me That Town Coma On, Danger Corsican Brothers Deadly Game. The Death Valley Outlaw Dive Bomber Don't Get Personal Down in San Diego Down Mexico Way Drfftin' Kid Dude Cowboy numbo Duke of the Navy Dynamlto Ctyon Ellery Queen and the Murder Ring Enemy Agent Fighting Bill Fargo Flying Blind Flying Cadet Gaaehoe of Eldorado Gay Caballero, The Gentleman from Dixie Glamour Boy Great Guns Go West, Young Lady Gunman from Bodi Half a Sinner i Henry Aldrich for President " Hidden Gold International Squadron Routine Frontiers It Started With Eve Royal Mounted Patrel, Tha Jesse James at Bay Johnny Eager Saddle Mountain Roundup Kathln Scatterbrain Kid from Kmsa8 Secrets of hhe Lone Walt King of Dodge City Secrets of the Wtelnd Land of the Open Range Sergeant York Land of the Open Ranse Sierra Sue Last of the Duanee Silver Stallion ., Legion of the Lawless Smilln' Through Life Begins in Collage Smiling Ghost. The Lone Rider F|gbta Eaek Spooks Run Wild Lone Star Law Men Stage Coach Buekare Look Who's Laughing Stick to Your Guns Lone Rider and the Bandit Stork Pays Off, Tke Lone Star Vigilantes, The Sued fur Libel Ms, He's Making Eyes Tanks a Million At Me. Turgot for Takt Mad Men of Europe Taraan's Secret Trsue Mal"l a BOll' DMt They Died Walk Thel MiMtary Aeudomy Boot| Oa Navy Btua and Gold Nine Lives Are Not Enough Obliging Young Lady One Foot In Heaven Outlaws f the Desm' Parachute Battalion Pittsburgh Kid ' Prairie Stranger Rags to Riches Raiders of the West Red River" Valley Three Coekeyod 8aflw8 Thunder Over the Prairie Tlllie the Tollor Top Sergmt Mtlnu TmN Y the flver SDU'$ Treat 'Era Rough Twilight on the Trail U-Boat e Underan'ound Rustle Under Fiesta Stare Vanishing Virginian, eltg Wandror= of the West Remember the Day We Go Fast Remarkable Mr. Kippe. The West of Clmarroa Riders of the Purgle Sage WhlstH In the Dglrk Riders of the Badlands Yank In the . A. F. Riders o the TImblne You're in the Army Now Riding the Sunset Trail Riding the Wind CLASS A,  2---Unobesomble For Adalts All American Co-Ed Hold Baek the Dawn All Throueb the Night N.M. Pullmm Esq. All That Money Can Buy Hot Spot Among the Living How Green Was My Appointment for Love Vall' Blonde from Slngupore, The Jungle Man Body Dlcapprs, The Keep 'Era Flying Ball of Fire Ladies in Retirament Blue, White sad Perfect Lady Be Good B rlkam Young Buried blh, o Cadet Girl Charlla Chart in RIo Choeolate 8oidJer, Tho Citadel  Crime Coast Guard Confesslone of Boston Blackle Confirm or Deny Conquest Date With the leon Designed for Beandal Doctors Don't Tell Double 'lh'oubla Dr. Elidare's Wedding Day Fan, asia Father Takes a Wle Feminine Toeh, Tke Fo Corempoadent Gay Falcon Harvard Here I Come Hellsapoppin Highway West Lady for a Night Lady Scarfaea Law of the Trades Lltt3e Foxes, The Lone Wolf Strlkne, The lalteee 1lemh The Man at Lares Muffled Baehele,g Men in Her Life Mm Without 18os Mercy Island Mexican Spitffra's Baby Midnight Miss Polly Moon Over  Sbolder Mr. Celebrity Mr. and Mrs. Nortk Murder by Invitation Mystery Ship New York Town ' Night of Januar l|th No Hands on the Clock Nothing But the Truth Perfect Snob Playmates Public Enenles Quiet Wedding RIo Rise and Shine Road to Happiness Sailors on Lenve Shadow ef tb@ aht Man Skylark South of Tahl Sullivan's Travels Sondawa Sun Valley 8eronaa Susplofon Swamp Water Swing It Soldier Texas  re Not Thieves hll Out (em, merly 80 Da Hath Sept.) This Woman le Mine Today. I Heal Unexpeohed Une Unfinished Business Vobee in the Night, 5ho Week-end for Thr Weekend Ju Havana When Ladies llmt Wild Geese CaUI World Premlor You BelnnS to Mu You'll Never Get lltida CLASS B---OMeetionsble Aecaut on Love Four Daughtare Rat, The Aloma of the South S4ms Girl Must Live. A Shanghul Oture Among the Living Gone With the Wind Sunset Murder Case Angels with Brekan Wings Art of Love Bahama Passap Bodttme Stories Between Two Women Blues in the Night Bullets for O'Hara City of Sin Dance Hall Eeeoct Girl Honky Tonk Honor of the West Kisses for Breakfast I'll Sell My Life Louisiana Purchase Moon Over Miami Navy Blues On Trail Our Wife Philadelphia Story Portia on Trial Swamp Womau Tall Spin That Night In RIo That Uncertain Feeilug This Thlng Called Lave Three Girls About Town TImo in tho Sun. Two-Faeed Womlm Unholy Partners Ware Cue, The