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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
March 6, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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March 6, 1942

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PAGE SIX THE GUARDIAN, MARCH 6, 1942 Rockets Defeat Scott, Plumerville (agers Little Rock.Monday, February 23, Catholic Hi dropped a return game to the Plumerville Hi cagers 32-22. The Rockets defeated the Plumerville five earlier in the season in their first meeting Plumerville led all through the game. At the close of the first quarter the score was II-5, at the half 15-8, at the end of the third quarter 26-15. Rockets Detente Scott, Plummerville Cagers Jimmy Longinotti led the Rocket attack with five points. Top scorer for the night was Thomas who piled up 12 points for Plumer- rills. Catholic High FG FT PF TP' O'Mal[ey F 0 0 0 0 ].arson F 0 0 8 0 Geiger F 2 0 8 4 J Stander F 1 0 0 2 Browlng C 1 1 O 8 Clark G 1 0 0 2 q'. Stauder G 1 1 0 8 J. ],onginettl G 1 3 3 5 P. LongiuotLi C 0 1 2 1 Oberle G 1 0 1 2 Totals 8 6 18 22 l'lumervilh; FG FT PF TP Thomas F 5 2 2 12 Bradford F 1 1 1 3 Ha gan C 5 1 3 11 McKnight G 1 2 4 4 Nislcr G 0 2- 2 2 Lay G 0 0 0 0 PattingilI G 0 0 0 O Totals "i ....  "H "i Little Rock.  Catholic High came home and trampled the Scott Bollweevils 31-18. The Rockets' first stringers played the first half quarter they took command in the ' fourth and outscored their op- ponents. Bill Geiger, classy Rocket center, !and McGinly, Scott center, tied i for individual scoring honors with seven points each. Catholic High FG FT PF TP , O'Malley ! J. Stauder Larson Clark Browning Gelger P. Longlnotti T. Staudcr J Longinotti Obcrlc 'Dotals Sr, ott lto]land ........................ McDonnald Clark Edwards Sebaurn MeGinly Glass Bates Jones Shook Totals F 1 0 0' 2 F 0 O 2 0 F 1 2 1 4 F 2 0 O 4 C 2 1 1 5 C 2 3 3 7 {] 0 0 2 0 G 1 1 3 8 G 2 0 0 4 G 1 0 I 2 PG FT PF TP F 0 1 0 1 F 0 0 0 0 F 0 I 0 1 F 0 0 1 0 C 0 0 1 0 C  1 4 7 G 1 1 4 3 G 0 0 0 0 G 2 2 2 6 G 0 0 0 0 .... - .... ?- --= --- Villanova Head Named Navy Educational Adviser Washington. (E).  The Very Rev. Edward V. Stanford, O. S. and were relieved by the reserves A., President of Villanova Col- who play the entire second half. legs, is one of seven prominent Tim Catholic scored 11 points educators who have been named in the first quarter while they by the Navy Department as cur- held their opponents to four. HaLf- riculum policy consultants in con- time score was 15-6. Here the re- nection with the V-1 program serves took over and a mighty designed to recruit 80,000 men fine showing they made, for they per year, many of whom will be rolled up a total of 16 points d'ur- commissioned as officers in the ing the second half. Although U. S. Naval Reserve, from colleges played on even terms in the third throughout the country. WHERE TO HEAR MASS CORRECTED AS OF OCTOBER I, 1941 ALTUS--Our Lady. Help of Christians. weekday Masses at 6:80 and It Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. ATKINS---Church of the Assumption. Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays at o'clock: 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'clock. BALD KNDBSt. Rlchard's Church. Masses on 2nil. 4th and 5th Sundays at 8:80. BARLING.Masscs at 8 or 10, alter- nating every Sunday. BATESVILLE -- Blessed Sacrament Churah. Mass on 1st. 8rd and 5th Sun- day at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sun- days at 10:80. B LYT H EV ILLE--lmmaulat a Concep- ttol Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10, exebpt on first Sunday of the month, then Mass at 10 o'clock only. BRINKLEYSt. John's Church. Mass on 10t and 8rd Sundays of the month at 8:80; ou 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 10; Holy days Mass at 7 o'clock. BIGELOW  St Ann's. 2nd Sunday at 8 o'clock; 4th Sunday at 10 o'clock. CARLISLESt. Rose. Mass on Sun- day at 9 :$0. CHARLESTON.Massos at 8 or 10, alternating every Sunday. CLARKSVILLE  Holy Redeemer. Masses on Ist and 8rd Sundays at I0 o'clock; 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at S o'slock. CAMDEN--St. Louis Church. Sunday Masses at 7:30 and 9:80. CRAWFORDSVILLE -- Sacred Heart Church Mass on 1st and 2nd Sundays at 7:80: on 4t, h Sundays at 10:80. CRNTER RIDGE. -- St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Manses at 7:80 and 9:80; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. COAL HILLSt. Matthew's Church Mass on 2nd and 5th Sundays at 1O O'Ooek. CONWAY.  