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March 13, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
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!!, ! oad 00o,o,t.o Growth of Cathclic kc Dis Concern is felt for th'e live s of th  =' War Time Program Noted in NCW( Sun y Peaced, invades and burned Sam, -,l,,s e = m Washington. ().--A broad pro- gram for the participation o the nation's Catholic women in volun- teer war work is established in two memoranda which were sent March 5 by the National Council of Catholic Women here to the Presidents of its affiliated national organizations and of the 65 Dio- cesan Councils of the Catholic Women. Entitled "The Role of N. C. C. W. in Volunteer Wartime Ac- tivities" and "A List of Suggested Volunteer Wartime Activities for Catholic Women's Groups," the memoranda are designed to serve as guide-posts for the coordina- tion and extension of the work of Catholic women throughout the country in contributing to the suc- cess of the war effort. With the two outlines, were sent letters from Miss Margaret T. Lynch, Executive Secretary of the N. C. C. W., and Dr. Franklin Dunham, Executive Director of the National Catholic "Community Service. "By 'Wartime Activities' we mean the participation of volun- teer Catholic women's organiza- tions in any agency -- religious, governmental, civic, charitable, social--that is recognized as con- tributing to the total war effort of the nation," the first of the outlines state. "The National Council of Cath- olic Women construes its role in wartime activities as the agency through which volunteer Catholic women's organizations are: "l. Recruited for wartime serv- ice in groups so that their unity and identity as a Catholic group may be made as effective as pos- sible. "2. Guided in directing their efforts to that phase of wartime work towards which they can make the greatest contribution," and "3. Trained for service in war- time activities." "During World War I, under various agencies, Catholic women made a very worthwhile contribu- tion," it was stated in the covering letter from Miss Lynch. "Now, after 20 years of intensive experi- ence in organization and program- ming, the Catholic women have become articulate and are a force of tremendous capacity." The NCCS, organized under the Bishops, operates clubs in various sections of the country and ""the most important of our extra ef- forts" is cooperation with "any and' alp' NCCS clubs, within the Diocese, she said. The generous help of volunteer Catholic women is necessary--is imperative," Dr. Dunham's letter said. "The Ntional Council of Catholic Women offers a most ready and valuable source of this volunteer aid. "Its members have had invalu- able experience in organization, in the varied types of activities; they know how to recruit volunteers, to coordinate activities. Hence we must rely upon you, it members." Chrtian Council Formed By Clergymen of Britain London. (E).A Christian coun- cil representing Catholics, Angli- cans, and Free Churhmen has been set up for Derbyshire, following a meeting at Derby arranged by Sword of the Spirit and attend- ed by the Bishop of Nottingham, the Most Rev John F. MeNulty, and the Anglican Bishops of Brad- ford and Derby TheBishop of Nottingham said it is Christendom which is at stake, not Christianity, which is not and never can be at stake WHERE TO HEAR MASS CORRECTED AS OF OCTOBER 1, 1941 ALTUS---Our Lady, Help of Christians. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. ATKINS--Churah of the Assumption. Mass on 2nd and dth Sundays at d o'clock; 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'clock. BALD KNOB--St. Rlehard's Church. Masses on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 8:80. BARLING.--Masses at 8 or I0, alter- natlng every Sunday. BAT]'VILLE -- Blessed Sacrament Church. Mass on Ist, 8rd and 5th Sun- days at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 'th Sun- days at 10:80. BLYTHEVILLE--Immaculat Concep- tion Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10, except an first Sunday of the month, then Mass at 10 o'clock only. BRINKLEYSt. John's Church. Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays of the month st 8:80; on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 107 Holy days Mass at 7 o'clock. BIGELOW-- St. Ann's. 2nd Sunday at 8 e'clck: 4th Sunday at 10 o'clock. CARLISLE--Sto Rosa. Mass on Sun- day at 9:80. CHARLESTON.--Masses at 8 or 10, alternating every Sunday. CLARKSVlLLE -- Holy Radosmer. Masses on 1st and 8rd Sundays at l0 o'clock; 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at S o'clock. CAMDEN--St. Louis Church. Sunday Masses a 7:80 and 9".80. CRAWFORDSVILLE -- Sacred Heart Church Mass on 1st and 2nd Sundays at 7:$0; on 4th Sundays at 10:80. CENTER RIDGE.  St. Joseph's Ohuh. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 9:80: weekday Mass at S o'clock. COAL HILL--St. Matthew's Church,-- Mass on 2nd and 5th ndays at 10 o'clock. CONWAY. -- Saint Joseph's Church. Masses at 5:80, 7:80, 9:45 Weekday Masses at 6:10 and 7:45. DAi)JkNELLE.--Mass on 1st Sundays at 10 o'c}eck. DaQfJEJNSt. Barbara's Church. M'sses on 1st, 8rd and Lth Sundays at 10:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th at 8:80. " DeVALI25 BLUFF  St. Elizabeth. Churvh. Mass on Ist and 8rd Sundays at I0 o'clok Dlglgg---St. Bamilaco. Masses on 1st, 2nd and 5t Sundays at 10 o'clock; 8rd and 4tk Sandays at 8 o'clock. EL DORADO--Hy Redeemer Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'claek. EUREKA SPRINGS  St. Elizabeth's. Masse on the 1st and 2nd Sundays at 8 o'clock; 8rd and 4h Sundays at 11. FAYETTEVILLE--t. Joseph's Church. Sundays Masses at 6 and 10 o'clock: weekdays at 7 o'clock; Holy days at 6 nnd 7 o'clock; First Fridays at 7 o'clock. FOREMAN--Masses on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sunday at 8:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:30 o'clock. " FOIREST CITY---St. Francis Church. Masses on 1st, 8rd and 8th Sundays at 10:807 on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock; en Holy days at 7. FORT SMITH Christ, King. Sunday Masses at 7, 9, and 11:80: Holy Days of Obll- gatio and first Fridays of the month, Mass at 6:80. Immaculate Canceptlon Church. Sunday Masses at 6, 7:80, 9 and 117 weekdays 7 arid 8 o'clock: holy- days 6, 7:80 and 0 o'clock. St. Boniface---Low Masses at 8, 7:45 and 11 o'clock on Sunday, High Mass at 9:807 Sunday afternoon services and Benediction at 8 p m. GILLETT--Massos on 2nd and 8th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock. GRADY'Blessed Sacrament Church. Mass on 4th Sundays at 9 o'clock. HAMBUR(I.--Mass on 4th Sunday at $ o'clock. HARDY--Mass on 4th and 8th Sun- days of the month at 11 o'clock. HP,.RRISON2nd Sunday Masses at 8 /o'clock; 4th and 5th Sundays at 11; on Saturdays before the 1st. 8rd and 8th Sundays at 8:$0 o'clock, HARTMAN.--Masses on Ist and 8rd Sundays at 8 o'clock; 2nd, 4th and th Sundays at lO o'clock. HELENA  St, Mary's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. HOPE, -- Our Lady of Hope Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 1O:00. HOT SPRINGS St. John's Church.--Sunday Manes at 8, 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.  Immaculste ConcepUon Church. Mass on 1St ani 8rd Sundays O the month at 10:807 2rid, 4th and 5th Sundays at 8:80. HUFFMAN.--Mass on first Sunday only at 8 o'clock. HUGHES.--Mass every 8rd Sunday Of the month at II o'clock. KNOBEL.--Mass on 1st and 8rd Sun- days at 8 o'c]ock; 2nd Sunday of the month at 10:$0. $ONESBORO  Blessed Sacrament Church. Sunday Masses at 8 &nQ 10 o'clock. LAKE VILLAGE'--Our Lady of the ]Lake Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. LITTLE ROCK St. Andrew's Cathedral--Low Masses at 6, 7, and 9 o'clock: High Mass at 11: weekday Masses at 7 and 8 o'clock: Holy Souls Chapel: Sunday Mases at 7:80 and 8:80. St. Edward Church.---Sunday Masst at 8:80, 7:00. 