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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
January 30, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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January 30, 1942
 

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PAGE SIX THE GUARDIAN, JANUARY 30, 1942 Subiaco Basketeers Take Two Games of Three Subiaco.--The Subiaeo Academy basket ball team won two games and lost one in last week's com- petition in the District 12 hoop league of the Arkansas Athletic Association. Subiaco was shaded by Mansfield, .but won from Rat- cliff and Lavaca. The score with Mansfield was 47-43, and the wins over Ratcliff and Lavaca were Brazilian, Acad. Graduate, Visits Subiaco Subiaco.--Robert Lee Nickens Jr., of Kansas City, Me., addressed Subiaco student at a special as- sembly last Thursday night. Nick- ens, a graduate of the academy in 1937, is a Brazilian by birth, and became proficient in English by study at Subiaco. He was the salu- tatorian of his class here, and after graduation worked a year and a half in the Santa Maria timber holdings of a New York company, in Panama, South Amer- icaica. Nickens discussed the South American situation with reference to America's war plans, and said that dormant resources south of us may well prove a major factor in the entire strategy, especially from the economic angle. Brazilian rubber, he said, is a potential par- tial solution of the United States shortage problem in that commod- ity. He described from first-hand knowledge the Panama Canal Zone by 25-20 and 24-22 scores. The Subiaco second team lost to Mans- field, 36-28, won from Ratcliff, 22-20, and lost to Lavaca 28-27. All competition was very close and was decided in the closing minutes, both as to the wins and as to the losses. Lisko, Lynn and Borengassec have scored high for Subiaco the past week. The first team has been improving in play as George Lis- ko, lanky center and most ex- perienced man on .the quint, rounds into shape. Work of Lea- sing, Summers, Studer, and Berg- hauser, has picked up lately. This week the Trojans are play- ing Hartford and Paris in double- header home games Tuesday and Friday night, with the possibility of a game outside the District 12 loop being wedged in. The squad is the smallest in years, being pared down now to about a dozen players. Loss of Joe Spinnen- weber recently, when the flashy little sophomore was stricken by a sudden appendix attack, was keenly felt. Joe is mending fast and is able to work out lightly again. Studer has been shifted from forward to a guard post in late games. Mrs, Lula K. Broyles ' Little Rock.Word was receiv- ed here this week of the death last week of Mrs. Lula K. Broyles, CHILE CATHOLIC U. VICE-RECTOR FETED Visiting in this country at the invitation of the Department of State. Msgr Francesco Vives, Vice-' Rector of the Catholic University of Chile, was the guest of honor at a luncheon given by thd Divi- sion of Cultural Relations, Department of State, in the Pan-American Room, Mayflower Hotel, Wash- 1 ington. Among those present were, left to right, front row: Dr Pedro de Alba, Assistant Director of  the Pan-American Union; Rudolfo Michels, Ambassador of Chile to the United States; Lawrence' Duggan, of the State Department; Monsignor Vices, Msgr. Patrick J. McCormick, Vice-Rector of the Catholic University of America. Rear row: Edward Klrchner. of Pax Romana, William F. Monta- I von, Director, Legal Dept., N. C. W. C.; Rev. Dr. Howard J. Carroll, Assistant General Secretary, N. C. W. C.; Charles Thomsen, Chief of the Division of Cultural Relations, State Department; Rev. toDr. David Ruble, O. S. A., of Catholic University of America" Rev John E Grattan S J, of Gcorge- wn University; Rev. William Ferree, S. M, Secretary of the Inter-American Section, N: C. W. C: ......... - ....... - ,DDepaxtment of Education. Reni photo, L ...... and gave reasons why it is o strategic importance in all mili- tary calculations having to do with the Pacific war zone. Nickens advised Subiaco stu- dents to "cultivate an intimate acquaintance with that old study hall," and gave examples of boys of his years of attendance who now are "cashing in on their dili- gence while students at Subiaco." Nickens works for a large oil re- fining company at Kansas City, and has himself received four pro- motions within the last two years. He married the former Miss Marie Jasper, a Subiaco girl, and the Sickens are now on vaction at the home of Mrs. Nickens' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jasper, re- sidindg near Subiaco. Canada Retreat House Draws 1,909 in Year Three Rivers, Que. (D.