Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
March 5, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 5, 1943
 

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




D011ar From U.S. Missioner THE GUARDIAN, MARCH 5, 1943 No. 15 he Story Of The Bible In Pictures PAGE FIVE I ' sent to him by a friend in the e.d States who suggested that ?:|might use it to purchase smok- l tobacco. He decided to forego y SVaokes and do his bit for inter- erican solidarity, o ht ,ZI a_ his letter, Brother Paul s ug "texplain the meagerness of his ,tribution. He wrote that be a Religious and that his vow verty made a larger donation 0s.sible. Brother Paul men- act that a friend in the United eSWished to send him a radio p.te had heard there was a nc tax on receiving sets. Brazd Helps To Promote 00ter-Amemcan Relations De Janeiro. (E)--At the cost phan children. He had told them |one. dollar--it happened to be about the United States and about [O.aly dollar possessed by an baseball. They were eager to hear p aer.lcan Franciscan missionary tile baseball scores over tie radio. rjng in Valence, State of Rio Perhaps the American Society in :|,: aneiro--_ The Good Neighbor Rio could help him solve the prob- :[lcy has received a decided boost lcm. arg the youth of one community Brother Paul's letter reached !ic azu" . representatives in Rio of the Co- ,]azt came about when the mls- ordinator of Inter-American Af- ry, Brother Paul Richard fairs. It was decided that the pro- e er, received a request to do- motion of interest in baseball ^co a.war chest.for the ..pro- among 200 orphans at a mission ;1 o. mer-Amencan remuons station in Brazil could be construed ce Amemcan S.oclety m Re. as an inter-American "affair." lmer Paul had just one dollar The committee in Brazil got to work and Brother Paul got a radio --an elegant radio, he writes, that brings KGEI, San Francisco, with the baseball scores at just the right time. "When I arrived here in 1935," Brother Paul wrote in apprecia- i tien, "I noted that everyone ad- )8 mired the 'North Americans', but there was nevertheless a certain note of distrust. In recent years eit i there has been a decided change. I have head only praise for the North Americans, much of it due "f'i l ]'WHEREang his to the Good Neighbor Policy and ul charges at Valenca. to the work of the Coordinator of wrote, were 200 or- Inter-American Affairs." TO HEAR MASS TUS,---Our Lady, Help of Chris- a,nUrch. Masses an Sunday at kTK|N.qna 10:80 o'clock, tlou leo --.--Church of the Assump , " st, 2nd and 4th Sundays of the .n at 8:00 o'clock; 8rd and th ,.s at 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock; holy ,' 6:80 and 8:80 o'clock. D KNOB---St. Rlchard's Church. t. w on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at LOOK UP TO HE/WEN AND NUHBER THE STARS- Now when these things were done, the word of the Lord came to Abram by a via/on, saying: Fear not, Abram, I am thy protector, and thy reward exceed- ing great. And Abram said: Lord God, what wilt thou give me? I shall go without children: and the so of the steward of my house is this Damascus Eliezer. And Abram added: But to me thou has not given seed: and 1o my ser- vant, born in my house, shall be my heir. And immediately the word of the Lord eaxne to him, saying: He shah not be thy heir: but he shah come out of thy bowels, him slmlt thou have for thy heir. And he brought him forth abroad, and said -AND HE I)IVIPED THEH IN THE MIDST to him: Look up to heaven and number the strs, if thou canst. And he said to him: So shall thy seed be. Ahr be- lieved God, and it was reputed to him un- to Justice. And he said to him: I am the Lord who brought thee out from Ur of the Chaldees, to give thee this land, and that thou mightest possess it. But he said: Lord God, whereby may I know that I shall possess it? And the Lord answered, and said: Take me a cow of three years old, and a she goat of three years, and t ram of three years, a urtle also, and a pigeon. And he took all these, and divided them in the midst, and la/d the two pieces of each one aga/nst the Coffered. of Co,obey 1.1o. Subiaco Victory Corps Directed By 10:O0 o'clock, High Mass at ll:O0 o'clock; weekday Masses at 7:0O and s:00 o'01ook. Holy Chapel. Plants and Studms Masses on Sunday at , :, and 0:.0 Fr Clement Drills O'ClOCk. , AUtL.ING.