8:80 and 11 o'clock, weekday Masses at 6:80 and 8 o'clock; evening devotions at 7:80 p. m. Sunday. Our Lady ot Good Ccunosl. Sun- day Masses at 7, 9 and I0:80 o'clock; weekdays Masses at 6:80 and o'clock; evening devotions Friday and Sunday nights at 7:30. MAGNOLrA Legion Hut. Mass every Sunday at 9 o'clock. MALVERN.--Maivern Library. Mass every Sunday at 9 a'clock. MARKED TREE: Mass on 2nd. 4th and 5th Sundays and all Holy Days at 10 o'clock, MARIANNA.--Mass on Ist, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 3nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80; on Holy days at 9 o'clock. MARCHEImmaculate Heart of Mary Masses on Snndays and Holy days at l0 o'clock; weekday Mass at 7:80. McCRORYMgss on Ist. 8rd and 5t 5th Sundays at 8 o'lock; on 2nd ad 4th Sundays at 10:807 Hoty days at 10. McGEHEE  St. Wlnand's Churck Sunday Masses at 6 and 8'0. MENA--St. Agnes Church. Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; Benediction at 7:80 p. m. MORRILTON--Saered Heart Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. MORRISON BLUFF--SS. Peter and Paul Church. Low Mass on Sunday at 7".30; HIgh Mass at 9:807 Rosary and Benediction Sunday at 8 p. m. MORRIS SCHOOL--(Nine miles west of Searcy) St. Paul's Church. Sunday Mass at 8:80: on Holy days at 0:80. NEW BLAINE -- Saint SchoJaatlv Sunday Mass at :807 weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine--Sunday Mass at 9 o'clock; weekdays and First Fr/- days Mase at 7 o'clock. St. Mary's Church. Sunday Mass at 8 and 19 o'clock: weekdays, Wed- nesday and Friday t 8 o'clook; other weekdays at 7 a'alaok. St. Patrick's--Sunday Masses at 7, 9 and II. H/gh Mass at 11 o'clock, Evening dovetions on Sunday st 7:80. NEVtrPORT -- St. Cecilia's Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock; weekdays at 8 o'clek; on first Friday at 7; on Holy days at 8. OSCEOLA.Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock. PARAGOULD.--St. Mary's Church. Masses on 1st 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'cloek; on 2rid Sunday at 10 o'clock: on 4th Sunday at 8 o'clock. PARIS---St. Joseph's Church. Masses on Sunday at 8 and 10 o'clock. PINE BLUFF---St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clk. PIGGOTT.--Mass on 2nd Tuesday of the month at 8 o'clock. PLUM BAYOU.--St. Mary's Church Masses on Ist and 8rd Sunday at 9. POCAHONTAS -- St. Paul's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. PRAIRIE VlEWSunday Masses at 8 or 10, alternating; Masses on Monday, Tueday and Wednedy at 8 o'clock. RATCLIFF---St. Anthony's. Depends upon bus schedule; 9 o'clock Mass on Sunday and Holy days at present. RECTOR--St. Henry's Church. Mass on 2nd Sunday at 8 o'clock; 4th Sun- day at 10 o'clock. ROGERS---Mass on 1st Sunday of 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 10 o'clock. $CRANTON.--Sunday Mass at 8 or 10 o'clock, alternating; Mass on Thurs. day, Friday and Saturday at 8 o'clock. SEARCYSt James Church. Mass on Ist and 8rd Sundays at 8:80 o'clock. ST. ELIZABETH -- St. Elizabeth's. 1st and 5th Sundays of the month at 8 o'clock; 3rd Sundays at 10 o'clock. SLOVAC--SS. Cyril and Methedios Church. Sunday Masses at 8 nd 10. STAMPS.--St. Mark's Church. Mass every Sunday at 7:80 o's|oak. SULPHUR SPRINGS.---St. Patrlek's. Mass on 2nd Sundays at 9 o'clock. ST. VINCENT---St. Mary's Church, Sunday Masses at 7 and 9:80 o'clock Holy days at 7 and 9:80. STUTTGART--Holy Hosary Church. Masses on 1st, 8rd and/4th Sundays at and I0 o'clock; 2nd ant 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 7 and 9. SUBIACO  St, Benedict's Abbey Church. Sunday Masses at 8, 8:80, 6:80, 8, and 10 o'clock; weekday Masses at 5, :80. 6:80 and 7 o'clock. TEXARKANA  St. Edward's ChurcJ. Sunday Masses at 8 and I0 o'clock; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 6:80 and 8; First Fridays at 7. TONTITOWN -- St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 o'clock. Holy days at 8 and l0 VAN BURENSt. Michael's Church. Sunday Mass at 8 o'clock; holy days and First Fridays of the month at 7:80. WARREN.