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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
February 27, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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February 27, 1942
 

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THE GUARDIAN, FEBRUARY 27, jans inSecondWin From Rockets,33-:21 Basketeers Little Rock Rivals Subiaco.The Subiaco Academy Trojans made a clean of their annual basketball series with Catholic High Rockets of Little Rock by winning from this ancient Lting rival, 33 to 21, at Subiaco Wednesday. The pre- they had won over the Rocket five at Little Rock, 8. Lisko, Subiaco's crack forward, had one of his good sinking eleven field goals for 22 points. Borengasser, running mate at the other forward post, accounted for rest of Subiaco's scoring Wednesday, getting five field and a charity toss for i i Other Subiaco players Spinnenweb- Lensing, and Bar- Rock, eta played Larson, Browning, 'nginotti, Gieger and T. 8Ubiaco reserves took a game from the Rocket to 16. Gieger, Rocket high scorer with 9 preliminary game. the most efficient corer on the court Wed- the free-throw mark- eight free shots for work. eliminated in the quar- of the Paris Invitational Friday, Subiaco gave winner the best corn- toy had in the three Greenwoord, the Lavaca, a notably 58 to 43, and defeat- the runners-up, 46 score against Subizco 8, despite the fact that away to a bad start to 2 at the end of quarter. Subiaco is winding in the Southwest Conference, p lay i n g at Mansfield and Hart- both double- They also were to at Subiaco Tues- m a double-header. Subiaco will enter 12 play-offs at Mans- Arkansas Athletic As- will continue as far competition as fickle Y permit. Showing up Trojans are Lisko, Studer, Lensing, Society For 5, 1901 a campaign was Sahara desert which for over 40 years and prove the Waterloo of c hope for a conquest On that day Charles was ordained a priest )on his true voca- of the African to the. knowledge of Christ. with the Crusaders' de Foucauld, the decided upon adoration Sacrament, and choosing the most of the world the new- that he would even the satisfac- tangible proof of he was not of making one he was not within of one man. He plan- tation of his task by of the Congrega- Little Brothers of the Thus oases of pray- the Sahara while the of the Congregation, rule of perpetual adora- B" - -- lessed Sacrament, mS- and "Christlike this campaign years ago N De- de Fou- nd by some of the among whom same heroism which his life as an ex- did not forsake was attacked. His a small price to pay of the task egunonly in failure assured of success. from the Netherlands with their recurring devastation, the mission-minded study in contrasts: of invasion, bent on and the army of to spreading His From one camp of fear, hate, the other, dec- eternal joy, and .cted Saviour. armed forces, spiritual little. Concerned material ob- ardly can be ex- in the fu- schools, and the missionarie/ so zealously to erect. 3n personnel of the East Indies repre- of priests, 37 of Sisters. of lay members of the missioners in the social, edu- charitable fields or- which are models of in Holland. Timer, and Bangka-, sizeable hospitals Historic Town Of Quebec Notes Tercentenary Sorel, Que. (E)--This year marks the 300th anniversary of this town which has become so important a center in Canada's war effort. Situated on the south shore of the St. Lawrence, between Montreal and Quebec, it history is pnly a few months younger than that of Montreal. While Maisonneuve, the found- er of Montreal, took possession of the site of Montreal in October, 1641, he returned to Quebec for the winter and' it was not until May 18, 1642, that he returned with his colonists and Father Vi- mont said the first Mass in Mont- real. Less than three months later, Father Isaac Jogues, the famous explorer and missionary, with two young Frenchmen, Rene Goupil and Guillaume Couture, arriving at the confluence of the St. Law- rence and Richelieu rivers were ambushed by the Iroquois and takn prisoners by the fierce In- i dian warriors. That was in the immediate area now occupied by Sorel, but it was not until Au- gust 13, 1642--eleven days later that