---St. Mary's Church. Masses Ulay at 6:00 and 10:0O. ,m,,a,.VILLE.__Ou r Lady of the Blea-  Kl,,ameat Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd undays at 8:00 o'clock; 2nd '.'.sUndays at I0:80 ; holy days at Clock. |:'NTON  Court :mty Courthouse. room of Saline Sunday Mass at lr ,at 9 :O0 o'clock ; Sunday 4th at v1[. O sleek .r,INKI-EY.---3t. John's Church; Maim .,5 and 8rd Sunys at 8:801 gnd, |,;l -m Sundays at l0 :O0 o'clock. ;N.--t. Lau Church._ Sunday iob'| |as at 7:80 and 9:80 holy days dgation nt 7:00 and 9:00 o'clock; smass at 8:80. ass gl LE.St. Reao Church. M St Edward's Church.--Masses on Sunday and holy days at 5:80, 7 :O0. 8:30 and 11:00 o'clock; wkdays at 6:30 and 8:80 o'clock. Our Lady at Good CounseL-unday Masses at 7Joe, 9:00 and 10:89: weekday Masses at 6:80, 7:80 and 8:89 o'clock. MAGNOLIA.--AmerIcau Legion Hut. Mass on the let, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 7:48 o'clock and on the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 9:80 o'clock. MALVERN.MaIvern Library, Sunday Mass at 9 o'clock ; Hokv days of Obliga- tion at 8:80. MARCHE.Immaculate Heart n! Mary. Masses on Sundays and Holy Days at 9:80 o'clock, weekdays at 7:80 o'clock. MARIANNA.--t. Azdrcw'a Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd and 6th Sundays of the mouth at S:00 o'clOCk; on nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock; holy days at 9:00 o'clock. MARKED TREE.--t, Norbert Mission. Masses on 2nd, 4th and 6th Sundays of the month at 10:$0 o'oek. McCRORY.---t. Mary's Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd and 8th Sundays of the month at 8:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sunday at I1 :OO o'clock; holy days at 11:00 o'eloak. MENA.--St. Agnes Church. Sunday Mass at 8:45 o'clock; evening services at 7:80 p. m. McGEHEE St. Wlnand'a Mission. unday Masses at 6:0O and 8:80 o'clock. MORRILTON.---Sacred Heart Church Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 18:00 o'clock holy days at 6:00 and 8:00 o'clock. MORRISON BLUFF.--SS. Petm" and Paul Church. Masses on Sundays and holy days at 8:80 and 10:30 o'alnek. MORRIS SCHOOL.(Nino miles west of Searcy on Highway 88)--St Paul's Church. Mass on Sundays and holy days at 8:80 a. m MOUNTAIN HOME---aes on 2rid Sunday at 11 o'clock. NEWPORT.  St. Cccella'a Church. Mass on 2nd and 4th Suudays at 8:00 o'clock; let, 3rd and 5tl Sundays at 10:30 o'clock; weekdays at 8:00 o'clock First Fridays at 7:30; imly days at 6:30 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine.Mass on Sunday and holy days at 9:00 o'clock; First Friday at 7:00 o'clock. St Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 8:00 and 10:00 o'ehmk; evening devotions at 7:30 p. m.; weekday Masses at 8:00 o'clock except on Wednesday and Friday, when Mass is celebrated at 8:30 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK--St. Patrick's Chnrch. Sunday Masses at 7:00, 9:00 and 11:00 o'clock. PARAGOULD.  St. Mary's Church. Masses on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays of the month at 8:00 and 10:00 o'eloch; 2nd Sunday at 10:00 o'eh, ck; 4th Sunday at 8:00 o'clock; weekdays at 8:80 o'clock. PARIS.--St. Joseph's Chnreh. Masses on Sunday at 8:00 aml 10:00 o'clock we, eldays at 8:30 o'clock. PETIT JEAN.St. Elizabeth's Church, Mass on Sundays and holy days at 9 o'clock. PIGGOTT.--Maes on 2nd Tueaday el the month at 8:00 o'chck. PINE BLUFF.St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Messes at 7:80 and 10:00 o'clock. PLUM BAYOU.