--Mass on 1st, 2nd and 8rd Sundays of the month at 9:80. WEINERSt. Anthony: Mass on Sun- days and Holy Days at 8 o'clock. WEST MEMPHIS -- St. Michael's Church. Mass on Sunday at 9 o'clock. WYNNE -- St Peter's Church. Mass on 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:80; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock: Half days at 8 o'clock; Benediction after late Mass; weekday Mass at 7:807 Holy Hour on First Fridays at 7:80 p. m. boanga City in the Philippines, Pictured are the Catholic' Church there and the Jesuit Bishop, MoSt Rev. Luis Del Rosario, of the Dio- cese of Zamb0anga. (N.C.W.C.) Heroism Citation Of Canadian Air HeroPublished Ottawa. ().--The Air Minis- try's citation in the recent award of the Distinguished Flying Medal to Pilot Paul Emile Morin, 27, of Ottawa, has been published by the Department of National De- fense. "This airman has carried out 32 operational sorties," the Air Ministry reported from London, "including attacks on important enemy industrial centers and dockyards. He participated in two recent daylight raids on the enemy warships at Brest and showed great skill on both occasions. Ser- geant Morin is a most determined and resolute pilot." Following the award of the D. F. M., the youth, a former stu- dent and later a teacher with the Christian Brothers here, was pro- moted to Pilot Officer. He has made raids on Berlin, Hamburg, Breman, Duisberg, Dortmund, Co- logne, Aachen, Frankfurt, Nurem- berg, Wilhelmshaven, Emden and Brest. One of Pilot Morin's trips over Hanover will always be a vivid memory to him, for he believes that he and his crew had a really miraculous escape that night. ARti-aircraft shells knocked the rear turret of his plane out of commission, cu{ the intercom- munication, caused the plane's ammunition to explode, ripped the fuselage and smashed the tail of the plane. "And through it all, miraculously not a member of the crew was hit," he reported. "Dave Roche, my sergeant wire- less air gunner from Montreal, was standing at the flare chute ready to drop a photo flash. He decided to get down on the floor, though in his own mind that seemed to be a wasted precau- tion. He had barely dropped down when an anti-aircraft shell burst through the fuselage where his head had been. "We dropped our bombs op the target and limped for home/. The gas tanks were holed and the brakes damaged, "We reached base and found it covered ba ground fog. We were told to land elsewhere. I told the duty pilot that I didn't have enough petrol. He asked me if I could land and I said I thought so. We did. I have an idea I'll always remember that." Pilot Officer Morin is now cap- tain of a big four-engined bomb- er. He has always given more than full credit to his crews for his succesful completion of 224 hours of operational flying. The son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Morin, of Ottawa, Pilot Morin, after his graduation from the Christian Brothers' La Salle Acad- emy first thought of joining this community, but he later decided that it was not his vocation. Ob- taining his teacher's certificate from the Bilingual Normal School here, he taught at various schools for seven years. Prior to the war he had taken some flying training, and on the declaration of war and the formation of the British Com- monwealth Air Training Scheme he obtained his "wings." Ursuline Nuns in Thailand, Manchukuo Reported Safe Kirkwood, Me (E).The Cen- tral Province of the United States of the Order of St/ Charles has received word that all Ursuline nuns in Thailand are safe and well, it was announced at the Ursuline Provincialate here. The message, received through the French Embassy in Washing- ton, D. C., also stated that Mother Rita Buttell is still residing at St. Ursula College, Manchukuo, and that she is in good health. The report from Thailand'--waas from the Provincial Prioress of the Ursuline Sisters there and ad- vised that all Sisters under her authority "are being treated fair- ly by the local authorities," it was said. Jubilee of Brothers' Community. I Bogota. (E). -- The 50th