Saint Joseph' Church. My.ones at 6:80, 7:30, 9:45. Weekday Masses at 6:15 and 7:46. DARDANELLE.Mass on 1st Sunday at 10 o'clock. DeQUEEN---St. Barbara's Church. Masa on Ist, Srd and 5th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock; 2od and 4th at 8:80. DsVALLS BLUFF -- St, Elizabeth. Churah. Mass on 1st and Srd Sundays at 1:6 o'clock. D|XIE--$t. Bonlhtco. Masses on lt, 2rid and 6th Sundays at l0 o'clock; 8rd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock. IgL DOI.DO--Holy Refuser Church. Sunday Masse at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. EUREKA SPRINGS  St. Elizabeth's. Masas on the Ist and 2nd Sundays at $ o'lock: 8rd and 4th Sundays at I1. FAYETTEVILLE--'t. Joseph's Church. Sundays Masses at 6 and l0 o'clock; weekdays at 7 o'clock; Holy days at 6 and 7 o'clock; First Fridays at 7 o'clock. FOREMANMaases on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sunday at 8:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock. FORiEST CITY--t. Franais Church. Masses on 1st. Srd and 5th Sundays at 10:$0; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at $ 'clock: 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, 7:80, 9 and 11; weekdays 7 and 8 o'clock; holy- days 6, 7:30 and 9 o'clock. St. Boniface----Low Masses at 6, 7:45 and 11 (,'clock on Sunday, High Mass at 9:80; Sunday afternoon aervtoes and Benediction at $ p. m. GILLETT--Masscs on 2nd and 5th Sundays nt 10:$0 o'clock. GRADYBlessed Sacrament Church. Mass on 4th Sunday at 9 o'clock. HAMBURG.Maas on 4th Sunday at 9 o'clock. HARDYMaas on 4th and 8th Sun- days of the month at 11 o'clock. HARRISON2nd Sunday Masses at 8 o'clock; 4th and 5th Sundays at 11; on Saturdays before the lot, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8:80 o'clock. HARTMANMassea on Ist and 8rd Sundays at 8 o'clock: 2nd, 4th and th Sundays at 10 o'clock. HELENA  St. Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. HOPE.  Oar Lady of Hope Church. Sunday Manses at 7:80 and 1O:00. HOT SPRINGS St. John's Church.--Sunday Masses at 6. 8 and 10:80. 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 Conception Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays of the month at 10:80; 2nd, 4th and Itth Sondays at 8:80. HUFFMAN.Mass on first Sunday only at 8 o'clock. HUGHES.--Mass every 8rd Sundy of the month at 11 o'clock. KNOBEL--Masa on Ist and 8rd Sun- days at 8 o'clock; 2rid Sunday of the month at 10:80. JONESBORO  Blessed Sacrament Chorch. Sunday Musses at 8 and 10 o'clock. LAKE VILLAGE.--'Our Lady of the Lake Church. Sunday Mascon at 8 and 10 o'clock. LITTLE ROCK St. Andrew's Cathedral--Low Masses at 6, 7, and 9 o'clock; High MaJs at 11: weekday Masses at 7 and 8 o'clock: Holy Souls Chapel: Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 8:80. St. Edward Church.Sunday Masst at 6:80, 7:00, 8:80 and 11 o'clock, o'clock; evening devotteas at 7:SO p m. Sunday. Our Lady of Good Counsel. Sun. day Masses at 7, 9 and 10:80 o'chtek; weekdays Masses at 6:80 and P o'clock; evening devotion Friday and Sunday nights at 7:80. MAGNOLIA. Legion Hut. Mass ovary Sunday at 9 o'clock. MALVF_N.--Malvern Library. Man every Sunday at 9 o'clock. MARKED TREE: Mass on $nd. 4Ut and 6th Sundays and all Holy Days at 10 o'clock. MARIANNA--Mass on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sun(lays at 8 o'clock; on 9nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80; on Holy days at 9 o'clock. MARCHEImmaculato Heart of Mary l Masses on Sundays and Holy days at 1O o'clock; weekday Mass at 7:80. i McCRORY--Mass on let, 8rd and 5th 8th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on End and 4th Sundays at 10:80; Holy days at 10. McGEHEE  St. Winand'$ Church Sunday Masses at 6 and 8:80. MENASt. Agnes Church. Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; Benediction at 7:80 p. m. MORRILTON--Sacred Heart Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock, i MORRISON BLUFF--S$. Peter and Paul Church. Low Mass on Sunday at 7:80: High Mass at 9:30; Rosary and Benediction Sunday at 8 p. m. MORRIS SCHOOL(NInc mile west of Scotty) St. Paul's Church. Sunday Mass at 6:80: on HoI days at 6:80. NEW BLAINE  Saint Scholastic Sunday Mass at 9:80; weekday Mass a: 8 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine--Sunday Mass at 9 o'clock; weekdays and First Frl. 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'cloek. St. Patrlck'sSunday Masses at 7, 9 and 11. High Mass at 11 o'clk. Evening devotions on Sunday at 7:86. NEWPORT  St. Cecillm's Chur. Mass on lot, ed and 5th Sundays at 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock; weekdays at 8 o'clock; on first Frhtay at 7; on Holy days at 6. OSCEOLA.Sunday Mass at S o'clock. , i PARAGOULD.---St. Mary s Church. Masses on 1st, 8rd and 6th Sundays a $ and l0 o'clock; o 2nd Sunday at 10 o'clock; on 4th Sunday at $ o'clock. PARIS--t. Joseph's Church. Masses on Sunday at 8 and 1O o'clock. PINE BLUFFSt. Joseph' Church, Sunday Masses at 7:80 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 S and 10 o'clock. PRAIRIE VIEW--Sunday Masses at 8 or 10, alternating; Masses on Monday, Tueday and Wedneday at S o'clock. RATCLIFFSt. Anthony's. Depands 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 I0 o'clock. ROGERS--Mass on let Sunday ol month at 8 o'clock; on 8rd Sunday at 11 o'clock; on Saturdays before the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8:80 o'clock. RUSSELLVILLE.Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays at I0 o'clock. SCRANTON.Sunday Mass at $ or 10 o'clock, alternating; Mass on Thurs. flay, Friday and Saturday at $ o'clock. SEARCYSt. James Church. Mas on 1st and 8rd Sundays at 8:80 'clock. ST. ELIZABETH  St. Ellzabeth*s. 1st and 5th Sundays of the month at 8 O'clock; 8rd Suudays at 10 o'clock. SLOVACSS. Cyril and Methodlul Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10. STAMPS.St. Mark' Church. Mass every Sunday at 7:80 o'clock. SULPHUR SPRINGS.St. Patrick's. Mass on 2nd Sundays at 9 o'clock. ST. VINCENTt, Mary's Church, Sunday Masses at 7 and 9:80 o'clock Holy days at 7 and 9:80. STUTTGARTHoly Hesty Church. Masses on 1st, 8rd and 4th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'clock; 2nd and 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 7 and 9. SUBIACO  St. Benedict's Abbey Church. Sunday Masses at 8, 5:80, 6:$0, 8. and I0 o'clock; weekday Mosses at 5, 5:80, 6:80 and 7 o'clock. TEXARKANA  St. Edward's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and I0 o'clock; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock: Holy day :at 8:80 and 8; First Fridays at 7. TONTITOWN  St, Joseph's Church Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. Holy days at S and 10 VAN BURENSt. Michael' Church. Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; holy days aml First Fridays of the month at 7:80. WARREN.Mass on 1st. 2nd and Srd Sundays of the month at 9:80, WEINERSt. Anthony: Masc on Sun- days and Holy Days at 8 o'clock. WEST MEMPHIS  St. Mlchael% Church. Mass on Sunday at 9 o'clock. WYNNE  St. Peter's Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd and 8th Sundays at Ib:SO 2nO and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock Holy days at 8 o'clock; BenedlcHon alto, late Mass: weekday Mass at 7:80; Holy Hour on First Fridays at 7:80 p. m. 00COLLEGES TO TRAIN AIRLINE HOSTESSES ",With the demands of the .rmed Forces depleting the supply of registered nurses, airlines are now en-' couraging college girls who like to fly, to train for positions as airplane hostesses. Pictured at De- Paul University, Chicago, Gloria Cassmar and Elaine Montag get some preliminary training from Esther Benefiel (left), Chicago TWA chief hostess, who helped organize the country's first specialized. Medical Nuns Establish Record in India Hospital Philadelphia. ().