Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
March 13, 1942     Arkansas Catholic
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 7     (7 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
March 13, 1942
 

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




THE GUARDIAN, MARCH 1 3, 1942 PAGE SEVEN I i N -"-"----- 00ckets Defeat Scott, ' Games 00.zen In Final end of the third Rock._ Catholic H'ghs atsh0000:ed the Rockets lead- ]mitag ROckets took an early lead qeTrete lasted on to a 28-19 victory ing 24-17. The final stanza was a he Scott Bollweevils, recent- defensive period, for Catholic High was the second loss handed scored but four points and Scott ,t.q.uintet by the Rockets. two. l'Uweevils were allowed to Pete Longinotti looped seven :nly three markers in the points for individual scoring hon- qUarter while the Catholic ors for the night. His running Eag up eight points. During mate, and older brother trailed Xt. quarter Scott added six :atholie High seven. The 00rarchy On [visory Board Of Book Club .'.'York (fO  Formation of i. torial' and Advisory Boards , 9 lewly-established Talbot L00gior School Section m..: ro Parvulis Book Club, completed; according to ncement of the Pro Par- J!eidquarters in the Empire Ullding here. with six. Catholic Ifigh FG FT PF TP O'Malley F 0 0 2 0 Geiger F 2 0 0 4 Lars,,n F I I 1 3 J. Stauder ],' 0 1 1 1 Browning C 2 1 0 6 Clark C 0 0 0 0 l'. Longiuotti G 2 3 2 7 T. Stauder G 1 0 2 2 J. Longinotti G 3 0 1 6 Oberie G 0 0 3 0 Total - i "- -Ti - Scolt l"G I,'T PF TP McGinly F 2 1 2 5 Tinkle 1,' 0 1 3 1 Pates C 0 0 1 0 C.lland C 2 0 1 4 Clark G. 1 2 2 4 Shook G. 0 0 0 0 J ones G 2 1 2 5 Total .... 7" .... 5 "'11" "1"9 Catholic High nosed out the strong Hazen High Hornets 30-28 in the final game of the 1942 sea- son at Mt. St. Mary's gymnasium. It was one of the Rockets' best games of the year. Harper, Hornet forward, started the scoring when he sank a free shot in the early minutes of the opening quarter. The Rockets matched Hazen as Browning toss- ed in a charity throw a few sec- onds later. The Hornets sank a field goal to make it 3-1 before the Rocket scoring barrage began. Catholic High was ahead 8-4 at the end of the first quarter. The Rockets rolled up 14 points in the second quarter while Hazen hit the hoop for 12 points to make the score read 22-16 at the in- termission. Hazen came back in the third AT LAsT RITEs Fo-R HEROES OF NAVAL RAIDS On the quarterdeck of a United States Navy cruiser, which was under heavy air bombardment, a Navy chaplain reads the last rites for several members of the crew who were killed during the raids on eight Japanese bases in the Marshall and Gilbert Islands. Admiral Chester W Nimitz, Command- behind at the end of the third frame, and tied the score up at 28-all in the last minutes of the game. Bill Browning broke the deadlock and won the game with NATIONAL CATHOLIC his last second field goal. Browning was the individual ,,x,'ttltl/,p scoring leader with 11 points. His ,'" "b. teammate, Bill Geiger, was close #  behind with ten points,. Hammono RURAL topped Hazen with nine points. % Cstholic Itigh FG FT PF TP Cei,,r F  0 0 10 LIFE O'Malley F 0 0 0 0 Clark F 0 0 1 0 Larson F 0 0 0 0 Browning C 5 1 8 11  * P. Donginottt G 2 1 S 5 J. Longlnotti G 2 0 2 4 CONFERENCE Total -1"4" .... ;2" -"-9 "8-d 3801 Grand Ave., Des Moines, Ia. IIazen FG FT PF TP  Miller F 8 0 1 6 Harper F 8 0 0 6 We present today our first guest Hammono C s s 1 9 columnist. She lives in a place Ev. Adams G 2 1 0 5 El. Adams G 0 2 2 s called Wheatfield in Indiana. She writes of home and family, of Total "-i'i ---6 -'-4 "-2-8 herself and other young people--- and she writes sanely and sensibly. Physician-Dentist "We Were Rural Children." Guild------ - -Assist In i really had very little to say about it, but I'm definitely saris= Catholic Action fled with the course of events that made me select a farmer and East St. Louis, Ill. (E). -- The