anniver- sary of the establishment at Ipi- alis of the Congregation of St. Philip Neri has been observed with solemn ceremonies. The Brothers do important mission and education work in the De- partment of Narino. Hawaii Bishop Has Broadcasts For Service Men Honolulu. (EL--The Most Rev. James J. Sweeney, Bishop of Hon- olulu and Vicar Delegate for the Armed Forces in the Pacific Area has arranged for a series of relig- ious broadcasts over Station KGU here. Each Sunday evening at 8:15, the Ray. Speer Strahan, for- merly of the Catholic University of America, Washington, D C., and now Chaplain at Fort Kame- sameha, Oahu, speaks. The purpose of the broadcasts is to supplement the work of the chaplains, and to assure those men who are beyond the reach of their chaplains, because of the remote- ness of their scattered positions,, of the consolations of their relig- ion as far as possible under the circumstances. First response to the programs have been most en- couraging. Workers In Cause Of Father Serra Attend Mass Los Angeles. ().--Descendants of sturdy Spanish pioneers who marched with Father Junipero Serra and other Franciscans who laid the foundations of religion in California were prominent among the members of the congregation that attended the Solemn Mass sung in the Old Plaza Church of Our Lady, Queen of the An- gels, to invoke God's blessing on the present efforts to advance the cause of the canonization of the founder of the California missions. The ceremonies marked the first public religious manifesta- tion of the Spanish-speaking Cath- olics of California in the crusade of prayer recently launched by the Third Order of St. Francis in be- half of Father Serra's canoniza- tion. Seven of the oldest parishes in Los Angeles County are present- ng public lectures and motion pictures dealing with the general theme of Fray Junipero, the in- fluences which inspired his career and the fruits of his labors each week during the Lenten season. Peace-Time Exploit Wins Catholic Plane Pilot British Honor London. (E).--Capt. John Kelly Rogers, Dublin-born Catholic pilot who brought Premier Winston Churchill home from Bermuda, has been made a member of the Order of the British Empire (O. B. E.) for a dramatic peace-time exploit in the Belgian Congo. The 6,000 ton flying-boat "Cor- sair" had made a forced landing on a small stream and would probably have been abandoned but for the pilot's ingenuity. With the aid of an engineer, Captain Kelly Rogers dammed l number of streams to make an artificial lake, from which he took off to fly the huge boat to safety. He received his decoration from the King at Buckingham Palace. Havana Prdate Approves Mother Seton Guild Havana. (:).--The first docu- ment signed by the new Arch- bishop of Havana, just after his consecration, was an approval of the establishment in Havana of the Mother Scion Guild. It was presented to him by the Ameri- can priest, the Ray. Salvador Bor- gio, C. M., who is Vice Postulator of the beatification cause of the Foundress of the Daughters of Charity in the United States The Rev. Hilario Chau rondo, C. M., is director and Senora A1- icia Parraga de Mendoz promoter of the Guild. Former Boys Town Youth Pearl Harbor Victim Ohama. (E).  The death of George Allen Thompson, 20, sea- man second class, was revealed in a letter received here by the boy's mother, Mrs. Esther Thomp- son, from Secretary of the Navy Knox. Mr. Thompson was a Boys Town citizen in 1934 and is the first known World War II former Father Flanagan boy to be killed: in action during the current war. He enlisted in the Navy on Jan- uary 21, 1941, and was assigned to i a vessel which was attacked at l Pearl Harbor. Steady Upswing in Matriculation Of U. S. Catholic Universities and Colleges Since First World War (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Washington. (EL--The increase of enrollment in Catholic univer- sities and colleges in the past 20 years has amounted to 378.9 per cent, according to a report just published by