--A total of /,909 women and girls follow- ed "closed retreat" exercises at the Madison de Marie-Reparatrice here the past year. The retreats varied in length from three to eight days. The total was from 71 groups who went to the "closed retreat" house to follow their spir- itual exercises together. All of us pray for a variety of things; for spiritual and for tem- poral benefits. It is important not only that we pray, but that we pray fervently and perseveringly. Too often we become discouraged following a silence after our first knock. In seeking from our kind, we ask often, call upon intermedi- aries, to achieve what we want. We must at least bring the same number of repetitions in seeking God's help that we express in seeking help from our neighbors and friends. 49, who died the victim of an or- ganic ailment, after a year's ill- ness. Mrs. Broyles is survived by her husband, J. W., cigar stand proprietor, and a brother, Frank Kulhavy and sister, Mrs. Marie Sobotka, both of Little Rock. Funeral services were held' at i St. Francis of Assisi Church, with burial in Calvary Cemetery at Louisville. Mrs. Teresa Basttanellt Funeral services for Mrs. Teresa Bastianelli, 87, pioneer of Tonti- town, Ark., who died at her home at Tontitown Sunday afternoon, January 18, were held the follow- ing Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock at St. Joseph's Church there. The Requiem Mass was celebrated by I the Rev. Francis Prendergast, pas- tor. Burial was in St. Joseph's cemetery. Mrs. Bastianelli was born in It- aly, January 26, 1854, the daugh- ter of Sebastian and Mary Cero- lani of Italy. Mrs. Bastianelli was the widow of Paul Bastianelli, and is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Memo Morsani, Mary and Zellinda Bastianelli, all of Tonti- town. Mrs. Bastianelli had' lived in Tontitown since 1898. Burial was under the direction of Callison and Riggs Funeral Home. Think what kind hearts do when they see the failings of their neigh- bors. A man was asked: "Did you observe the attitude of such and such a man in church, the weary manner of another, the inatten- tion of a third." "Yes, I observed it," he replied, "and I tried to be !more fervent than usual today, in order that God, whilst paying at- tention to my prayer, might per- ceive less'the faults of those poor people." Academy Girls Aid Red Cross In Fort Smith Fort Smith.--Officers of the St. Scholastica home economics club, known as the Future Home Mak- ers of America, motored to Green- wood Saturday morning, January 24, to attend a preliminary meet- ing of home economists in prep- aration for a larger district meet to be held late in February. Es- tells Forst is president of the club, Lois Jones, vice president; Ir- ene Sharum, secretary; and Mary Cecilia Wellman, treasurer. The girls wre accompanied by Sister Innocence, teacher of home eco- nomics at the Academy. All members of the class have been busy sewing and knitting for the local Red Cross since Christ- mas. Some girls vie with their grandmothers in knitting, several of them having finished three sweaters this season. The begin- ners are knitting small blocks to be made into blankets. There is much enthusiasm for Red Cross work among the St. Scholastica girls, even outside the home eco- nomics classes, and they have been told by the Red Cross officials that theirs is the first school in Fort Smith to organize active Red Cross aid. Does not God speak to you every moment? He says to you: En- dure; I am here to aid you. And can you refuse? He says to you: Continue for half an hour this work which wearies you: and can you abandon it? He forbids you a certain thin: and can you do it? THE CATHOLIC HOUSEHOLD "Catholics remiss in taking advantage of Catho- lic literature, expose themselves to the effects of vicious articles, perverse stories and immoral pic- tures appearing in numerous secular papers. Apart from the catechetical instructions of the pastor and parents, experience proves that the best informed candidates, in the examination for confirmation, are those into whose home comes a Catholic jour- nal. Children will invariably read the paper. Cath- olics should therefore, make every effort to estab- lish journals, not merely nominally, but thoroughly Catholic, otherwise views, not in accordance with faith, may be adopted and defended. A liberal support should be extended to good Catholic papers already in existence, in order that they may accom- plish still more efficient good for both Church and state. This is a work of supreme utility and absolute necessity."