his wife for my parents. That's Catholic Physicians' and Dentists' how I came to be raised on the Guild of the Diocese of Belleville farm (not as a solo product--an voiced its "willing and affirmative even half dozen of us were raised response" to the call to Catholic more or less simultaneously) and Action issued by the Most Rev. educated in a little country school- Henry Athoff, Bishop of Belleville house. No, it wasn't red. It was and voted unanimously to affili- white, with a woodshed, a big ate with the Belleville Diocesan yard, four big oak trees, some wild Council of Catholic Men. The ac= plums that bloomed and a ditch tion was taken at the annual Corn- near by with ice or fish and munion Mass and breakfast meet-eels and willow trees. ing of the Guild here at St. Mary's Due to the fact that we were quarter and were only four points .or-in-Chief 0f the Pacific Fleet, attended the services, held at Pearl Harbor. Official U. S. Navy photo. I (_N.C.W.C.9 Benedictines To Open Abbey In Bahamas Collegevill, Minn. (E).  A new Benedictine Abbey Will be estab- lished at Nassau, in the Bahama n' Islands, by men from St. Joh s Abbey here. This decision was arrived at during a chapter meet- ing of the St. John's Community called[ by the Rt. Rev. Abbot AI- cuin Deuteh, O. S. B., this week. The new abbey will house those monks now doing missionary work there and those who join them in the near future. Plans call for the establishment of a monastery building to replace the present priory. But the purpose of en- couraging vocations among the na- tives will also demand that a school be erected as soon as pos- sible. The Bahama missions were be- gun by the Rev. Chrysostom Schreiner, O. S. B., in 1891. They increased steadily until 1931, when the Most Rev. Bernard Keven- hoerster, O. S. B., was made head of the new Prefecture Apostolic. Of the more than 55,000 in- habitants of the island, the Cath- olics number approximately 4,000. The rapid increase in the num- ber of Catholic caused the area to be made a Vicariate Apostolic on January 15, 1941. [ ., BOCOUT$ , O ' A ''RICA [ Troop No. 11, St. Andrew's Cathedral. By Max Friend Jr. Troop 11 held it weekly meeting Thursday, March 5. The attend- ance has not been so good lately. Outside activity is not a good ex- cuse, with the exception of les- sons. Camp-O-Ree plans are being made. All activities at Camp-O- Ree will be based on Emergency Service Corps Training. In order that Troop 11 will be in its regu- lar high place and will come up to its standard of last year, scouts must attend meetings to learn these new requirements. The troop as  whole or your patrol hsn't much time, as the Camp- O-Ree dates are May 7-9. Ship members, the last Emer- gency Service indoor session was held Monday night. The Boy Scouts are going to play a large part in the national defense pro- gram as mesengers, first aiders, and fire spotters. Scouts who are Subiaco Loses to Mansfield In AAA Competition Subiaco.--The Trojan basket ball team of Subiaco Academy was eliminated in the Class A, District 12, tournament of the Ar- kansas Athletic Association, last week-end by Mansfield, eventual unner-up to the Greenwood champions. The Trojans are con- cluding their 1942 schedule with a game Wednesday, playing Boone- villa at Booneville. This is the final game for Subiaco in the Southwest Arkansas conference in which the Benedictines competed this winter. Mansfield won the conference title, beating Subiaco, 31-33, on the Mansfield court in a game that went into an extra period before a decision could be reached. Loss of Jackie Borengasser, smooth-playing forward, who suf- fered a sprained ankle in a game at Mansfield about three weeks ago, was a fatal blow to the hopes of Subiaco to cope the District 12 title. Up to then, Subiaco was con- ceded a good chance to come through. Loss of Bill Studer, crack Trojan guard, in a disciplinary mix-up also hurt. However, the Tz:ojans