Sorel's history began. On that date Montmagny, with 100 men, began to erect a fort there in an effort to check the depradations of the Iroquois. The story of Father Jogues, however, is one of the glories o2 this dis- tract. Goupil, captured with Father Jogues, was killed' by the Mo- hawks on September 29, but Fa- ther Jogues escaped to Europe late in 1643, after undergoing ex- cruciating tortures. In June, 1646, Father Jogues was back again, having ah'eady returned to the Mohawks to hold them to a peace lately made. From Fort Richelieu he went tO Quebec, and with his lay companion John Lalande he set out for the Iroquois country as a missionary saying "Ibo et non redibo" (I go but I hall not return). On October 18 he was trilled by the Iroquois, and the fol- lowing day his companion, Le- lande, was martyred. BOY COUT8 t "- OFA ,ERICA n ,tl ,,, I IIII I Troop No. 11, St. Andrew's Cathedral. By Max Friend Jr. Troop 11 held its weekly meet- ing Thursday, February 19. All scouts in the troop were to ride their bicycles to the meeting last night for a bicycle drill. Troop 11 is going to be a bicycle troop fince everyone has one. Emergency Service instructions were given to the troop by Wright Lewis, Scoutmaster First Aid and Knot Demonstration were given by ship members taking the train- ing course on Monday night. Until after Easter, meetings will be held on Thursdays instead of the regular Friday night. Swimming for scouts working on swimming and life saving Merit Badges, instructed by Mr. J. J. Idema of the troop committee, will meet on Wednesday as be- fore but from 6:30 to 7:30 replac- ing the later 7:00 to 8:00 in order that Catholic boys may attend night services during Lent. Sea Scouts. of Ship 11 will meet Sunday, March 1, at 1:00 p. m. in the Cathedral Hall. Attendance at Army Mission Totals 4,645 Fort Meade, Md. (.---Attend- once at a three-day mission here for Catholic members of the 29th Division totalled 4,645, the Rev. Harold F. Donovan, Assistant Di- vision Chaplain, has announced. The five Redemptorist mission- aries from Philadelphia, who gave the mission, heard 895 Confessions and distributed Communion to 1,- 810 soldiers. Host to the missioners during their tay was Lt. Col Thomas Shry0ek, Commahding Officer of the 176th Field Artil- lery Regiment. and clinics; other missions, such as the Little Sunda Islands, Pad- ang, and Malang, possess a' var- iety of such institutions. The Catholic press in the Neth- erlands East Indies is outstanding. Besides the daily Koerier, there are some 43 weekly and' monthly periodicals in Dutch, Malay, Java- nose, and Batak, covering every class and need. KniBhts of Columbus News State Council J. P. Reynolds The principles of Columbianism, like that of Americanism and even religion must be renewed in the hearts and minds of each succeeding generation, and even in the single generation. Enthusiasm for these things might wane, unless we appreciate and practice them. We don't inherit the principles of Columbianism, we only in- herit the faculties for observing, deciding and then willingly living up to our decision. During the month of February, the birthdays of Lincoln and Washington were observed, and tales of their immortal words and intrepid deeds were reechoed all over the nation and in many parts of the world, which must have thrilled the hearts o every true American, or stimulated a somewhat latent patriotism in those whose selfishness gave them a misconception of the word's true meaning. The anniversary of the found- ing of the Knights of Columbus] should likewise give us a thrill; it should enliven in us an increase, of interest in the affairs of our local councils, it should be a rallying call, especially to the older Knights, whose activities help crowd some of the 60 years of Columbianism's splendid re- cord with noble deeds for God and Country. You Knights who have retired so far into the state of apathy, that it's difficult to realize you are still in the State of Arkansas; many of them noble fellows, ca- bable workers, hear this call! The week of March 22-29 is to be known as Founders' Week, mark- ing the termination of 60 years, crowded with achievements, of which every practical Catholic can justly be