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January 23, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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January 23, 1942

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/ PAG EIGHT II I I JAPANESE PRAY FOR UTSTVlCTORY] "tVictory for the United States and protection for its defenders---this lis the prayer offered daily in Our Lady Queeff of Martyrs Church, ISeattle, by Mr. and Mrs. James Sakamoto and family. It is the "earnest prayer of many other Japanese-Americans. Mr. Sakamoto, a convert to the Church, is editor of the Japanese-American Courier," and chairman of the Japanese-Americans' Emergency Defense Council, co-operating with U. S. defense agencies Mrs. Sakamoto, also a recent convert, acts as secretary for her hus- iband who was blinded by a boxing injury inhis college days. The daughters, Marie (left} and Marcia, are pupils of the Maryknoll iParish School._Ph0tocortesy of "CatholiNorthwestProgre _s_' (N.C,W.C.) "QUI VIVE?" (Contin(xed from Page 1) but much can i said in favor of the old system of living. The ad- Justment from the present way of life to tl!e old method will be a difficult one to make, because peo- ple have made all their plans to suit the present system. However, what men lave done, men can do. Every re! lover of sport was glad to learn the verdict concern- WHERE TO MASS CORRECTED AS OF OCTOBER I. 1941 ALTUS--Our Lady, Help of Christians.  St. Edw,rd Church.--Sunday Maser Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. } at 5:30, 7:00, 8:30 and 11 o'clock ATKINS--Church of the Assumption.  weekday Messes at 6:30 and 8 Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays at   o'ctock; evening devotions at 7:80 o'clock; 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and] p.m. Sunday. I0 o'clock. ! Our Lady of Good Counsel. Sun- BALD KNOB--St. Rlchard's Church. [ day Muscs at 7, 9 and 10:80 o'clock: Masses on 2nd. 4th and 5th Sundays weekdays Masses at 6:80 and 8 at 8:80. ] o'clock; evening devotions Friday BARLING.--Masses at 8 or 1O, alter-I and Sunday nights at 7:80 , mating every SundaY. [ MAGNOLIA. Legion Hut. Mass everlr BATESVILLE -- Blessed Secrlment[ Sunday at 9 o'clock. Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd and 6th Sun-I MALVERN.Malvern Library. Mass days at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sun-I every Sunday at 9 o'clock. &aye at 10:80. | MARIANNA--Mass on let, 8rd and BLYTHEVILLE--Immaculete Concep-I 0th Sundays at 8 u'elock; on 2nd and tion Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10, 4th SuodRys at 10:80; on Holy days except on first Sunday of the month, at 9 o'clock. then Mass at l0 o'clock only. ] MARCHEImmaculate Heart of Mar7 RRINKLEY---St, John's Church. Mass l Masses on Sundays and Holy days et on let and 8rd Sundays of the month[ l0 o'clock; weekday Mass at 7:80. at 8:80; on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays[ McCRORY--Mass on let, Srd and 5th at 1O; IIoly days Mass at 7 o'clock. [ 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and BIGELOW--St Ann's. 2ud Sundayl 4th Sundays at 10:$0; Holy days at 10. at 8 o'clock; 4th Sunday at 1O o'clock. [ McGEHEE -- St. Winand'a Church, CARLISLE---St. Rose. Mass on Sun-] Sunday Masses at 6 and 8:80. day at 9:80. [ MENA--St. Agnes Church. Sunday CHARLESTON,--Masses at 8 or 10,} Mass at 8 o'clock; Benediction at 7:80 alternating every Sunday. [p. m. CLARKSVILLE --- Holy Redeemer. I MORRILTON--Sacrcd Heart Church. Masses on 1st and Srd Sundays at 10[Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. o'clock; 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at MORRISON BLUFF--SS. Peter and | o'clock. I Paul Church. Low Mass on Sunday at CAMDENSt. Louis Church. Sunday] 7:80; High Mass at 9:30; Rosary and Masses at 7:80 and 9:80, ] Benediction Sunday at 8 p. m. CRAWFORDSVILLE -- Sacred Heart} MORRIS SCHOOL---(NIne miles west Church Mass on let and 2nd Sundays' of Scarcy) St Paul's Church. Sunday at 7:80; on 4th Sundays at 10:80. Mass at 6:80; on Holy days at 6:$0. CENTER RIDGE. -- St Joseph's Church. Sunday Messes at 7:89 and 9:80 weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. COAL HILL--St. Matthew's Church Mass on 2nd and 6th Sundays at 10 o'clock. CONWAY.  