the Department of Edu- cation of the National Catholic Welfare Conference. The figure is contained in the results of the biennial survey of Catholic educational institutions of higher learning conducted by the N. C. W. C. Department of Education, and is presented as an indication of the striking expansion of the Catholic school system throughout the United' States since the first World War. The report reveals that enrollment in the Catholic universities ently--with the exception of the and colleges has climbed consist- period 1932-34 -- from 33,798 in 1920 to 128,088 in 1940. In 1932- 34, depression years, there was an enrollment decrease of seven per cent. .i 63 Institutions Added The first N. C. W. C. Educa- tion Department survey in 1920 showed there were 130 Catholic universities and colleges in the United States--76 for men and 54 for women. In 1940, there were 193 Catholic universities and col- leges, an increase of 63, or 48.5 per cent. In 1920, the total num- ber of instructors was 3,697 1,739 Religious, 1,883 laymen and laywomen, and 75 unclassified-- while in 1940 the instructional staff numbered 13,150, an increase of 9,453, or 255.7 per cent. The report notes that in the past two decades eleven Catholic universities and colleges have ob- served centenaries. Increase in enrollment between 1920 and 1930 was greater than in the decade just past. From 1920 to 1930 student matriculation in- creased by 72,158, or 213.4 per cent, while between 1930 and 1940 the figure was 57,960, or 52.8 per cent. Growth in the number of in- stitutions, however, was practic- ally the same in the two decades. Between 1920 and 1930 the total of Catholic universities and col- leges increased from 130 to 162, or 24.6 per cent, while in the period 1930-40, 31 more institu- tions were established, or a per- centage increase of 10.1. 24 Universites in 1940 Of the institutions in existence in 1940, there were, for men, 24 universities, 45 senior colleges, and seven junior colleges; and' for wo- men, one university, 92 senior col- leges, and 24 junior colleges. Of the 25 universities, one is controlled by the Hierarchy of the United States; 15 by the Society of Jesus; three by the Congrega- tion of the Holy Cross; two by the Congregation of the Mission; and one each by the Congregation of the Holy Ghost, Brothers of the Christian Schools, Society of Mary, and the Sisters of the Blessed' Sacrament Twelve of the 52 colleges for men are controlled by the Order of St. Benedict, and nine each by the Society of Jesus and dio- cesan clergy. The Brothers of the Christian Schools control five col- leges; the Order of Friars Minor, three; the Congregation of the Mis- sion and Society of Mary, two each. Other Orders control no more than one each. Mercy Nuns Control 14 The Hierarchy of the United States controls one college for women; the Sisters of Mercy con- trol 14; the Sisters of St. Joseph, 137 the Sisters of St. Dominic, 11; the Ursulines of the Roman Union, eight; the Sisters of St. Bened'ict, seven; the Sisters of Charity, four; the Religious of he Sacred Heart of Mary, the Sisters of Notre Dame, the Sisters of the Holy Cross, the Sisters, Servants of the Immaculate Heart, the Sisters of Divine Providence, and the Re- ligious of the Sacred Heart, three each; the Sisters of Nazareth, Sis- ters of Notre Dame de Namur, the Sisters of St. Francis, the Con- gregation of the Third Order of St. Francis of Mary Immaculate, the School Sisters of Notre Dame, the Sisters of Loretto at the Foot of the Cross, :the Society of the Sac- red Heart, and the Sisters of the Presentation of Mary, two each. Many other Orders control only one college for women only. Of the 193 Catholic institutions of higher learning, 110 are located in ten States and the District of Columbia, while the remainder are situated in 25 other States. The greatest number--20--are in New York, Pennsylvania is second with 18, and Illinois third with 12. Located in 74 Sees The Archdioceses of Baltimore and of Washington, between