proud. You partici- pated in these achievements; you did your part, you should parti- cipate in the glory. Your council needs your experience and guid- ance, for these things form im- portant factors, with persistency and pep in perpetuating the work of the Knights of Columbus, and making possible through coopera- tive action, things that we could not achieve working individually. Many councils have planned to i receive Communion in a body, and I after Mass stage a breakfast, with brief talks. You couldn't start your program in a better way; you nourish both soul and body, and should be in a fit condition ever to listen to brief talks. See that your council obtains from the Supreme Council the transcription entitled 60 Crowded YearsThe History of Our Order, and invite your friends to listen in. Supreme Treasurer, Knights of Columbus, Dead at Age of 74 Washington. (EL--Daniel J. Cal- laban, Supreme Treasurer of the Knights of Columbus since 1909, died at his home here February 16 at the age of 74. Born in Portsmouth, Va., March 26, 1867, Mr. Callahan became as- sociated with a steamship busi- ness which his father organized and later became manager of the Norfolk and Washington Steam- ship Company. In the first world war he had i charge of the sale of war saving stamps in Washington and sold $7,500,000 worth. He was made a Knight of St. Gregory the Great by His Holiness Pope Benedict XV for his part in K. of C. war ac- tivities. He served as president of the Board of Education of the Dis- trict of Columbia, as president of the Chamber of Commerce, as sec- retary of the Board of Trade and was an organizer and past presi- dent of the Rotary Club. At the time of his death he was a mem- ber of the District of Co- lumbia Unemployment Compensa- tion Commission. Catholic Selentlstd Device Aiding Airplane Manufacture Notre Dame, Ind. (E).  High- speed space-time recording equip- ment designed and developed by Frank N. M. Brown, head of the aeronautical engineering depart- ment, University of Notre Dame, is serving the war effort in the landing gear engineering depart- ment of a major airplane manu- facturer. Professor Brown's experiments in 'this field for five years re- :suited in two complete photo- I graphic-type instruments which record complicated movements in l graph form and"make possible ac- curate computation of time involv- ed. A shutter between lens and graph provides hundreds of in- terruptions per second in the trace recorded by a flashlight bulb at- tached to the moving object. One of Professor Brown's re- corders is now being used ,by the Bendix Corpbration in th study of airplane landing gear reactions. Another is in the University of Michigan aeronautical engineering laboratories. Girls at Deaf School ACTIVITIES IN THE STATE OF ARKANSAS Little Rock Council No. 812 Next Tuesday night, March 3, will be the first regular meeting of the Council during Lent. Ira- I portant matters regarding our Or- ganization's 60th anniversary will be discussed, and final prepara- tions will have to be made to have some of the activities listed' by the Supreme Council, carried out dur- ing Founders' Week, March 22- 29. All members should make an extra effort to be present and show their interest in the achievements !accomplished by this great Cath- t olic national organization. An or- ganization which has helped so much to upbuild and defend the Faith. Brother Thomas N. Morrissey is now a benedict. The happy ceremony was performed at St. Patrick's Church, North Little Rock, Monday, February 16. The bride is the charming daughter of Bro. Max J. Pruniski. The couple have just returned from New Orleans, La., where they spent their honeymoon. They will reside at 345 Goshen, Park Hill Greater Little Rock. Brother Raymond Lambert, Ft. Smith Council No. 996 was a visi- tor at the club last week. He took his Major Degrees at Pine Bluff, last year during the State Con- vention. Sgt. Francis J. Ryan, Youngs- town Ohio, Council No. 274, and Pet. Joseph Powers, Freeport, Ill. Council No. 653, were visitors at the club last Sunday. They are attached to the Medical Depart- ment of the Army. The members of this Council will be pleased to learn that Bro. W. R. Wrape is now about fully recovered