--St. Mary's Church. Mass on 1st anti 3rd Sundays of the month at 9:00 o'clock. POCAHONTA.---SL Paul's Church. Low Masses on Sunday at 8:00 and 8:00 o'clock, High Mass at 10:00 o'clock: holy days of obligation, Masses at 8:4 and 8:00 ocIock. PRAIRIE VIEW--Sunday Mass nt 8:30 or 10:30, alternating RATCLIFF.--St. Anthony's. Mass on Sundays and holy days at 9:00 o'clock ! RECTOR.---St. Henry's Church. Man m 2nd Sunday of the Month at 8:00 o'clock; 4th Sumlay at 10:00 o'clock. ROGERS--Mass on Ist and Sth Sun- days at 8:30; 8rd Sunday at 11 o'clock. RUSSELLVILLE.Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays of the moth at 10:00 o'clock. SCRANTON--vSunday Mass at 8:30 or 10:80, alternatih. ST. VINCENT.--St. Mary's Church Masses on Sunday and holy days at : ' .n,t 9:80 o'clock. SEARCY.--St. James Church. Mass on the 1st and 8rd Sundays at 8:48 a.' m. SHOAL CREEK  St. Scholastlc's Ciurch. Sunday Masses at 7:00 and 10:00 o'clock, the last Mass followed by Benedlction; weelday Mass at 8:88 o'clock. SLOVAC.SS. Cyril and Methodtus [amP,'.-"aY at 9:80 o'clock. r--dgLESTON.----3acrad Heart Church 0l,at_8:00 or 10:00 o'clock. I--"xdVILLE -- HoIF Redeems: 7. a'. MaSses on Ist and Srd Sanday .v'0Oo'clock. 2nd 4th and 5th Sun- ; lily, at 8:00 o0c,'.o ' IAL ..... t'Ih t ILL.--St. Matthew's Church. [Lek? 2nd and {th Sundays at 10:80 wxv.--st Jo.ph'0 Church: .Su.- L./!Sscs at  :80, 7:80 and 9:4S O'CLOCK L'r.kWFORDSVILLE.  Sacred Heart l-ela: .MASS on let Sunday at '7:80 .A_., cad and 4th Sundays at 10:80 Tt ANELLE Maae on 1st Sunday i_ at 10:00 o'clock. wtr.  St.. Mary's_ Hospital. slas, at :8o o'clock. "II,UE EN St. Barbara's Church. fon 1st. 3rd and 8th Sundays at I@SLIU: and 4th Sundays at 8:80. sirrah "-s BLUFF, -- St. Elizabeth's _':ths  mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays 0D,.nth at I0:00 o'clock. hi| Is 'r''-'St. Boniface Church. Masses "{lQe': 2nd. and 5th Sunday at 11:00 'tk: ercl and 4th Sunday at 9:00 ;i$alDO.--Holy Redeemer Church tX'll da-- Saes at 7:80 and 10:00 o'clock; elda,s':sat 7:00 and 9:00 o'clock; First .JF.N{t,Lne month at 7:00 o'clock. t!i Y_'ERG.St. John's Church. Sun- -s at 10:00 o'clock ;' ;oE KA SPRINGS--St. Elizabeth's ;4 | O 1st Sunday at II o'ctoek; no '][| at nd Sunday; 3rd and 4th Sun- L.,  s:80; 5th Sunday at II o'clock; tkV'at S o'clock Leh |EVILLE. -- St. Joseph'S i;U0 o's' Onaay Masses at 8:00 ann st Fr)ck; week days at 7:00 o'clock; I:00 'ys at 7:00 o'clock; holy days iE'd 7:00 o'clock .Rnd ANMasses Ist, 3rd and ou ')K't 1 " uaRE Ys at 8:S0. 2ud and 4th Sua- 0alTy,----t. Francis Church. .t, 8rd and 5th Sundays of the o:80; on 2nd and 4th sundays rock; holy days at 7:0O o'clock at 8:30 'clock. "q I- FORT SMITH t;!4 ulate Conception Church. Sun- ll:n.aaSSes at 0:00, 7 80, 9 00 and 7.  o'clock, week day Masses at 8:a e.nd 8:00 o'clock; holy days at d;._!:oo, s:oo and 9:oo o'clock; ' and ".mns on Saturday afternoon 0,1 t evening i c' eaiface'Church. -- Low Masses a'elU]daY at 6:00, 7:45 and 11:90 i |eue',lgh Mass at 9:80 o'clock;[ Oa*,'ron at 7:30 p. m.; week-[ b ofsa.sses at 6:00 and 8:00 o'clock;[ av  aS:one Saturdays and for holy d.'.frorn 4 to 0 and again at 7:16] I ':1 h:t'The King.- Sunday Mas- aas o :00, 9:00 and 11:30 o'clock; - t d  n First Fridays of the month aoly da ,ClLLITT.-.q Ys at 7:00 o'clock. 'le  2ad .. Anne's Church. Man and 5th Sundays at 10:80 Sacrament Church. Sunday of the month at Alphensus Church of the month at on the 4th Sundays at on 2nd Sunday at ,Church. Sunday Masses at 8:80 and lday at 11 o'clock; at 9 10:00 o'clock. Subiaco.The Victory Corps at Subiaco Academy, a unit of the national high school war organiza- tion, is functioning smoothly and is increasing the tempo as well as the efficiency of its work under direction of the Rev. Clement Schmidt, director of studies. Fath- er Clement established the corps in December and has since ob- tained the cooperation of