them, include the greatest number of Catholic cQlleges and universities in their pecincts, with 13. The Archdiocese of New York is next with 10, and the Archdiocese of Chicago third with eight. The in- stitutions in general are located in 74 archdioceses and dioceses. A total of 125 Catholic univer- sities and colleges are constituent members of the National Catholic Educational Association; 99 are ac- credited by State Departs of Edu- cation; 53 by State universities: METRAILER AND HART Leaders ,in  Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate prices SINCE 1899 Shop No. 1 Phone 9725 110 E. 4th St. Shop No. 2 Phone 4-0716 12th & Main 47 by the North Central Associa- tion of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and 16 by the Northwest ssociation of Colleges and Sec- ondary Schools. Thirty-seven are affiliated to the Catholic Univer- sity of America, while 13 are ap- proved by the American Medical Association, eight by the American Association of University Women; seven by the American Association of Junior Colleges; ten by the American Bar Association, and eight by the American Law School. Credit Union Contributes To Canadian War Loan Antigonish, N. S. (E).Among the contributions to Canada's sec- ond $600,000,000 Victory Loan there was one of $10,000 which meant far more than the amount might seem to indicate. It was the donation of the Nova Scotia Credit Union League. This league is the depository and cus- todian of the surplus funds of the 200 affiliated credit unions throughout the Province With headquarters at St. Francis Xavier Extension offices here, this non- profit organization promotes, su- pervises and protects the credit union movement in Nova Scotia. In addition to the $10,000 pur- chase by the League, the individ- ual credit unions have been very active in the interests of the loan campaign. Catholic U. Freshmen Win Honors Washington. (E).--Six freshmen from the School of Engineering and Architeure and one from the College of Arts and Sciences of the Catholic University of America have been chosen for membership in Phi Eta Sigma, na- tional freshman honor society. No. 150. Bishop H. . Most Rev. Henry Joseph ( Auxiliary Bishop of  Conn. Born, July 21, 18 Haveh, Conn. Ordained, 1923, at Louvaln. Pastors Diocese of Hartford. on of St. Thomas Seminary ford, and later rector. Titular Bishop of.Sita,  1940, and appointed A Bishop of Hartford. ConS in St. Joseph's Cathedral, 0rd, May 14, 1940. ] photo,. (N.C.W,C.), Archbishop Presides at 1 For Dr. James J. wals New York (E)--The Mo . Francis J. Spellman, Ar of New York, presided' at t emn Mass of Re;uiem  Church of the Blessed SaC Wednesday for the late Dr, J. Walsh, eminent Catholt' Robert F. Morrell, of Havana, member of the School of Engi- neering and Architecture, led the group. He will receive a plaque emblematic of his scholarship. Others elected include Samuel J. Rosenfeld and Charles E. Wise, Washington; George O'Neil, New York City, Richard Sund'ell, Den- ver, and James Baker of Fort Wayne, Ind., all from the Engi- neermg department. The member from the College of Arts and Sci- ences was Brother James Keenan of the Oblates of St. Francis de Sales. I I sician, author and scholar. f0 The Rt. Rev. Msgr. /Z0 Keegan, Executive D/rectOr a Catholic Charities of the , cese of New York and B.e the Church of the Blessed [ meat, was celebrant of tl The sentiments of men st wrong in their judgments:.tt lovers of this world are dl:, Hegarty HANOVERs00Ec00, Drug Compa !_ 4th and Main Sts,'i| Plain 1 Cash & Phone 9111 :l Garments | Carry Little Rock, Ark. i! t Expert Knit-Wear Blocking And I)ylng 700 W. Makha Ph. 29908 t :i BUY UNITED STATE DEFENSE BONDS WAR NEEDS MONEY i It will' cost money eto defeat our enemy at/re# Your overnment calls on you to heIp now. ] Buy Deense Bonds or Stamps today. Make ' a pay day Bond Day by partcpatn n the Pay.IO]]  ns Plan. Bonds cost $18.75 and up. fampe az'e 10, 25 The help o every ndvdual s needed. ' Do yourpart by buyn your share every pay