from his accident. About six weeks ago while leaving his office at the W. R. Wrape Stave Co., 2200 East Sixth, his ankle turned on the office step, and he received a broken arm. He is now convalescent at his home, 2201 Arch Street. Br&her E. C. Kirspel has just returned from a visit to his broth- ers, William and George, at San Antonio, Texas, who are in the Army Air Corps. He was accom- panied by his brother, John, who is in business in Shreveport, La. Brothers Conrad' Bartsch and E. J. Pope, Jr., returned from a recent visit with Brother Joseph S. Iacovelli, Greenville, Miss. Joe is receiving final training in the Army Air Corps. After they came back Brother E. J. Pope left for a visit in New Orleans, La. Supreme Knight' Re-Elected USO Vice President New York. .Francis P. Mat- thews, Supreme Knight of the Knights of Columbus and chair- man of the executive committee of the National Catholic Com- munity Service Organizations, was re-elected as one of the three vice presidents of the United Service Organizations at its first annual corporation meeting here. Mr. Matthews, chairman of the use Public Relations Committee, was also re-elected to serve on the Executive Committee of the use. Also elected to serve on the USe Executive Committee were the Rev. Dr. Howard' J. Carroll, Secretary of the Governing Com- mittee of the NCCS and Luke E. Hart, Supreme Advocate of the Knights of Columbus. All three are also members of the use Board of Directors and the NCCS executive committee. 1942 'This Is one ot a series pre- / asntlnl membera el tb# Amar.J loin Hierarchy. No. 148. Bishop Cushing Most Rev. Richard James Cush- ing, Auxiliary Bishop of Boston. Born, Aug. 24, 1895, at South Boston, Mass. Ordained, May 28, 1921, at Boston by Cardinal O'Connell. Pastoral work, Arch- of Boston, 1921-39. Elect* ed Titular Bishop of Mela, Juno 10, 1939, and appointed Auxiliary Bishop of Boston. Consecrated, June 28, 1939. Boris photo, (N.C.W.C.) Knights To 00l]y Bonds With Savings Detroit. (EL--The national con- vention of the Knights of St. John, which was to be held in Cleveland June 21 to 25, has been cancelled and local commanderies have been urged to purchase defense bonds with money that had been set aside for campaign expenses. This was announced by Gem Frank H. Biel, of Rochester, N. Y., i Supreme President, following a meeting of the Supreme Board of Trustees here. Declaring that it was the opinion of the trustees that Americans should put forth all efforts to aid the Government in the present crisis, he reminded that during the last war the Knights of St. John made an en- viable record' in their contribu, tion toward victory, and added: "Again we shall do our part." At a meeting of Little Rock Branch No. 79 Mr. T. J. Arnold local organizer, was authorized to start a drive for new member- bership and a contest for new members was formulated'. A cash prize of $2.00 for every new member is offered and this offer is extended to any Catholic So- ciety, Club or Circle in Greater Little Rock. Also at the end of contest per- iod (December 31, 1942) a sum of $100.00 will be divided among the contesting societies. The Catholic Knights of Amer- ica are enjoying a constant growth and especially since they have added a Juvenile Department. They can now insure all Catho- lics, men, women and children from birth to age fifty. Mr. Wm. Gerke is president of Local No. 79 with Mr. Joseph Spinnenweber, vice president, Wil- liam Werner, corresponding sec- retary and A. J. Hepp, financial secretary and treasurer for the 28th consecutive year. The Catholic Knights of Amer- ica were organized in Nashville Tenn., in 1877, making it now 65 years old. Any Catholic Society in Greater Little Rock interest- ed in entering this contest, please call Mr. T. J. Arnold or any Cath- olic Knight of America member. Pray fervently to make the right choice of life. On it depends the happinses of yotr own soul and. :other souls in this life and for atl eternity. I I I I -- For Westhsr.T00ted Durability . .... Beauty of Color and T.xtur. .. Specify Take Scout Oath U.S. Priest Chaplain ' Marrero, La. (EL--Nine girls at Chinchuba Institute for the Deaf Of Gibraltar Evacuees took the oath of Girl Scouts as Miami, Fla. .The