about half a dozen teachers who devote much of their spare time to this patriotic work. Military drill for aH students is now firmly organized under Coach R. P. Maus, physical fitness di- rector, and assisting students. The school has one military battalion divided into two companies, with four platoons and' sixteen squads. Squad leaders at present include the following: Julius Burnside, Frank Gorrell, Jr., Ed Herlein, Phil Heriein, Carl Lueken, L. D. Caillouet, John Nolte, Joe Sieben- morgan, Steve Blevins, Ralph Oliver, Ralph Sacra, James Mur- phy, Marty Lynn, Chick Nolte, Joe Spinnenweber, Alph Montalvo. Several original squad leaders have dropped out to join the arm- ed forces, and boys who have re- cently substituted include A1 Mor- sand, Joe Turk, L. E. Fincher. Others will probably soon see ac- tive duty as squad leaders, bark- ing out marching orders. Some students have in a short time be- come surprisingly proficient in drilling. The battalion is looking forward to spring maneuvers in the nearby hills and valleys. Ground for the students' Victory Garden an acre plot west of the campus is in good shape and awaits favorable weather for planting the Ray. Lambert Eckel- hoff director stated Saturday. Some peas have been planted, and 2,000 onion plants have been or soon will be set out. Other plant- ing will await the right weather, Father Lambert said, as the boys do not wish to risk the precious seed too much at this changeable season. Lettuce and radishes probably will be planted this week, however. The Victory Garden is part bf the volunteer work of the Victory Corps, whose five main branches as outlined for headquarters in Washington, D. C., are established at the academy. A campus im- provement crew, which is a branch of the corps operating under the Rev. Damian Wewers, has begun extensive spring work on beauti- fying the grounds. Pre-aeronautics, refresher cours- es in mathematics, a course in meclmnics, as well as a general speed-up of the science and math basic courses are part of the aca- demic contribution to the great task of fitting high school pupils into the war picture. Catholic Press Best Guide Declare Bishops (By N.C.W.C News Service). The best guide for the Catholic laity on some of the most import- ant issues in history raised by the current war is the Catholic press, two Members of the Hier- archy point out in letters of com- ment on Catholic Press Month. The Most Rev. Maurice F. Mc- Auliffe, Bishop of Hartford, ob- served: "Scarcely a day passes but our daily press touches upon these world-wide issues and preents views that are not always in ac- cord with Christian principles. Never before were issues more actual and in need of right sol- ution. These issues are the existence of God and His Pro- vidence--the right to freedom of thought, speech and religion. "The State is the protector of man's inherent rights. Man is not created for the State: the State was made for man. Our Catholic people expect clear thinking upon all these questions and are ready to follow'not only the dictates of right reason but also the teachings of the Church. The Press, rightly constituted, is the voice of public opinion; the Catholic Press brings to our table the pronouncements of our Holy Father and the Church, the glories of the Catholic Church in all parts of the world, the per- secution and defense of the Church, the righteousness of the Church's cause and tim price many pay for the preservation of the Faith." In a letter to priests and laity of his Diocese, the Most Rev. Walter A. Fotry, Bishop of Syra- cuse, stated: "We can become so absorbed in material things that we are put out of touch with the spiritual. The Catholic Press seeks to over- come this tendency and to develop in us a spiritual viewpoint. It tries to strengthen us in our right convictions against the insidious arguments of the d'ay. Our edu- cation as Catholics is never com- pleted. There is always much to learn and much to revive. Our Catholic publications provide an important means to accomplish this objective." It is difficult to live up to the high Christian ideal now, for the world has set its face against it and is out of sympathy with it. That is why it is necessary for Mother Church to gather the young under her protection and teach them to grow up true to the Christian ideal.