Saint Joseph's Church. Masses at 6:80, 7:80, 9:45. Weekday Masses at 6:15 and 7:45. DARDANELLE.Mass ou let Sundays at 10 o'clock. DeQUEENSt. Barbara's Church, Masses on let, 8rd and th Sundays a 1,0 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 DeVALLB .BLUFF -- St, Ellzabeth Church. Mass on let and 8rd Sundays at I0 o'clock. DIXIE--St. Bmllface. Masses on let, 2nd ,and 5th Sundays at 10 o'clock; 8rd and 4th Sundays st 8 o'clock. EL DORADO--Holy Redeemer Church. Sunday "Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. EUREKA SPRINGS  St. Ellzaheth's Masses on the let and 2nd Sundays at S O'clock; 8rd and 4th Sundays at 11, FAYETTEVlLLE---St. Joseph's Church. Sundays Masses at 6 and I0 o'clock; weekdays at 7 o'clock; Holy days at 6 and 7 o'clock; First Fridays at 7 o'clock. FOREMAN--Masses on let, 8rd and 6t Sundays at 8 o'clock; 2nd arid 4th undays at 10:00 o'clock. FORREST CITY--St Francls Church. Masses on let, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:$0: on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 oalock; eu Holy days at 7. FORT SMITH Christ, King. Sunday Masses at '/, 9, end 11:80; Holy Days of ObU- gation and first Fridays of the month, Mass et 6:80. Immaculate Conception Church,--- Sunday Masses at 6, 7:80; 9 and 1I; weekdays 7 and 8 o'clock; holy- days 6, 7:80 and 0 o'clock. St. Boniface---Low Masses at , ' 7:45 and 11 o'clock on Sunday, Hlgh Mass at 9:80; Sunday afternoon services and Benediction at 8 p. m. GILLETT--Masses ou 2nd and Bth undsys at 10:80 o'clock. GRADY---BIessed Sacrament Church. Mass on 4th Sundays at 9 o'clock. HAMBURG--Mass on 4th Sunday at 0 o'clock. HARDY--Mass on 4th and 8th Sun- days of the month at II o'clock HAlqLqON--2nd Sunday Masses at I o'clock: 4th and 5th Sundays at 11; el Saturdays before the 1st, 8rd and E Sundays at 8:80 o'clock. HARTMAN--Masscm on let and 8rd Sunda at 8 o'elock: 2nd, 4th and 5th Bnndeys at 10 o'clock. HI'LENA -- St. Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock, HOPE.  Our Lady of Hope Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10:00. NEW BLAINE  Saint Scholastics. Sunday Mass at 9:80; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrin--Sundey Mass at 9 o'clock; weekdays and First Fri. days Mass at 7 o'clock. St. Mary's Church. Sunday Mass at 8 and I0 o'clock; weekdays, Wed- nesday and Friday at 8 o'clock; other weekdays at 7 o'clock. St. Patrick's--Sunday Masses at 7, 9 and II. High Mass at 11 o'clock, Evening devotions on Sunday at 7:80. NEWPORT  St. Cecilia's Church. Mass on let, 6rd and 6th Sundays at 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock; weekdays at 8 o'clock; on first Friday at 7; on Holy days at 6. OSCEOLA.Sunday Mass et 8 o'clock. PARAGOULD.--St. Mary's Church.- Masses on Ist, 3rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 1O o'clock; on 2nd Sunday at I0 o'clock; on 4th Sunday at S o'clock. PARIS---St. Joseph's Church Masses on Sunday at 8 ,and 10 o'clock PINE BLUFFSt. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 10 o'clock. PIGGOTT.--Mass on 2nd Tuesday of the month at 8 o'clock. PLUM BAYOU.St. Mary's Church Masses on 1st and 8rd Sunday at 9. POCAHONTAS -- St. Paul's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. PRAIRIE VIEW---Sunday Masses at 8 or 1O, alternating: Masses on Monday, Tueday and Wedneday at 8 o'clock. RATCLIFFSt. Anthony's. Depends upon bus schedule; 9 o'clock Mass on Sunday and Holy days at Present RECTORSt. Henry's Church Mass on 2nd Sunday at 8 o'clock; 4th Sun- day at 10 o'clock ROGERS--Mass on Ist Sunday month at 8 o'clock; on 8rd Sunday 11 o'clock; on Saturdays before 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8:80 o'clock, RUSSELLVILLE.Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays at l0 o'clock. . SCRANTON.---Sunday Mass et 8 or 10 o'clock, alternating: Mass on Thurs. day, Friday and Saturday at 8 o'clock. SEARCYSt. James Church. Mass on t and 8rd Sundays at 6:80 o'clock. leST ELIZABETH  St. Elisabeth*s. let and 6th Sundays of the month at 8 o'clock: 8d Sundays at l0 o'clock SLOVAC---SS. Cyril end Methodius Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10. STAMPS.--St. Mark's Church, Mass every Sunday at 7:80 o'clock. SULPHUR SPRINGS-St. Patrlck's.- Mass on 2nd Sundays at 9 o'clock. ST. VINCENT----St. Mary's Church. HOT SPRINC Sunday Masses at 7 and 9:80 o'clock; St. John's Church.