Roy. John Troop 49 was established. The Buckley, S. J., pastor of the Rev. Louis Rinaldi, S. C., director Church of the Holy Name, E1 of Hope Haven, gave the Bone- Paso, Tex., who visited the Gesu diction. Chtnchuba Institute is con- Church here, was en route to ducted by the School Sisters of Jamaica, West Indies, where he Notre Dame. will become the spiritual director of 12,000 evacuees from Gibraltar Unite your daily works with for the duration of the war. I Jesus Who labored in the car- Father Buckley has been a mis- [ enter shop of Joseph. He put His sionary for 40 years and in that ] Heart into His work. He loved it time has served in Cuba and the l because it was His Father's Will. British West Indies, among other[ He loved It for the love of us. places. i and Employ s Reliable Painter! GILMORE '""" Paper Co. MD0 Loulslan a--.,Phosm 6814 IIII _ I IIIIIII II I PAGE SEVEN Rockets Win One, Lose Two, on ,Weeks Calendar Little Rock.The Rocket basketeers of Catholic High dropped two games of three last week to make it seven wins and seven losses for the season. The first encounter of last week's schedule was a, win over Carlisle High's Bisons 19-9 in a return game. It was Carlisle's second defeat on their home court. Half time s;ore was 9-5 in favor of the Rockets. Barney O'Malley, Catholic High forward, was top scorer with eight points. Catholic High journeyed up to Subiaco the next night for a return engagement with the Trojan quintet. Subiaco got off to an early lead, the score being 12-5 in the first quarter, and were 25,000,000 Pieces Ot Catholic Reading Matter Distributed Chicago. (E).For the past 22 ,ears every month has been Cath- olic Press Month to Frank Estis, local layman. In that time he has distributed over 25,000,000 pieces of Catholie reading matter and at the moment is providing such material to more than 90 military camps through- out the country. Mr. Estis recently declined the offer of a position with the Fed- eral Bureau of Investigation so that he could carry on his work of disseminating Catholic reading matter. This, he feels, is vital to the spiritual defense of the na- tion. He was a British secret service agent in the first World War. A true lover of Christ does not fall back on human comforts nor seek bodily pleasures; but rather prefers hard exercises and to sus- tain severe labors for Christ. ahead 17-7 at the half. The game ended 33-21 in favor of the Trojans. Lanky forward, George Lisko, led the Trojan attack with 22 points. The Rockets were paced by Paul Larson who made eight scores. The squad came home to play the Dead School Leopards the fol- lowing night. It was the second loss handed the Rockets by the Deaf School boys. The Leopards led 17-8 at the close of the opening quarter and were ahead 25-21 at the half. The total score was 4%32 with the i Leopards on the long end of the score. Sigman scored 23 points for the Deaf School. Bill Geiger paced Catholic High with nine points. Lent is not a season to be con- sidered in itself alone, that it is part of our Easter preparation, that it Is intimately united with the joys and victory of Easter, the Church dedicates the entire liturgy of joy, on the fourth Sunday of Lent, lest we lost sight of the true purpose of the season. WHERE TO HEAR MASS CORRECTED AS OF OCTOBER 1, 1041 ALTUS'---Our Lady, Help of Christians. weekday Masses at 8:SO and 11 Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock, o'clock; evening devotions at 7:80 ATKINS---Church ot the Assumption. p.m. Sunday. Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays at  Our Lady el Good Counsel. Snn- o'clock; 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and day Masses at 7, 9 and 10:80 o'clock; 10 o'clock, weekdays Masses at 6:80 and P BALD KNOB--St. Richord's Church. o'clock: evening devotions Friday Masses ca 2nd, 4th anti 5tb Stmdays I and Sunday nights at 7:80. at 8:30. I MAGNOLWA. Legion Hut. Mass every BARLING.Massea at 8 or 10, alter-]Sunday at 9 o'clock. noting every Sunday. MALVERN.Malvcrn Library. Mass BATESVILLE  Blessed Sacrament] every Sunday at 0 o'clock. Church, Mass on 1st, 8rd and flth Sun-[ MARKED TREE: Mass on 2ud, 4th days at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sun- and 