--Cardinal Hayes. 'He-Men Do Pray,' Army Post Paper Editorializes Fort McClellan, Ala. (E)--An editorial in the McClellan Cycle, service newspaper of this post, observes that "He-men do pray" and lauds the spiritual practice of scveral occupants of one of the huts here. Editor of the publica- tion is Sgt. Dick Lineham, who is a member of Our Lady of Grace Parish, Howard Beach, N.Y. "Regardless of religious beliefs, most men do find consolation in prayer," the editorial states. "Men who were regular attendance at Sunday services in their home towns don't always attend chapel. Of course, guys who went to ser- vice under pressure never had re- ligion and they couldn't be con- vinced about going at camp. "Most men who knelt down be- side their beds in the privacy of their rooms before retiring back home wouldn't do it in hutments here. Hutmates might think them sissies. "So it is refreshing to report that in one hutment with which we are familiar, one soldier kneels down and says his prayers before hopping into his bunk. Another reads a passage from the Bible every morning and evening. They're not sissies. They're the kind of soldiers Uncle Sam is )feud of having in his army. "He-men do pray." French Priest And Youth Leader Arrested By Nazi New York. (IC) A broadcast from Radio Algiers, monitored by the Federal Communications Com- mission here, tells that the Rev. Paul Doncoeur, S.J., French Ca- tholic youth leader, was one of sveral French clergymen arrest- ed by the German Nazi invaders in the Lyons region. Father Doncoeur was a chap- lain in the first world war and is the author of a book, "Christ in the Red .Belt," a study of the su- burbs of Paris. No reason for the arrest of the clergymen was given. Also announced in the Algiers broadcast was the arrest of Gen- eral d'Harcourt, vice.president cf the French airlines company Air- France, who was charged with helping employes of the company' to escape to North Africa at the time of the German invasion of previously unoccupied France. Divine Blood of Jesus, convert the sinners, save the dying, free the souls from Puratory.300 days Indulgence. preceding, lst 8rd aye. Leo'e Church. Mass 4th Sundays at 9:80 a. m. on 1st and 3rd :08 o'clock; 2nd, 4th, and 10:00 o'clock. t. Mary's Church. Sun- 1:80 and 10:00 o'clock. SPRINGS Church. Sunday Masses :80 and I0:80. Church. Sunday Masses 10:80 o'clock ; Holy Days at 7:80 and 9:00 weekday Masses at 7:80 the 1st and 3rd Sun o'clock and on the 2nd at 8:80 o'clock. Bend.Mass el at 11:00 o'clock. .-'-St. Philipa Church. Sunday at 9:00 o'clock. Mary's Church. nday at 9:00 a. m. Sacruman ee on Sunday at 8:00 and at 8:00 o'clock on week- at 8:00 and 8:80 o'clock. on the let and Srd and on the and Lady of tha Masses at 8:00 ROCK Mill- at 8:00, 7:00, 9:00 and STAMPS.---St. Mark's Church. Mass on the 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 9:80 o'cl,o?Yk and on the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 7:48 o'clock. STUTTGART.--Holy Rosary Church. Masses on 1st, 8rd and 4th Sundays of the month at 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock; 2nd and ,Gth Sundays at 8:00 o'clock; holy days at 7:00 and 9:00 o'clock. SUBIACO. -- St. Benedlct's Abbey. Chnrch. Sunday Masses at 4:80, G:80, 6:30, 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock; weekday Masses at 4:80, 8:80, 6:16 and 7:00 o'clnck. SULPHUR SPRINGS.--Mass on 2nd Sunday of the month at 9:00 o'clock. TEXARKANA.