-The Catholic Bulletin, St. Paul. DUTY OF SUPPORT "The plain duty of a Catholic people is to sup- port its Press, as it supports every other agency of the Faith. The Catholic household that has no Cath- olic magazine or Catholic paper coming across its threshold each week or every month is on its way to a lessened, if not a lost, Faith. "-Bishop Boyle, N. C. W. C. Press Department chairman, in 1935 Press Month message. French Seek Reason For Birth Decline Vichy. 0C).  The campaign against birth control, and particu- larly the referendum to deter- mine the real cause for the low birthrate in France, conducted un- der the joint sponsorship of the National Relief and the National Circle for Coordination and Action of Family Movements, has the en- dorsement of the Catholic Press which predicts that "lack of, or inadequacy of religion" will hold first place when votes are count- ed. From 15 alleged causes for the practice of birth control, the voter is asked to check the three which he considers contribute mot to the situation in France. These alleged causes are: Young married couples are more interested in going to motion pic- ture theaters and motoring than in assuming the responsibilities of a family. Divorce is easier when no chil- dren are involved. The lack or inadequacy of re- ligion. The necessity of lowering the living standards that one may maintain When there are no chil- dren. The frivolous married woman's objection to "losing her figure." Employment of women outside the home---in factory, store, of- fice, etc. Abandonment of rural life. Difficulty in finding living quar- ters for a large family. The heavy financial burden of rearing a family. Aversion to dividing the inher- itance or parceling out the family estate. Fear of unemployment. Poor health. Difficulties encountered in rear- ing children. Fear of sufferings connected with childbirth. Fear of being unable to rear several children properly, accord- ing to modern standards. Marshal Petain insists that "the family" be kept to the fore and, more expecially, that the head of families be aware of both their duties and their rights. The Fam- ily Code adopted in 1939 consti- tutes moral and material protec- tion of the family, and laws and decrees of the Vichy Government have backed snd extended the principles of this Code, adapting it to meet the difficult situation caused by the defeat of France. Much remains to be done, and it is most important that officials and leaders in the movement to pro- tect the family derive encourage- ment and support in their task from an enlightened public opin- ion. Jewish Merchant Leaves $10,000 to Catholic Charities Chicago. 00.Maurice L. Roths- who died a few weeks ago at the age of 85, left $10,000 to Catholic Charities. i Mr. Rothschilc, a flew, had long been a generous donor to the char- ities of the Little Sisters of the Poor. ,, Famous excuse: I'm going to get that fixed some day. N.C.W.C. Assists Irishman Seeking U. S. Citizenship Washington. (E).  Peter Kelly, of the Bronx, New York, wanted to become an American citizen. But in applying for naturaliza- tion he found the Government he so much wanted to call his own, wished to know a great deal about him. And that was a great difficulty, becalse there was one thing he couldn't tell the authorities i when he arrived in this country and how. As has happened so often before, the Bureau of Immigra- tion of the National Catholic Wel- fare Conference came to the res- cue. Mr. Kelly thought of Ellis Is- land, but discovered' that to find just the record of his arrival would be equivalent to spying a needle in a haystack. Relatives and friends tried to guess as to the time he came to this country, but differed