5th Sundays and all Holy Days ot days at 10:80, ] ,0 o'clock. BLYTHEVILLEImmaculate Cencep-[ MARIANNA.Maas on 1st, 8rd and ties Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and *0,1 except on first Sunday of the month,! then Mass at ,0 o'clock only. at 9 o'clock, BRINKLEYSt. John's Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays of the month at 8:80; on 2nd, 4th and th Sundays at I0: Holy days Mess at 7 o'clock. BIGELOW  St. Ann's. 2ud Sunday at 8 o'clock; 4th Sunday at ,0 o'clock. CARLISLESt. Ruse. Mass on Sun- day at 9:80, CHARLESTON.Masses at 8 or I0. alternating every Sunday. CLARKSVILLE  Holy Redeemer. Masses on *st and 8rd Sundays at 10 o'clock: 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 8 o'01oek. CAMDENSt. Louis Church, Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 9:30. CRAWFORDSVILLE  Sacred Heart Church Mass on 1st and 2nd Sundays at 7:30; on 4th Sundays at 10:30, CENTER RIDGE.  St. Joseph's Church, Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 9:80 ; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. COAL HILL---St. Matthew's Church Mass on gad and th Sundays at 10 o'clock. CONWAY.  Saint Joseph's Church. Masses at 5:80, 7:80, 9:4. Weekday Masses at 6:,5 and 7:45. DARDANELLE.Masa on 1st Sundays at I0 o'clock. DcQUEEN--St, Earhara's Church. I Masses on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock: 2nd and 4th at 8:80. DeVALLS BLUFF  St. Elizabeth. Church. Mass on 1st and Srd Sundays at 10 o'clock. DIXIE---St. Boniface. Massek on 1st, 2nd and 5th Sundays at 10 o'clock: Srd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock, EL DORADO---Holy Redeemer Churgh. Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 10 o'clock. EUREKA SPRINGS  St. Elizabeth's. Masses on the *st and 2nd Sundays at 8 o'clock: 8rd and 4th Sundays at *1. FAYETTEVILLESt. Joseph's Church. Sundays Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock; weekdays at 7 o'clock: Holy days at 8 and 7 o'clock: First Fridays at 7 o'clock. FOREMANMaascs on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sunday at 8:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at *0:30 o'clock, FORREST CITY---St. Francis Church. Mases on 1st, 8rd and 6th Sundays ,nt 10:$0; on Sad and 4th Sundays at 8 ,'clock; on Holy days at ?. FORT SMITH Christ, King. Sunday Masses at , 9. and **:80; Holy Days of Obtl. gation and first Friday| of the month, Mass st 6:80. Immaculate Conception Church.- Sunday Masses at , 7:80, 9 and 1, ; weekdays 7 and 8 o'clock; holy- days 6, 7:30 and 9 o'clock. St. Bonlface--Low Masses at , 7:45 and ** o'clock on Sunday, High Mass at 9:80: Sunday afternoon services and Benedletlon at S p. m. GILLETTMasses on 2nd and 5th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock. GRADYBIessed Sacrament Church. Mass on 4th Sundays at 9 o'clock, HAMBURG.Mass on 4th Sunday at 9 o'clock. HARDYMass on 4th and 6th Sun- days of the month at 11 o'clock. HARRISON2nd Sunday Masses at 8 o'clock; 4th and th Sundays ot II: on Saturdays before the *st, 8rd and 5th qundays at 8d10 o'clock. HARTMAN.Massos on 1st and 8vd Sundays at 8 o'clock; nd, 4th and 6th Sundays at I0 o'clock. HELENA  St. Mary's Church. Sunday' Masses at 7 :B0 and 10 o'clock. HOPE.  Our Idy of Hope Church. Sunday Masses at '/:80 and I0:00. HOT SPRINGS St. John's Church.---Sunday Mammas at 8, 8 and 10:30. St. Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10:80 o'clock; Holy Days of Obligation at 7:80 and 9 o'clock; weekday Masses at 7:80 o'clock. HOXIE.  Immaculate Coception Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays ,f the month at 10:80; 2rid, 4th and fith Sundays at 8:80. HUFFMAN.Mass on first Sunday only at 8 o'clock. HUGHES.--Mass every 8rd Sunday of the mnnth at 11 o'eloek. KNOBEL,Mass on 1st aud 8rd Sun- days st S o'clock; and Sunday of the month at 10:30, JONESBORO  Blessed Sacrament Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 ,'elek. LAKE VILLAGE.