--Holy Family Hospital, conducted by the Medi- cal Mission Sisters at Rawalpindo, India, cared for 1,782 in-patients, the largest number in its history, last year, according to the annual report received by Mother Anna Dengel at the motherhouse of the community. Dispensary patients numbered 29,310, as compared with 4,000 in the first year, 1927. Situated in the far north of In- d'ia, it is the only Catholic hos- pital in the Punjab, a section of 25,000,0,00 people, and one of the very few Catholics Hospitals in India. The in-patients represent many types of peoples: Native Christians, Hindus, Mohammedans, Sikhs and outcastes. Europeans and Anglo- Indians from the cantonment in Rawalpindi, and the wives and children of American oil drillers in a nearby colony also avail themselves of the hospital facili ties. It is interesting to note in the report that the greater number of in-patients were Hindus, al- though the Punjab is a pre- dominantly Mohammedan region. The hospital is supposed to ac- commodate sixty patients but the daily census in recent months has been in excess of 80. A 100-bed hospital is planned and will be built as soon as means permit One hundred and twenty-two h ost__.__es c ours___e there.. TW..A p hoto.__ (N.C__W.C._.) U r e s (:0 u nte r Chinese Priest Expect 100 Men to Receive Reverted Ja. Prooa00anda On Holy Lommunmn tor Vres,dent Prlsn00r0000. orl ThR00 Communists North Little Rock, Ark.--Every to become members. Since that nic .Chang, Chinese priestor- [--)ttawa-(E--.-B;'f--. me er of the Hol Name So i e e dained m the Crated States, is re- Ot w . . -- mgadmr S. T. clety of St. Patmcks Church, No. been added and these will be gven P . .. P _. . I r,_.._  .... ,^. r::^^ ....__ mb y - tm about 20 new memb rs have . o i i . , orted to be in a Ja anese con- Wood, C mmssoner of the Royal Little Rock, is expected to re- the pledge It is expected that cenrauon, camp, accormng o,.,.,u-,, ,Ve,=u .... , w, " word received b the Ver Rev ]dutms mc ud a careful watch ceve Holy Commumon Sunday the entwe membership will receive ..... Y __ _ ry _ " , ,,m,,,i ,.i,,iti, i, i , o' ock Mass an lerence . mic)ermott, (9. 1% pro- .......................... , .......... - at the 7 cl d offer Holy Communion at the specml . . it to the President of the United services Sunday. The Mass will vincial of the Dommican Prownce ] nual report tabled m the House of States. The pledge also will be taken by new members who have come into the society since it was instituted one year ago. At the time that the society was launched 80 members of St. Patrick's Church, took the pledge Women Pledge Aid To Defense be celebrated by Father Joseph M. Burns, pastor, who is also spir- itual director of the society. Following the Mass a break- fast will be held' in the recrea- tional hall, Twentieth and Maple Streets, which will be presided over by Walter H. Koehler, presi- dent. A roll cal of members will be made at the meeting in the hope that every member might be present. The men who will receive Holy Communion will sign their riame to a card and send it to the presi- dent of the United States. The card will contain the following wording: "The highest act of re- ligion for me as a Holy Name man is to receive Holy Communion and offer it for a person. Hence I of- fer the highest act of religious worship that I am capable of for you as the duly elected president of my country. I pray Goff that He will inspire your mind and the minds of those who meet with you in council, that you may direct our actions in these trying days in keeping with the Divine Plan." Dr. James Walsh, Eminent Catholic Scholar, Dies New York. (E).Dr. James J. Walsh, eminent Catholic physician, scholar, and author, has died here at the age of 76. One of the most distinguished Catholic laymen of the United States for nearly a haLf century, Dr. Walsh was as widely known and accomplished in the field of history and scholarship as he was in medical science. 