---Sunday Muses Holy days at 7 and 9:80. at i, 8 and 10:80. STUTTGART--Holy Hosary Church St. Mary's Church. Sunday Mksses Masses on let, 9rd and 4th Sundays at at 8 and 10:S0 o'clock; Holy Days 8 and I0 o'clock; 2nd and 5th Sundays of Obligation at 7:$0 and 9 o'clock at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 7 and 9, weekday Masses at 7:80 o'clock. ] SUBIACO  St. Benedict's Abb, HOXIE  Immaculate Conqepto I Chure.h, Sunday Masses at 5, 5:80, 0:g$, Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays 8, and I0 o'clock; weekday Masses at of the month at 16:80; 2nd, 4th nnd 6. 5:$0, 6:80 and 7 o'clock. 5th Sundays at 8:80. HUFFMAN.---Maes on first Sunday on[7 at 8 o'clock. HUGHES.--Mass every 8rd Sunday of the mouth at 11 o'clock. KNOBEL.Mass on let and 8rd Sun- days at 8 o'clock; 2nd Sunday of the month at 10:80. JONESBORO -- Blessed Sacrament Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. LAKE GE.---q)ur Lady of the Lake Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and l0 o'lock. LITTLE ROCK St Andrew's Cathedral--Low Masses at 6, '/, and  o'clock; High Mass at 11; weekday Masses at 7 and S o'clock; Holy Souls Chapel: Sunday Masses at  :80 and 8 :|0. TEXARKANA -- St. Edward's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock| weekday Mass at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 6:$0 and 8: First Frlday.s at 7. TONTITOWN  St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. Holy days at 8 and 10 VAN BUREN--St Michael's Church. Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; holy days and First Fridays of the month at '/:80 WARREN.Mass on let. 2nd and 8rd Sundays of the month at 9:80 WEST MEMPHIS -- St. Michael's Church. Mass on Sunday at 9 o'clock. WYNNE -- St. Peter's Church. Mass on let. 8rd and /th Sundays at 10:80; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 8 o'clock : Benediction after ]ate Mass: weekday Mass at 7:80; Holy Hour on First Fridays at 7:80 p. m. THE GUARDIAN, JANUARY 23, 1942 I I I I Dies S0un Circulate 4,000 Catholic Pamphlets During Year r our r thoUtca'd tileslo)f-leaaYur: on the Catholic Church have been ds Warnin9 Against U. S. Fifth (olun00 AirDrama ' Converts Family Opooses Both Red On Patron Saint Of Soldiers And Nazi Activities New York. (EL--St. George, Pat- B . i ( y N. C. W. C. News Serwce) ! By Elmer Murphy. i Washington.A warning by Representative Martin 1 of Texas, little short of startling, has again focused att placed in the hands of interested non-Catholics in the course of the last year by the Catholic Informa- tion Society of Utica, according to the first annual report of the ground just released here. Sponsor of the nation-wide Nar- berth Movement in the Utica area, the Catholic Information Society of Utica was organized a year ago from the nucleus of a men's study group. Supported solely by the donations of its friends, its mem- bers distribute Catholic Informa- tion literature according to the system founded in 1928 by Karl Rogers, at Narberth, Pa. In addition to its weekly study club discussion, first venture of the Utica society was the adop- tion of the Narberth mailing sys- tem for non-Catholics. ing baseball that was recently given by President Roosevelt. There can be no doubt from the words of the President that he is an ardent lover of baseball and keenly conscious of the import- ant part that the national game pIays in America, n life. It is true tlt many of the young stars will be mtssiong from the game for the duration of the war. Such box office attractions as Bob Feller and Ted Williams lave already been called and others arc sure to follow. The game must go on and there are a sufficient number of players who will not be accepted for military service to carry on. After all baseball is baseball, wherever and however played. A sports writer, who spent his time reporting games in a major league, once asked a minor league presi- dent how the game was in his league. The answer was typical. The official said that the game was the same as in the big Show. He said the players get base hits, make errors, hit home runs, knock pitchers out of the box and argue with umpires. It is the same old game in the major league and in the trolley league. It is a great safety valve for the pent np feel- ings of the people during peace times and so it will be a relief to these who must stay at home in time of war. It is always easier on those who are away from home than it is for the home folks, who are anxious about them. A few hours spent at the ball park will !reliev the anxiety. For a time people can forget all about air raids__ nd._ dive__ bombers,., while some leather lung fan is calling the umpire a blind robber. Baseball is a clean sport and furnishes fine recreation. It should