widely in their approxi- !mations. The Ellis Island Barge Office sent Mr. Kelly to the New York Office of the N. C. W. C. Bureau of Immigration. He didn't even know the year of his arrival and the N. C. W. C. office checked its records, al- though Mr. Kelly said he had not seen an N. C. W. C. worker at Ellis Island when he came in. From there he said he went to Cleveland. Mr. Kelly was astonished when the N. C. W. C. office produced a card showing that Peter Kelly had arrived on the SS "Celtic," April 6, 1926, destined to his cousin, John Francis Kelly, Cleve- land, and had been assisted in a railroad room b.y an N. C. W. C. Ellis Island worker. The reference to Mr. Kelly's arrival was sent on to the Bur- eau's correspondent in the Diocese of Cleveland for immigrant fol- low-up attention under the iden- tifying numberNY-34413. No grace comes from heaven to earth, says St. Bernard, without passing through the hands of Mary. Hegarty Drug Company 4th and Main Sts. Phone 9111 Little Rock, Ark. METRAILER & HART Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate vrices 81noe 1889 Shop No. 1 8hop No. | 110 le. 4th 8t, 12th & MLu Phone 4-1171 Phone 8"/S5 F. H. KUIPER, Jeweler $08 West Capitol Phone $-4724 Little Rock, Ark. DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, WATCHHS, CLOCKS, POTTERY NOVELTIES AND G/FTWARE We repair all kinds of plain and complicated watches, clocks, and Jewelry. Mall orders solicited. All work guaranteed. Pr/ces moderate. For 25 years head watchmaker of largest local jewelry store. I War Affects IAmerican Catholic Life (By N. C. W. C. News Service) The numerous and sometimes unexpected ways in which the currer.t war will impinge upon Catholic institutions and Catholic life, as such, have begun in recent days to unfold themselves. De- velopments serve notice that all- out defense of the United States and the ideals for which it stands calls not only for sacrifice but also for an alertness on the part of all. Expansion of the United States Army has greatly increased the need for chaplains, and the War Department has just authorized the procurment of 993 new clergy- men to accept commissions as first lieutenants in the Chaplains Corps. Since the Catholic Church in the past has been called upon to sup- ply about 5 per cent of the chap- lains needed by the Army, it is possible that 50 of the new chap- lains will be Catholic priests. Can- didates must be between the ages of 4 and 5, and be indorsed by their ecclesiastical superiors. In recognition of the altered circumstances now prevailing in the country, due to the war, His Holiness Pope Plus XII has grant- ed to the Archbishops and Bishops of the United States the faculty of dispensing persons engaged in war work, and called upon to work beyond the hour of midnight, from the usual fast before receiv- ing Holy Communion. Colleges 'Streamline' Curricula. Many Catholic colleges already have "streamlined" their curricula to permit the competition of the four-year courses in three years. Other schools seem likely to fol- low. Catholic schools, moreover, are taking special steps to the greatest possible aid to dents who may be called to tary service before land to besto the I sible benefits upon those in the armed forces who are dents in their halls. Many !olic schools offer courses lead young men to with the armed forces. all Catholic schools now least some special defense in operation. Moreover, colleges are now making ilities available to the i body alone, but in numerous are inviting civilians of ing areas to benefit by the begun courses in defense Sects. Bishops in various parts of country have granted their tors permission to have Hol every day. They have such devotions may include position of the Blessed Sm Benediction, ers for the welfare of our try. Local Catholic groups have dertaken as private pr6grams provision of rosarms, pra scapulars, medals and articles to Catholic men military service from their In Amarillo, Texas, where Catholic women engaged in Cross work are being on a diocesan scale, the of the Sacred Heart dis service flag to which it will blue start for every Catholic who goes into the service the Cathedral parish. On one day in each month for the tion of the war, a Mass for living and dead in the States military service will be fered in that Cathedral. Do not depart from God; pleasant is it to live always those who love us. Your joy is as pleasing to as the joy of a child is mother. WHERE TO HEAR CORRECTED AS OF OCTOBER I. 1941 ALTUS----Our Lady. Help of Christians. weekday Masses at 6 :S0 Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. ATKINS--Church of the Assumption. Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays at l o'clock; 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'clock. BALD KNOB--St. Richard's Church. Masses on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 8:80. BARLING.Masses at 8 or 10, alter- nating every Sunday. BATESVILLE -- Blessed Sacrament Church. Mass on let, 8rd and 5th Sun- days at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sun- days at 10:80. ELYTHEVILLEImmaeulate Concep- tion Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10, except on first Sunday of the month. then Mass at 10 o'clock only. BRINKLEY---St. John's Church. Mass on let and 8rd Sundays of the month at 8:60; on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 10: Holy days Mass at 7 o'clock. BIGEq[.W-- St. Ann's. 2nd Sunday at 8 o'clock; 4th Sunday at 10 o'clock, CARLISLE---St. Rose. Mass on Sun- day at g:80. CHARLESTON.--Masses at 8 or I0, alternating every Sunday. CLARKSVILLE -- Holy Redeemer. Masses on 1st and 6rd Sundays at 10 o'clock; 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 6 o'clock. CAMDEN---St. Louis Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and tB0. CRAWFORDSVlLLE -- Sacred Heart Church Mass on let and 2nd Sundays et '/:80; on 4th Sundays at 10:80. CENTER RIDGE. -- St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 0:80; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. COAL HILLs---St. Matthew's Church Mass on 2rid and 6th aundays at I0 o'clock. CONWAY.  Saint Joseph's Church. Masses at 6:80, 7:80, 9:45. Weekday Masses at 6:15 and 7:46. DARDANELLE.Mass on 1st Sundays at 10 o'eloek, DeQUEENSt. Barbara's Church, Masses on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at I0 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8. DeVALLS BLUFF  St. Elizabeth. Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays at t0 o'cloek. DIXIE--St. Boniface. Masses on 1st. 2nd and 5th Sundays at 10 o'clock; Srd and 4th Sundays st 8 o'clock, EL DORADO--Holy Redeemer Church. Sunday Masses at 7:60 and 10 o'clock. EUREKA SPRINGS -- St. Elizabeth's. Masses on the 1st and 2nd Sundays at 8 o'clock; 8rd and 4th Sundays at 11. FAYETTEVILLE----St. Joseph's Church. Sundays Masses at 6 and 10 o'clock; weekdays at 7 oelock; Holy days at 6 and 7 o'clock; First Fridays at 7 o'clock. FOREMAN--Masses on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:00 o'clock. FORREST CITY--St. Francle Church. Masses on 1st. 8rd and fith Sundays at 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 fclock; on Holy days at 7. FORT SMITH Christ. King. Sunday Masses at . 9, and 11:80; Holy Days of Obli- gation and first Fridays of the month, Mass at 6:80. , Immaculate Conception Church--- Sunday Masses at 6, '/:80, 9 and 11; weekdays 7 and 8 o'clock; holy. days 6, 7:80 and 9 o'clock. St. Bonlface---Low Masses at eL 7:48 and 11 o'clock on Sunday, High Mass at 9:60; Sunday afternoon services and Benediction at 8 p. m. GILLETT--Masses on 2nd gad 6th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock. GRADY--Blessed Sacrament Church. Mass on 4th Sundays at 9 o'clock, HAMBURG.--Maes on 4th Sunday &t 0 o'clock. HARDY--Mass on 4th and 8th Sun- days of the month at 11 o'c]oek. HARRISON--2nd Sunday Masse| at 8 o'clock; 4th and 6th Sundays at II; on Saturdays before the Ist, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8:80 o'clock. HARTMAN.--Masses on Ist and Srd Sundays at 8 o'elockt 2nd, 4th and th Sundays at 10 o'elosk, HELENA -- St. Marls Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. HOPE. -- Our Lady of Hope Church. Sunday Masses at '/:80 and I0:00. HOT SPRINOS St. John's Church.--Sunday Masses at 6, 8 and 10:S0. St. Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10:80 o'clock; Holy Days of Obligation at '/:80 and 9 o'clock; weekday Masses at 7:80 o'clock, HOXIE.  