'Author of at least one book a year for 40 years, Dr. Walsh had crowded' into his long life and career a variety of prolific activities in science and culture. Dr. Walsh was the recipient of many honors, notably that of Knight Commander of St. Greg- ory the Great, with Cross, and Knighthood in the Order of Malta In 1916, Notre Dame University conferred upon him the Laetare Medal. Notre Dame also awarded him the honorary degree, Doctor of Science, in 1909, while in 1915 the Catholic University of Amer- ica bestowed upon him the de- gree, Doctor of Literature and Georgetown the same degree in 1912. In 1940 he received the gold medal of the American Irish His- torical Society in recognition of "eminence in cultural leadership." Close friend of Cardinal Far- ley and Cardinal Hayes, of New York, Dr. Walsh counted among his many books "Our American Cardinals," a biographical sym- posium. Another outstanding vol- ume in the field of Catholic litera- ture was his '(The Popes and Sci- ence." Msgr. Flanagan To Broadcast For Bishops' Relief Washington. ().--The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Edward Flanagan, thund- er of Boys Town, will be heard in a radio dramatization on be- half of the Bishops' "War Emer- gency and Relief Collection," on tie Columbia Broadcasting System w New York. (E).Faced with the "devastating results" of war, 200,- 000 Catholic women throughout the country, members of the Catholic Daughters of America, have been called upon by thei]: Supreme Directorate to renew and strengthen their defense contribu- tion through material means and "human service" and through '(the spiritual upliftment of hearts and souls during this most terrific crisis." In resolutions adopted at the mid-winter meeting at the Hotel Roosevelt here, the 20 members of the Supreme Board of Directors, C. D. of A., pledged unswerving loyalty to President Roosevelt in every phrase of the defense ef- fort and laid down a broad pro- gram of defense activities for the entire membership. Other resolutions pledged sup- port of the National Legion of De- cency and gave approval to the defense work of the Junior C. D. of A. 'Faith Forward Crusade' Also atoproved were plans-for a "Faith Forward Crusade" aimed at the "spiritual defense of the na- tion in this time of war." A recom- mendation by Miss Mary C. Puf- fy, of South Orange, N. J., Su- preme Regent of the C. D. of A., tha the organization join with the Holy Name Society in sponsoring in Catholic churches the observ- ance of March 8 as a day Qf pray- er for national leaders, received the board's approval. A resolution on war asked that member, "with their powerful and united energies, continue and strengthen their splendid service in promoting (1) the sale of de= tense bonds and stamps, (2) first- aid courses, (3) Red Cross activi- ties, (4) USO participation, (5) contributions to the Cnaplains' Aid Association by donations of Mass kits and articles of devotion, (6) provision for wholesome entertain- ment and good literature for boys in service, (7) conservation of waste, and (8) observation of all other requests pertinent to respec- tive communities as they rise." The Board asked that '"with united minds and hearts the Cath- olic Daughters of America keep praying, for "as defense bonds are needed for the defense of our country, Holy Hours are needed for the defense of souls.' " A pledge to President Roosevelt promised "the redoubled efforts of our vast personnel in the pur- chase of Defense Bonds and Stamps, and in prayerful Lenten I meditation to God that He may bless, guide and keep the Presi- !dent and his Cabinet in the trying days that lie ahead." of St. Joseph. Father Chang, who spent more than nine years in the United States in preparation for his re- turn to China as a priest, was en route to his native land at the outbreak of the Pacific War and when he reached Manila he was not allowed to proceed. A valiant band of American Dominicans was laboring in the Philippines prior to the opening of hostilities in the Common- wealth, continuing the Order's tradition for apostolic activity in the Islands that extends back sev- eral centuries. When the Japanese struck