be the last entertainment to go. It is essential to American life. QUINTS ' ' (Continued from page 1) self for others; Cecile, somewhat of a mimic, full of spirit; Annette, more quiet, 'seems to look on everything with moderation, and has an aptitude for music; and Yvonne, more outspoken and fear- less, has a will of her own which makes her pretty much the leader. Each Sunday the Quints assist at Mass and receive Holy Com- munion. Each day they recite the rosary and say their prayers in common. The new family home will not mean that the Provincial Govern- ment has lifted all control. It is understood that the Government, through the Official Guardian of Ontario, will continue to exercise over the Quints' investments, which are about $1,000,000. While the final plans for the new home have not been com- pleted, it is understood the pre- sent nursery would be used as a l elassroom and quarters for the nuns who will then take over the instruction under the Director of i French Education for Ontario. Surveys already made show the new home will have every con- venience, including an office for the Quints' physician, Dr. Dales. While it is the parents' desire to have all tourist "rubber-neck- ing" stopped, it may not be pos- sible to cut off the visits of tour- ists immediately, in which case the present enclosed yard may continue to be used this year. Also, of course, the Quints have been Ontario's greatest tourist attrac- tion, and during the war, when the money brought to this province by tourists is a potent contribution to providing revenues, it might be requested by the Government to permit the viewing of the famous sisters, behind special enclosures which allow the Quints to be seen but not to see the general pub- lic. GRANT (Continued from page 1) chairman of the building board of the hospital, said that cost r of construction of the new four- story brick annex is estimated at $400,000. The structure, to be con- nected with the present building, will be located on North A and 15th Streets, just east of the Nurses' Home, and will equal the size of the present hospital build- ing. Bassham and Wheeler, Fort Smith, are architects. When you stop thinking of your mother, you usually stop thinking of what is good, ran of England, and of soldiers, will be the protagonist of the drama to be presented over the "Ave Maria Hour" on Sunday, January 25. The "Ave Maria Hour" can be heard over Station KLRA from Little Rock every Sunday at 5:30. George, a Christian, was born at Cappadocia in 285. His military prowess and heroic martyrdom were not widely known until 1191. In that year the Christian armies of Europe met great resistance at Acre. The leaders were confused whom to select as patron saint of the crusade. Then from the ranks stepped a soldier who told them about St. George. For saving the life of Emperor Diocletius, George was reward- ed with high rank in the Imperial army. He kept his religion a secret until ordered to execute a purge of all Christians. Then he openly professed his faith. The Emperor was enraged. He ordered George put to torture, lasting seven days. But George was steadfast in his faith. His loyalty moved the Em- press and others to voice their belief in God. Fearful that many more would become believers, the Emperor ordered George behead- ed. After hearing this story, the Crusaders adopted George as their patron saint and swept on to vic- tory. NCWC (Continued from page 1) tional Capital to Christ the Light of the World. The project of erecting such a monument here originated with the Most Rev. John F. Noll, Bishop of Fort Wayne, who inaugurated a cam- paign to this end in Our Sunday Visitor, of which he is editor, in October, 1936. Through Our Sunday Visitor money was collected for the man- ument, but when it was sought to purchase a site the price asked was virtually equal to all the money that had been raised for the whole project. Meanwhile, plans were being advanced for the erection of the new N. C. W. C. headquarters buildings on a prominent site in the Capital, and the sponsors of the projected mon- ument to Christ the Light of the World proposed to cooperate kvith the Bishop planning the new building. The building and the monument were synchronized, and plans were drawn to combine util- ity and beauty in a striking and unusual manner. Our Sunday Visitor invited contributors to the monument fund to give their opin- ions on the project, and a major- ity voted to unite the two