played some of the finest basketball seen here in about five years and showed fight and come- back that was satisfactory to every true sportsman. With better luck they would have finished higher than the .500 mark around which they hovered all season, but luck or no luck the boys who fought through to the end are surely de- serving of every sportsman's praise. These men are Borengas- ser, Lisko, Lynn, forwards; Len- sing and Summers, guards; Berg- hauser, center; and Spinnenweber Barclay, and Gorrell, substitutes. Besides this, Subiaco has discov- ered three new men who will be a power in Trojan athletics next season without a doubt if they persevere. They are Julius Burn- side, Little Rock, and Phil and a fighting team next season. All in all, the basket ball season has been the most satisfactory here in at least three years, and the prom- ise it holds out for a good team next year is highly encouraging to the entire athletic staff. Coach R. P. Maus will probably egin spring football practice this week-end or next Monday, the starting day depending somewhat on weather conditions. The Tro- jans will have a small football squad, too small to make them formidable in state circles, and they are losing too many good men by graduation to enable the school to impe for a top outfit next September. But they will be in there fighting, and there is no rea- son to suppose they will fail to win their share of games with old rivals. The Trojans also hope for a good baseball season. The diamond game, first love of Subiaco, will open after the spring practice but many of the boys are already limbering up throwing arms when the weather is fair. Subiaeo had an undcfeated baseball team last spring. Priest Dies of Injuries Received in Church Bombing London. (Ek--The Rev. Char- les Dunleavy saw his church, rec- tory and school destroyed by Nazi bombs in December, 1940. He never recovered fully from the injuries he then received. Now he is dead, at the age of 63. One of his assistants, the Rev. George Street, was killed in the raid, and another, the Rev. Wil- liam O'Leary was injured. Father Dunleavy was away on sick leave for some time after he had seen his parish--St. Augus- tine's, Manchesterwrecked. Then he went back to start building it up again. Eddie Herlein, Ielena. Drilling is!iiacli zelthsae :wd. i: Eternal de- LEGION OF DECENCY Following is a list of motion pictures reviewed m d classified ' Council M the Legion of Decency tbrough its New  rk headquar CLASS A, Sac. 1--Unobjectionable fur ]eneral P Arizona Cyclone Henry Aldrich for light to the Arizona Bound i---:-- ..... zmaue . ltlO qUaQ Arizona Terrors Hidden Gold Roaring Fr Badlands of Dakota International Lady Royal Moun Babes on Broadway International Squadron Sadd" "" Bad Man of Deadwood It Started With Eve e morn andit Trail Invader Scatterbrain Bashful Bachelor, The Jesse James at Bay Secret of Blitzkrieg Joe Smith, American Secret of Below the Border Johnny Eager Serge t ] Billy the Kid Trapped Cathleen Sierra Sue Blondte Goes to College Kid Glove Killer Bombay Clipper Kid from Kansae Born to Sing King of Dodge City Borrowed Hero Land of the Open Range Broadway Big Shot Land of the Open Range Bugle Sounds, The Last of the Duanes Bullets for Bandits Law of the Timber Burma Convoy Law of the Jungle Buy Me That Town Legion of the Lawless Cadets on Parade Life Begins tn College Castle In the Desert Lone Rider in Cheyenne Close Call for Ellery Queen Lone Rider Fights Back Code of the Outlaw Lone Star Law Men Come On, Danger Look Who's Laughing Corsican Brothers Lone Rider and the Bandi Courtship of Andy Lone Star Vigilantes, Th Hardy, The Ms, He's Making Eyes Cowboy Serenade At Me. Dangerously They Live Mad Men of Europe Deadly Game, The Man from Headquarters Death Valley Outlaw Marry the Boss' Dauht41r Dive Bomber Mayor of 44th Street Don't Get Personal Military Academy Down in San Diego Mister V Down Mexico Way Navy Blue and Gold lights should