through the air at Manila among the greatest sufferers from the raid was the Dominican Province of the Most Holy Rosary The fam- ous old Church of Santo Domingo, which iouses the ancient statue of Our Ldy of the Most Holy Rosary, was destroyed and some buildings of the University of Santo Tomas, oldest university un- der the Stars and Stripes, were severely damaged. The Church of Santo Domingo and the University of Santo Tomas are symbols of the activity of the Church and the Order in the Philippines for al- most four centuries. The first Dominican. to arrive in the Philippines was Domingo de Salazar, who, went to the is- lands in 1581 as the first Bishop ef Manila. He was a veteran mis- sionary who had labored in Mex- ico for almost 40 years. He was one of the Dominican missionar- ies who attempted to Christianize the Indians in Florida in 1559. Arrived in 1587 The first Dominicans who went to the Philippine Islands as mis- sionaries entered the Bay of Man- ila July 21, 1687 and dropped an- chor at the port of Cavite. The 15 missioners became the founda- tion stones for the Province of the Most Holy Rosary.The Domi- nicans were the third group of missionaries to go to the islands from Mexico, 78 Augustinian and 12 Franciscan missionaries already being there. Catholic Leader Of Air Attack Gets Posthumous Award London. (E}.--Lt. Comm. Eugene Esmonde, who was posthumously awarded the Victoria Cross for his heroism in leading the attack of British Swordfish planes on the German warships that made the dash into the English Channel, is the fifth Catholic to win this dec- oration in the present war. Commander Esmonde was edu- cated by the Jesuits at Wimbledon, London and Clongowes, Eire, and at St. Peter's Missionary College, Liverpool. Bishops Pays Tribute To Slain Seamen Ottawa. (E).  Tribute to the memory of the 57 officers and men lost on the Spikenard, Can- adian corvette sunk by a torpedo while protecting a convoy, was paid by the Most Rev. Charles L. Nelligan, Principal Catholic Chaplain of the Canadian Armed Forces, at a Requiem High Mass in St. Bridgid's Church. The Mass was or Ordinary Seaman C. C. Regulbato of this parish, and was chanted by the Very Roy. Canon George O'Toole. Bishop Nelligan said it was a consolation for the relatives and friends of these" heroic men to know that they died in the service of their country defending things more precious than life itself. Commons suggests the Govern- ment consider making use of coun- ter-propaganda against Commu- nist teachings. Pointing out that the war has imposed additional duties on Can- ada's famous police force, Brig- adier Wood said it was a physical impossiblity for the force to deal efficiently with further demands upon it. He said the R. C. M. P. kePt a constant watch on the activities of Communists, but he believed much could be done by an effective counter-propaganda. "While we combat Communism by interning leaders and prosecut- ing active members, seizing litera- ture and property, yet no efort is made to use tim weapon of counter-propaganda against their teachings especially in progressive or trade papers. "If the fallacies of the Com- munist propaganda were explain- ed, if Communist affiliates were exposed and' if the agencies be- hind some strikes were named and the names of the real guides be- hind these matters were dragged into the light, it iS possible that we could reclaim enough of our citizens to make it worth while." Brigadier Wood said that the Jehovah Witnesses were second only to the Communist party in causing "endless work." He add- ed: "In their misd'irected religious fanaticism, the members still re- main active." The Commuhist Party and Wit- nesses of Jehovah were declared illegal in Canada, following the outbreak of the present war. Slovenes Voice Thanks For Aid New York. (E).Gratitude for alleviating suffering of people in Slovenia "in these days of her agony" was expressed here by the Rev. Bernard Ambrozic, Secretary of the American Slovene Parish Relief, following the announce- ment that the Bishops' '(War !Emergency and Relief Collection" would be held in most dioceses on March 15, Laetare Sunday. "No one knows better than we," said Father Ambrozic, "what the generous help of the Bishops' Re- ,list Committee means to Slovenia in these days of her agony. "The American Slovene Parish Relief wishes to express it pro- found gratitud'e to the Commit- tee for allocating large funds through the Holy See for general relief in Slovenia. Catholic College Chosen As Navy Pilot Training Center Moraga, Calif. ().