under- takings. Accordingly, work was inaugurated a year ago. FREEDOM (Continued from page 1) die and fall," he continued, "but the inner life and energy, let us preserve with all the ardor of our soul, so that new branches and new leaves at another season may give shade to the generations yet to be born. "If there are certain things that are not worth fighting for, there are also things that are. A Chris- tian civilization which regards this life as a preparation for the next !and therefore suffuses with tre- mendous moral responsibilities all of the political and economic is- !sues of the world, is worth pre- serving. Therefore let us sacri- fice for it!" "We cannot go on living for- ever on the capital of freedom purchased by the American revo- lution," Monsignor Sheen said. "The battles of Lexington and Concord will not save us tod'ay un- less we re-purchase freedom for our own day. Liberty, sacrifice, respect for authority and the moral law, must be won agian. "They are not like antiques that. pass from generation to genera- tion; they are like life that passes from mother to child, for the pre- servation of which each new age must meet new challenges, over- come new obstacles, and make new sacrifices. Democracy is not the l luxury of civilization; it is its responibility." College Holds Lectures For Young Parents St. Louis. 00.A child's early play experiences are considered most fundamental for future heath and development, Sister Alfred Noble, Director of the De- partment of Psychology at Font- bonne College, said in a lecture at the college this evening. The talk was one in a series which the College is sponsoring for young p a r e n t s and newly-married couples. "The way a child plays reveals much about the child: his likes and dislikes, his annoyances and worries, his interests and abili- ties, his personal and social ad- justment," Sister Alfred said. "It is no wonder then that psycholo- gists regard play as an important type of activity; so important, in fact, that the early play experi- ences of the child are considered the most fundamental for future mental health and normal develop- ment." Evil may be shouting in our souls constantly, but it is for us to say whether Or not we are to hear its voice. Dr. John C. H. Wu, noted Chinese Jurist, and convert to Catholicism,I who is known as the "Father o the Chinese Constitution." Dr. Wu's wife has Just entered the Church and the six Wu children' are recent converts. IN.C.W.C.), Wife of Chinese Jurist-Convert Enters Church Mundelein, Ill. ().The spirit- ual reunion of the large family of Dr. John C. H. Wha, distinguish- ed author of the Chinese Consti- tution, has taken place with the conversion of the eminent jurist's wife to Catholicism, the Reverend Charles Meeus, priest-citizen of China, reports at St. Mary of the Lake Seminary here. Father Meeus, a Belgian who became a citizen of China, stated here that Dr. Wu, whose conver- sion a few years ago marked one of the most notable developments in the progress of the Catholic Church amnog the intellectual classes of China, also saw 13 of his 14 children embrace Catholic- ism. Now his wife has entered the Catholic Church. Dr. Wu, Dean of the National School of Law of China, Supreme Court Judge of the Chinese Re- public, and holder of several de- grees from American universities, was baptized a Catholic by the Rector of the Aurora University in Shanghai, finding, in his own words, "a mother in the Catholic Church." Well versed in both Eastern and W e s t e r n philosophies, Father Meeus pointed Out, Dr. Wu' did not wait long after his conver- sion to analyze, for the benefit of his non-Catholic associates, the Catholic and the Chinese philoso- phies and their relationship. En- couraged by the Most Rev. Henry Valtorta, Bishop of Hang Kong, he published an essay entitled, "The Science of Love," a study in the teachings of St. Therese of Lisieux. In the book, he com- pares the sayings, of the Little Flower and of St. Paul with those of the Chinese philosophers. The essay has been read widely in the United States and published in part by the Catholic Press. Trappist's Life Story Takes Lead In Book Sales New York. (E).