---Our Lady of the Lake Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and t 0 o'clock, LITTLE ROCK St. Andrew's CathedralLow Masses at 6, 7, and 9 o'eloek: Htgh Mas at 11: weekday Manses at 7 and 8 o'clock: Holy Souls Chapel: Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 8:80. St. Edward Church,---Sunday Mass at 8:$0, '/:00, S:$0 and 11 o'clock 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80 ; on Holy days MARCHEImmaculate Heart of Mary Masses,,on Sundays and Holy days at 10 o'clock; weekday Mass at 7:80, McCRORYMass on 1st, 8rd and Sth 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80: Holy days st ,0. McGEHEE -- St. Winsnd's Church. Sunday Masses at 6 and 8:80. MENASt. Agnes Church. Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; Benediction at 7:80 p, rn. MORRILTONSacred Heart Church. Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 10 o'clock. MORRISON BLUFF--SS. Peter and Paul Church. Low Mass on Sunday at 7:80: High Mass at 9:80: Rosary and Benediction Sunday at 8 p. m. MORRIS SCHOOL--(Nine miles wO|t of Searcy) Rt. Paul's Church. Sundadr Mass at fir80: on Holy days at 6:$0. NEW BLAINE  Saint Seholastlc ! Sundsy Mass at 9:80; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine--Sunday Mass t 9 o'clock; weekdays and First ]0%'|. days Mass at 7 o'clock. St. Many's Church. Sunday Mass a% 8 and 10 o'clock: weekdays, Wed* nesday and Friday at S o'clock; other weekdays at 7 o'clock. St. Patnlck'sSunday Masses it Y, 9 and I1. High Mass at 11 o'clock. Evening devotions ou Sunday gt 7:30, NEWPORT St. Cecilia's Church, Mass on let, 'rd and 6th Sundays at 10:30; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at S o'clock; weekdays at 8 o'clock; on first Friday at 7; on Holy days at 6, OSCEOLA,Sunday Mass at 8 o'do0k, PARAGOULD.--St, Msry' Church. Masses on Ist, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'cmck; on 2ud Sunday at 10 o'clock; on 4th Sunday at 8 o'clock. PARIS--St. Joseph's Church, Manel on Sunday at 8 and 10 o'clock. PINE BLUFFSt, Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 10 o'clock, PIGGOTT.Man on 2nd Tuesday or the month at 8 o'clock, PLUM BAYOU.St. Mary's Church Masses on 1st and Srd Sunday at S. POCAHONTAS  St. Paul's Church, Sunday Masses at 8 and *0 o'clock. PRAIRIE VIEWSunday Masses at 8 or 10, alternating; Masses on Monday. Tueday and Wedneday at 8 o'clock. RATCLIFFSt. Anthony's. Depends upon bus schedule; 9 o'elock 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'cloek. ROGERS----Mass on Ist Sunday of month at 8 o'clock: on rd Sunday at 11 o'clock; on Seturdays before the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8:30 o'clock. RUSSELLVILLE.Mass on 2nd mad 4th Sundays at 10 o'clock. SCRANTON.--Sunday Mass at 8 or I0 o'clock, alternating. Mass on Thurs- day, Friday nod Saturday at S o'clock. SEARCYSt. James Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays at 8:30 o'clock. ST. ELIZABETH  St, Elizabeth's. 1st and th Sundays of the month at | o'clock: Srd Sundays at *0 o'clock. SLOVAC---SS. Cyril and Methodlu| Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and I0. STAMPS.---t. Mask's Church. Mill every Sunday at 7:80 o'clock. SULPHUR SPRINGS.---t. Patv4ck'8, Mass on 2nd Sundays at 9 o'clock. ST. V[NCENTSt. Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 7 and S:S0 o'clock| Holy days at 7 and g:so, STUTTGARTHoly Hosary ChuJh. Masses on Ist, 8rd and 4th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'clock; nd and 6th Sundays at 8 o'clock: Holy days at '/ and 9, SUBIACO  St. Benedlct's Abb Church. Sunday Masses at 5, 5:30, 6:SO. 8, and 10 o'clock; weekday Masses 8t 5, 5:30, 6:$0 and 7 o'elock. TEXARKANA  St, Edward's Ckuh. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'eloek; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock: Holy days at 6:30 and 8; First Fridays at 7. TONTITOWN  St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. Holy days at B sad 10 VAN BURENSt. Mlchae1' Church. Sunday Mss at 8 o'clock ; holy days and First Fridays of the month at 7:80. WARREN.Mass on 1st, nd and Srd Sund.vs nf the m,nth at 9:30. WEINERSt. Anthony: Mass on Sun. days and Holy Days at 8 o'clock. WEST MEMPHIS  St. Michael's Chureh. Mass on Sunday at 9 o'clock. WYNNE  St. Peter's Church. Masll on Ist, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:10: 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'loek: Holy days at 8 o'clock : lenedtetlon after. late Mass: weakday Mass at 7:S@; llell r Hour on First Fridays at fll0 p. m.