---St. Edward's Church. Masses on Sunday at 8:00 and I0:00 o'clock; holy days at 8:80 and 8:00 o'eloek. TONTITOWN.  St. Joseph Church  Mass at 8 and I0 on Sundays and Holy Days. I WARREN  St. Luke's Church. Mass every Sunday except the last Sunday of the month at 9:80 o'clock. WEINE.St. Anthony Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays of the mnth at 6:80 and 8:00 o'clock: nd, 4th and $th Sundays at 8:00 o'clock WEST MEMPHIS.  St. Michael's I Church. Mass on Sundays and holy[ days at 9:00 o'clock, WYNNE.---St. Peter's Church. Man on let, 8rd and 8th Runday of the month at 11:00 o'clock" 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 :.0 ; holy days at 8 :$0 ' weekday Mass at :00 o'clack; Holy Hour First Fri- day of the montk0 7:80 o'olnck. -ABRAM DROVE THEM AWAY- other; but the birds he divided not. And the fowls esme down upon the carcasses, and Abram drove them away. And when the sun was setting, a deep sleep fell upon Abram, and & great and darksome horror seized upon him. And it was said unto him: Know thou beforehand that thy seed shah be t stranger in a land not their own, and they shall bring them under bondage, and afflict them four hun- dred yea. But I will Judge the nation which they shall serve, and after this they shah come out with great substance. And thou sludt go to thy fathers In peace, and be buried in  good old age. But in the fourth generation they shall return THEKE APPEAREP A 5MOKtN0 FURNACE -- hither; for as yet the iniquities of the Amorrhltes are not ,t the full until this present time. And when the sun was set, there arose a dark midst, and there ap- peaxell a mloking furnace and  lsm of fire passing between those divisions. That day God made a covenant with Abram, salng: To thy seed will I give this land, from the river of Egypt even to the great river ' Euphrates. The Cineans ad Cenzites, the Cedmonitee. And the Hethites, and, the Phcrezltes, and Haphaim also, And the Amorrhites, and the Chanaanites, and the Gergesites, and the Jebusltes. Subiaco Alumni Assn. Host At Card Party Subiaco.  The Logan county chapter of the National Subiaco Alumni Association had slated a card party at St. Joseph's Parish Hall in Paris last Tuesday night. The party was for the benefit of the academy. The Rev. Edward Chrisman, pastor at Paris, was host to friends and well wishers of the school assembling for the party. Also serving on the com- mittee were Coach R. P. Maus, Ben B. lhle, Father Michael Lan- sing, Henry Anhalt, and John Hanson. The Logan chapter is trying to rate in the front ranks among na- tional chapters in the race for honors based on reports submit- ted at the annual reunion. War conditions will cause the reunion to be held in the summer time in- stead of the spring this year, and other factors also have contributed to the change of time. Seniors at the academy, however, will be in- itiated into the association before the close of the term. Reconditioned Rosary Drive For Servicemen Is Success ! Dubuque, Ia. 0C) A campaign sponsored by The Witness, the of- ficial newspaper of the Archdio- cese of Dubuque, is meeting with great success. The paper started a campaign last October for dis- carded Rosaries to be mended and reconditioned. Rosaries still are being received and as soon as they are recondi- tioned, they are sorted and sent to priests of the Archdiocese, who now are on duty as chaplains with the armed forces. The Witness is !receiving letters from the chap- lains from various parts of the world, expressing their gratitude for the rosaries and telling how i much good the campaign has ac- complished. Those who have a special devo- tion to the Passion generally die a quiet and sweet death.--(St. An- drew of Avellino). The Holy Bible Beatitudes Are Our 'Eternal Heritage,' President Says Washington. 