induce us to fulfil all' our duties with more ardor, Following is a list of motion pictures reviewed and classified by the Nationa Council M the Legion of Decency tbrough its New York headquarters: CLASS A, Sac. 1--Unobjectionable fur General Patronage Arizona Cyclone Right to the Heart Roaring Frontiers Royal Mounted Patrol, Tha Saddle Mountain Roundup  Secrets of the Lone Wolf ' Secrets of the Wasteland Sergeant York Silver Stallion Small Town Dab Smiltn' Through Smiling Ghost, The Snuffy Smith, Yard Bird Spooks Run Wad Sons of the Sea Song of the Islands South of Santa Fe Stage Coach Buckaroo Stick to Your Guns Stork Pays Off, Tha Sued for Libel Tanks a Million Lone Rider and the Bandit Target for Tonight Lone Star Vigilantes, The Tarzan's Secret Treasura They Died With Their Boots On Three Cockeyed Sailors This Time for Keeps Thunder River Feud Thunder Over the Pra|rlo Tillie the Toiler Top Sergeant Mulligan Torpedo Boat Nine Lives Are Not Trail of the Silver Spurs Enough Tramp, Tramp, Tramp North of the Klondike Treat 'Era Rough Nazi Agent Twilight on the Trail Obliging Young Lady U-Boat 29 One Foot In Heaven Underround Rustlers On the Sunny Side Under Fiesta'Stars Outlaws of the Desert Valley of the Sun Parachute Battalion Vanishing Virginian, The Pittsburgh Kid Wanderers of the West Driftn' Kid Dude Cowboy Dumbo Duke of the Navy Dynamite Ganyou Ellery Queen and the Murder Ring Enemy Agent Fighting Bill Fargo Flying Blind Hospital. The Diocesan Council of Cath- olic Men is now in process of es- tablishment by Bishop Althoff, who has designated it as official Catholic Action for the men of the Diocese. The Catholic Physic- ians' and Dentists' Guild is an af- filiate of the Federation of Cath- olic Physicians' Guilds of New rural children we didn't sit quite-I Those engaged' in missionary ly and exclaim over the wetness wor in me anamas incmcte  of the rain, the heat of the sun, priests, one Brother and one .Ob-i the bright colors of the rainbow, late. Teachers in the emmentary the full moon or the star-shaped schools and missions consist main- snowflakes. We just went out to I lY of Sisters of Ctarit  whose investigate. We found the bird [ mothernouse is at v. . vmcenz- nests, we counted the stars (at] on-me-rmoson, . x" least the seven in the Big Dip-' _ per), climbed trees, waded in the New Prelate Greeted erabers of the Hierarchy ing on the Club's Advis- d of 14 prominent Cath- drs. The Editorial Board, evbY the Rev. Francis X. e S. J., Editor of the Jesuit '02 News, as Chairman, is ,I.e of. the following: bTresa S. Fitzpatrick, of ?mlc Monthly; the Rev. Jo- I tillon, S 5, Librarian of sa._,I'tig h School: New York; dr/. Hurley, Assistant Pro- $-' me Department of Li- :[ty cence, the Catholic Uni- l'.  America; Thomas V. ..:' rthe English Depart- i, an- ooklyn Preparatory I[le a the Rev. Harold C. ,i[! S. 5., Literray Editor ori-a f- S-e'cretary. 00[shop Duffy at. use :00o.;00td'cahn The .so tLffalo, N. y. (E .-- 00'i0000e00.ated by the Women's ', .o the National Catholie ''! l,' hn A. Duffy, B" h- er alo offered the closing !%'.r 0catlgram opened with an tnZ2 oY the Rt. Rev. Msgr. ce, d. Britt, Chancellor of the r, c,0f Buffalo. John V. Na- Iirnan of the use Council, a.the speakers were Jog s elly, Mayor of Buffalo; tllt . Sarachon Hooley, As- 0itc rector of the National i-- munity Service; Ma- J"mn "V. Morrow, head of  . Army Recruiting Sta- _,. Uffalo, and J Frederick O'*'oPf, Jr., chairman of the  lPaign committee. .reatl b will provide cultural, .tval and counseling serv- 1" a.=ar industry workers and s t:",es. Presentation of the ti ae Rev. William Martin, e chairman of the Na- A-v:tholic Community Serv- All. rY Committee, was made  oft A. Fitch, county chair- _ ue American Legion.  Ik in Creole r  e,I by Haitian Bishop U.Prince. (E).  The Most l a: Robert, Bishop of Lea a , _has published in Cre- all prayerbook for the e t:lOse who do not read It contains the usual pray- s -nsed Catholic doctrine, es r'e. of the catechism, pas- ,  me Old and New Testa- .:. hymns. 