Immaculate ConeeptioQ Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays of the month at 10:80; 8nd, 4th and $th Sundays at 8:80. HUFFMAN.Mass on first Sunday only at 8 o'clock. HUGHES.Mass every 8rd Sunday f the month at 11 a'c]aek. KNOBEL.Mass on Ist and 8rd Sun- days et 8 o'clock: 2nd Sunday of the month at I080. JONESBORO -- Blessed Sacrament Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and I0 o'clock. LAKE VILLAGE.---Our Lady of the Lake Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and I 0 o'clock. LITTLE ROCK St. Andrew's Cathedral--Low Masses at 6, 7, and 9 o'clock: High Mass at ll: weekday Manses at 7 and 8 o'clock: Holy Souls Chapel: Sunday Ma,n st 7 RO end 9:80. St. Edward Church.--Sunday Meest at 6:80, 7:00, 8:80 and 11 o'clock o'ebck; evening devotions at p. m. Sunday. Our Lady of Good Ccansel. day Masses at 7. 9 and 10:80 weekdays Masses at 6:80 o'clock; evening devotions and Sunday nights at 7:80. MAGNOLWA. Legion Hut. Mass Sunday &t 9 o'clock. MALVERN.Malvern Library. every Sunday at 9 o'clock. MARKED TREE: Mass on 2nd, and 8th Sundays and all Holy 10 o'clock. MARIANNA.--Mass on 1st, 8rd 6th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 2nd 4th Sundays at 10:80; on Holy at 9 o'clock. MARCHE--lmmaculate Heart of Masses on Sundays and Holy 10 o'clock: weekday Mass at 7:80. McCRORY--Mass on 1st, 8rd 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 4th Sundays at 10:80; Holy dayt MGEHEE -- St. Winaud's Sunday Masses at 6 and 8:80. MENA--St. Agnes Church. Mass at 8 o'clock; Benediction at p. m. MORRILTON---Sacred Heart Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 MORRISON BLUFF--SS. Peter Paul Church. Low Mass on 7:$0; High Mass at 9:80; Rosary Benediction Sunday at 8 p. m, MORRIS SCHOOL--(Nine miles of Searcy) St. Paul's Church. Mass at 6:80; on Holy days at NEW BLAINE -- Saint Sunday Mass at 9:80; weekday 8 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine--Sunday 9 o'clock; weekdays and days Mass at 7 o'cloek St, Mary's Church. Sunday 8 and 10 o'clock; weekdays. nesday and Friday at 8 other weekdays at '/ o'clock. St. Patrlck'sSunday Masses 9 and 11. High Mass at II Evening devotions on '/:80. NEWPORT -- St. Cecllht's Mass on let, 8rd and 5th 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays o'clock; weekdays at 8 o'clock; Friday at 7; on Holy days at 6. OSCEOLA.Sunday Mass at 8 PARAGOULD.---St. Mary's Masses on let. 8rd and 5th 8 and 10 o'e:oek; on 2nd o'clock: on 4th Sunday at 8 PARIS--St. Joseph's Church. on Sunday at 8 and 10 o'clock. : PINE BLUFF---St. Joseph's Sunday Masses at 7:80 and I0 i PIGGOTT.Mass on end the month at 8 o'clock. PLUM BAYOU.--St. Mary's C Masses on 1st and 8rd Sunday POCAHONTAS  St. Paul's Sunday Masses at 8 and I0 o'clock. PRAIRIE VIEW--Sunday Ma 8 or 10, alternating; Masses on Tueday and Wedneday at 8 o'clock. RATCLIFF--St, Anthony's, upon bus schedule; 9 o'clock Sunday and Holy days at present, RECTOR--St, Henry's Church. on 2nd Sunday at 8 o'clock; 4th day at 10 o'clock. ROGERS--Mass on 1st month at 8 o'clock: on 8rd 11 o'clock; on Saturdays 2nd and 4th Sundays at RUSSELLVILLE.Maes on 4th Sundays at 10 o'closk. SCRANTON.--Sunday Mass at 10 o'clock, alternating; Mass on day, Friday and Saturday at 8 SEARCY--St. James Church. Ist and 8rd Sundays at 8:80 ST. ELIZABETH  St. Ist and 5th Sundays of the month o'clock; 8rd Sundays at 10 o'clock SLOVAC---SS. Cyril and Church. unday Masses at $ and STAMPS.---t. Mark's Church. every Sunday at '/:88 o'clock SULPHUR SPRINGS.--St. Mass on 2nd Sundays at 9 ST. VINCENT--St. Mary's Sunday Masses at '/ and 9".80 Holy days at 7 and 9:80. STUTTCkRT--HIy Mases on Ist, 8rd and 4th 9 and I0 o'clock; 2nd and 6th at 8 o'clock; Holy days at '/ SUBIACO -- St, Benedlct'e Church. Sunday Masses at 8. 5:80 8, and 10 o'clock; weekday 6. 6:80. 6:80 and '/ o'clock. TEXARKANA  St, Edward's Suuday Masses at 8 and 10 weekday Mass at 8 o'eloek; at 8:80 and 8; First Fridays TONTrrOWN  St. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 days at 8 sad 10 VAN BUREN--St. Michael's Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; holy First Fridays of the month at WARREN.Mass on 1st, 2nd s' Sundays of the month at 9:80. WEINER--St, Anthony: Mass on days and Hly Days at 8 WEST MEMPHIS -- St. Church. Mass on Sunday at 9 WYNNE  St. Peter's on 1st, 8rd and Eth Sundnys at 2nd and 4th Sundays nt 8 Hol'y days at 8 o'clock; BenedletlOf ]ate Mass: weekday Mass at '/:80; Hour on First Fridays 8t '/:80 P,