--St. Mary's College here has been approved as one of the pro-flight aviation instruction training centers being organized at four colleges by the United States Navy. More than 2,000 of the 3,000 cadet pilots a year the Navy plans to turn out in what it terms "the greatest aviation training program in naval history" will receive their training at St. Mary's. Other col- lege centers will be located in the East, vIidwest and South.' Following three months of basic training at St. Mary's College, which, according to Secretary of the Navy Knox, will be "the most strenuous in the history of Ameri- can military training," the naval cadets will be transferred to a naval flying base for further training before receiving their wings. i Drama on St. Benedict the Moor. March 12, from 6:15 to 6:30 p. New York. (E).St. Benedict the I m., Eastern War Time, it was an- Moor will be the subject of the]nounced here by the Bishops' Re- drama presented over the "Ave I lief Committee. Maria Hour" next Sunday. The l Father Flanagan, as he is more "Ave Maria Hour" originates popularly known, will appear in every Sunday over Station WMCA ] a drama specially written and pro- here at 6:30 p.m.: l duced by Courtenay Savage. k:il i major, and 491 minor J were performed and 44-5.i born in the hospital du year. Sister Alma Lalinsk.Y; is the resident physil  charge and Sister Elise l[ M. D., is her assistant. B0 graduates of Woman's 11[  College, Philadelphia. il In connection with the h.01ii the Sister cond'uct a school for native nurses and lay. This also has in numbers to 28. Present sent includes six native irom Patna; 12 South from Malabar; seven girls; two French ters from Ajmere, and can nurse, a Protestant who is faking a course wifery. The hospital also has credited school for ptarmacists, called Sister Alma Julia Leuc i,tered pharmacist and is the instructor. safeguard the lives:I To mothers, ante and po clinics were started duritI year and 1,816 home visi made. During 1941 baptisrii bered 267. The M e dic a 1 MhigSpaa Sistoe are engaged in ,[ in training native and Patna, India. No. 149--Bishop Most Roy. Thomas AIoysitl land, Auxiliary Bishop of N Born, Feb. 17, 1896, at Orar J. Ordained, Dec. 23, 19 Rome. Pastoral work, 1 Professor at Seton Hall C 1923-26. Professor of Morl ,ology at Immaculate ConC6 ,Seminary, 1926. Chancell0 Archdiocese of Newark, 193 Appointed Titular Bishop o ,rina, May 31, 1940, and ! Auxiliary Bishop of the Ar6 ese of Newark. Consecd July 25, 1940, at Newar tN.C.W.C.) Young Officer Gets Congression00 Medal for Herois00 Washington. (EL--The Co sional Medal of Honor ha, awarded to first Lieutenant libald C. Bianchi, young C! Army officer of New Ulm, I ('for conspicuous gallantry a trepedity of action" in th Pq [pines. t ! The award, announced I communique, comes as the of Lieutenant Bianchi's cor: of Ffllpmo troops m an upon Japanese forces, whe!i though thrice wounded, hel played heroism which inspir i command to achievement ot l| signment. 1 General Douglas MaArtl been designated to act for ,j| dent Roosevelt in presenti Congressional Medal to Lie, ant Bianchi. The young i it is stated, was wounde,'!l times during the engageme.*i rode on top of a tank to ,: anti-aircraft gun. Before ta the tank, he personally P. i machine-gun nest out o " mission with hand grenade' Lieutenant Bianchi is a son of Willibald Eibner, a of St. Gregory and I-I President of the Catholic  Vrein of America. METRAILER ...... AND HART Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRI N And s SHOEMAKING ! at moderate prices SINCE 1899 ,, hOp NO. 1 Phoneyfl 110 E. 4th St. Shop  Phone 4-0716 12th ii :i