--"The Man Who Got Even With God'," by the Rev M. Raymond, regained first place in December in the Book- I Log, monthly survey of the 10 best sellers among Catholics, pub- lished by America, Catholic week- ly review here edited by the Jesu- it Fathers. Newcomers to the list, tabulated from the reports of some 40 book- stores, are "A Woman Wrapped l in Silence," and "Progress in Di- vine Union." The ten best sellers for Decem- ber were: "The Man Who Got Even with God" (Bruce); "The Keys of the Kingdom" (Little, Brown), by A. 5. Cronin; "The Story of Ameri- can Catholicism (Macmillan), by Theodore Maynard; "The Emancipation of a Freethinker" (Bruce), by Herbert Ellsworth Cory; "Gall and Honey (Sheed & Ward), by Edward Doherty; "All the Day Long" (Longmans), by Dahiel Sargent; "Fear Not, Little Flock" (Bruce), by the Reverend George Zimpfer; "A Declaration of Dependence" (Bruce), by Mon- signor Fulton J. Sheen; "Progress in Divine Union" (Herder), by the Rev. Raoul. Plus, S J.; "A Wo- man Wrapped in Silence" (Mac- millan), by the Rev. John Lynch. 65,000 Hours of Adoration Before Blessed Sacrament Quebec. 0D.--During the. past year members of the Quebec Per- petual Adoration Society had 65,- 000 hours of adoration before the Blessed Sacrament, L. O. Pouliot, president of the society, has in- formed His Eminence Rodrigue Cardinal Villeneuve, Archbishop of Quebec. The society is a lay organization of which there are various branches in the Province. The Quebec society has .two branches, the women last year putting in 30,000 of the hours of adoration and the mefi 35,000. It is your care or negligence in reciting the Rosary which speci- ally serves as a thermometer to indicate the life of your soul. momentarily upon long-rang fifth-column activities inrl United States. It was, in effect, an arraignment not only! Nazism but of Communism as well, both of which are al! i to be continuing their efforts to undermine American institul Here are some of the observations Congressman t made: "Our country has been flooded with-a literature of i which is inspired by and which apes the Nazi theories o! and religion. "This literature is a brutal assault upon that religious tolerance which is an essential part of "There are those who feel that it-has become even to speak of the Communist fifth column. Such War Fruit Of Patriotic Snobbery Baltimore. (E).----From "patriotic snobbery" have come "hatred, war, suffering and misery," the Ray. Thomas P. Ward, S. J., As- sociate Professor of History at Loyola College here, declared Sun- day in the Holy Iqame Radio Pro- gram over Station WCBM. Father Ward's address on the "Rights of Nations," was one of a series of monthly discourses spon- sored by the Holy Name Union of the Archdiocese of Baltimore on the general topic, "The Papal Peace Program." "When self-respect and a prop- er personal pride turn themselves into snobbery the result is a highly unpleasant character," F a t h e r Ward said. "When a nation exalts itself above all others and attri- butes to itself all the virtues and denies them to others," he added, "the result is exaggerated nation- alism or patriotic snobbery. We have seen one nation proclaim it- self a super race and make blood the supreme test of membership. Another fixes its attention on one class to the detriment of others. A third proclaims its heaven-senl mission to b'uild a new order in the Far East and makes color its test of admission to this new or- der of things. From such philo- sophies and creeds have come hatred, war, suffering and mis- ery." "The lamps have gone out one by one over all Europe," Father Ward went on. "But one still burns the brighter for all the sur- rounding darkness. One voice speaks loud and clear above the roar of battle. It is the torch of truth, the voice of Plus, God's own Vicar on Earth. Fearless he proclaims to a sick and war-torn world the true rights and the true duties of nations. He bids them return to the unity of Christen- dom, the unity of Christ. He re- I peats the conditions necessary for a new order, an order which will guarantee for all peoples a just and lasting peace." Father Ward stressed that His Holiness Pope Plus XII counsels men not "to delude" themselves in looking forward to the peace that "will follow victory." "Peace will demand the earnest and sin- cere cooperation of all Christen- dam," he added. "All people must work and pray and sacrifice so that a new order may arise from the ruins of the old. A new order based, not on race or class or pride, but on the moral law which God has engraved in the hearts of all men. There must be an end to Irate, to greed and to revenge. The peace must be founded on justice, but it must be a justice tempered with charity and mercy. For it 'will