0C} -- The Eight Beatitudes pronounced by Our Lord in the Sermon on the Mount were declared "the eternal herit- age of our civilization" and the light we shall follow "to the ful- fillment of our hopes for victory, for freedom and for peace" by President Roosevelt in his Wash- ington's Birthday radio message to the nation last night After quoting the Beatitudes, the President said: "Those are the truths which are the eternal heritage of our nation. I repeat them to give heart and !comfort to all men and women. everywhere who fight for freedom. "Thoe truths inspired Wash- ington and the men and women of their thirteen Colonies. "Today, through the darkness that has descended upon our na- tion and our world', those truths are a guiding light to all. "We shall follow that light, as our forefathers did, to the ful- fillment of our hopes for victory, for freedom and for peace." President Roosevelt also quot- ed verses from the first Epistle of I St. Paul to the Corinthians which late read on Quinquagesima Sun- day. Noting that the Apostle had I reminded that "charity rejoiceth not in iniquity, but rejoiceth with the truth," the President expressed the wish that "11 of us could live our lives and direct our thoughts and control our tongues as did the Father of Our Country in seek- ing day by day to follow those great verses." Field Mass Marks Graduation At, Argentine Aviation School Buenos Aires. 0C) Graduation exercises at the Military School of Aviation at Cardoba, were preced- ed by a field Mass on the Plaza de Areas before an image of Our Lady of Loretto. The Ray. Jose R. Vaca, Chaplain of the Fourth Division of the Army, officiated in the presence of Minister of War Pedro P. Ramirez and Dr. Santi- ago H. del Castillo, Governor of the Province of Cordoba. Among the fathers of the young officers who pinned the insignia on their uniforms was the Ca- tholic novelist, Dr. Gustavo Mar- tinez Zuviria, known by the pseudonym of "Hugo Wast," and acting Director of the National Library. If there be joy in the world, truly the man of pure heart pos- sesseth it. THE REVISED NEW TESTAM]ENT THE GUARDIAN is co-operating with Episcopal Com- mittee on the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine by of- fering its readers an opportunity to secure this basically important book directly through THE GUARDIAN. Every Catholic home should have a copy of the New Testament which should be read by its members regularly. Secure your copy by returning the attached coupon to THE GUARDIAN. The Guardian 309/ West Seconds Little Rock. Arkansas. Enclosed please find $ low copies of the New Testament. for which send me the fol- --.copies Confraternity Edition at $1.25 copies Skiver Leather Edition at $2.50 copies Flexible Leather-bound Edition at  $3.50 copies Hand-tooled Leather bound Edition at _. $5.00 No. I No. 6 No. 3 Douay Version Size 5 5/8 x 8 inches, 1300 pages Contains 14 maps of the Holy Land and 4 page family records. - Bindings number 3, 4, 5, and 6 also contain 32 pictures of biblical events. Supplementary Features A.--A double index. B--Indul- gence prayers before and after reading The Holy Bible, and data l regarding indulgences granted for the reading of the Sacred Scrip- tures. C.An historical and chron- ological Table of Events in the Old and New Testaments. D.A table of the Epistles and Gospels as read in the Pulpit each Sunday. Variety of Bindings No. 1--Cloth, stiff cover, blind stamp ant  cross, red edges ............ $2.00 No. 2Morrokette, flexlhle, blind stamp, red edges ................. $ 2.7S No. 3.--Morrokette, flexible, Iold 8tamp, red under gold edgea ...... $ 400 No. 4.--American Seal Leather. Ilexible, gold title, red under sold .......................... i No. S.Levant Grain Leather, Gold title, red under sold No -==to%-,"--,==:c==".-'-" $ e.so fle0dble, sold title, red under sold[ edges .......  .......... $10.00 [ Order from ] The Guardian I l NAME ., ADDRESS CITY, ' STATE CHARLE3 M. TAYLOR Illl I I . q C. H. RICHTER Taylor & Richter Incorporated All Lines of Insurance Ezcept Life Phone4-1631 * i i i i i