profit us naught if we win the war by united effort only to lose the peace by divisions and dissensions. Then wouh thed e hopes and prayers of many be dashed down; then would our blood, sweat and tears have been all in vain." Non-Sectarian Hospital In Charge of Nuns Biloxi, Miss. (EL--The Sisters of St. Francis of Glen Riddle, Pa., have taken over the superinten- dency of the Biloxi Hospital, a non-sectarian institution. The board will continue to direct the business affairs. Plans for expansion of the hos- pital, now being negotiated be- cause of the location of Keesler Field here and the general growth of the town, will include a chapel for the use of the Sisters. Members of the hospital board said they considered the hospital fortunate in obtaining the serv- ices of the Sisters of St. Francis. The Daily Herald commented editorially: "The hospital could not be in better hands. The people and' au- thorities welcome these good Sis- ters, to whom, like General Rob- ert Lee, duty is the sublimest of words in the English language. Their administration will be fru- gal, careful, efficientand a la- bor of love. They may be includ- ed in the comment of the poet: " 'When anguish wrings the brow--- " 'A ministering angel thou.'" seem to think that heroic 'fight against the ing Nazi hordes is good for closing our eyes to the . and ultimate aims of the { munist Party of the Untied S . . In concert with many peoples and governments thra out the world, we have undert the task of destroying Hitl It is no part of that enter tht we embrace Communism' ther is it any part of that e: prise that we permit Comm to entrench themselves deeply in our life and institU "The assistance of the Ru armies in destroying a matter which we reservedly. But these things nothing whatever to do firm conviction that the Communism to new would' be in the nature mitigated tragedy. "The Communist Party denounced Communism and least, want the record to that I have not renounced position to Communism." There have been from time to time that the Russian Government assurances it will permit of religious worship. They: been coupled, however, witla. qualification that organized I ion will not be permitted to on political activities. This 1 the door open to the Gover# to determine what constitutes: tical interference. In the pa# teaching of religion has placed in that category. There also have been iat tions that the Russian Goverl has given similar assurances it is not inter6sted in c] without the boundaries of rti viet Union. The implication the Government will not att to promote the world revolt or actively stimulate the 8 i of Communism to other domil There is a feeling in some ters in Washington that Sta centering his attention upol economic development of El i but there has been no definit dication that Communistic 19o: have been altered in this re Carmelite Java Mission In Path of War New York. (E).--With the c: of Java as the general quarters of General yell, Commander-in-Chief armed forces of the United tions in the East, the flourifJ Carmelite missions of the Vi! ate Apostolic of Malang more ever face the serious thre all-out war. Established in 1923 by th! clesiastical division of the V ate of Batavia, the missio Malang began with only Carmelite Fathers and 46 line Sisters. Today the perS number 30 Carmelite priest the Dutch Province, 38 tea Brothers, 152 Sisters and 100 catechists, all under the diction of the Most Rev. Albers, O. Carm., Vicar and Titular Bishop of According to the latest $ able statistics, the" Catholic lation of about 14,000 so served by 13 parishes and mission stations (nine of have resident priests), 85 mentary schools and 15 schools, five hospitals and orphanages. Another about 500 students was to open this month. The school has I,I00 pupils. some Catholic activity there are two periodicals Dutch language and one Javanese. NCCS Club Entertains 43 Service Men in 6 Months New York. 0.More thala ,000 soldiers, sailors and m! :have availed themselves of. facilities of the National Carl Community Service 17 East Fifty-first Street the last six months, it is in a report by Robert H. D Executive Director of the cltU Sixty-one dances were gi the sixth-month period, n total attendance of 14,000, tla port states. Half of the 43,000 who visited the club sought sonal interviews or were in of special services, accordi the report. Sixteen hundred unteer workers, including tars, gameroom brarians and buted to the service men. :i