1 fi "s} priest to whom some ;:S Ol [e se tae Petit Manuel Creole re at, replied that "it is a lve t.[ . me because until now :fhi:-at Ways a good translation  to translate into Cre- laC: SPels read at the Mass ., :,h Y.': His predecessor, he : ers a already translated the 1" said after Mass. a ot ,._a.Our of death, what shall trWlSh to have done, to have Qol nd renounced, for the g heaven? ...... 00hat Should You Save To Help? From Havana Prison Havana. (E).--One of the many messages received by the Most Rev. Manuel Arteaga y Betan- York City. Let us compare all the pains we can suffer in this life with what we know of the happiness watched cows, drove horses, piled court, on the day of his consecra- and joys of the other, and we wood, fed chickens, turkeys and lion as Archbishop of Havana, shall acknowledge that there is even pheasants. We raised ducks, came from the Castillo del Prin- no proportion between such much to our enjoyment, that div- cipe, Havana's prison. The tele= and trivial pains, and the endless ed. We picked wild berries and gram was signed bY 754 prisoners and inconceivable joys which will fruit, ran to meet the mailman, I who congratulated the new Arch= be their recompense, watched the threshing machine, I bishop on his elevation and on his ................  walked board fences, and on the [work, and asked his blessing. side, we girls learned to cook, sew, I Archbishop Arteaga is person= bake wash, iron, etc. The boys I ally acquainted with the prisoners likewise learned tobe useful as whom he has visited on numerous ditches or coasted down the hills. We planted flowers and pulled weeds, picked pickles and hoed corn. We played on strawstacks, occasions, particularly on feast days. In the near future he plans to pontificate at a Mass in the prison chapel. Catholic Action Schools Poster Cortest Subject St. Louis. 00.A national post- er contest in connection with the Summer Schools of Catholic Ac- tion has been announced by the Parish Department of The Queen's Work, national Sodality secretar- iat here. The posters, to be 17 by 22 inches, must depict some phase of the Summer School. Entries must be received June 3 and first and second awards wil be of- fered. , , ,m 4-H and Rural Youth Clubs, to the end that we can accept our heritage honorably and love and respect our God and our nelgh- bors.--Doroth 7 Duttinger. q well as ornamental. We were so busy learning outside the school- room that we couldn't possibly at= tend school more than eight months at a time. Because we had God-fearing parents we learned that God cre- ated the world. That He gathered and waters together and let the dry land appear, and let the earth bring forth the green herb and the fruit tree. He made the sun, moon and stars. He created every living and moving creature and created us to His own image; and as farmers we are to be privileged to cooperate with God in the work of the earth. We noted His pres- ence in the changing seasons, the sprouting seed, the flowering plant and the ripening grain. Fundamentally, everything has been in our favor. All we,re ask- ing is more training in the rural way of life through our C. Y. O., f F. H. KUIPER, Jeweler 08 West Capitol Phone B-4B4 Lille Rook. Ak. DIAMONDS, SEWELRY, WA[[IES, CLOCKS, POTTERY NOVELTIES AND GI'WAEE We ellr all kinds of plain and oompll,ted watehes, eloeks, and ewelry. Mall orders solie/ted. All work garanteed.  momt. For Z years head. watehmaker of laxgest lal Jewelry store. ' t  intended g a svings yardstick for the average income- earner. It suggests how everyone Of the 48,000,000 employed persons in the United States may partici- pate in the wax effort through the systematic purchase of Defense Savings Bonds. "The Job ahead of Us is fa bigger than most'of us realize," Secretary, Mogentlmu declared in. making the table public. 'q know flint the .Amerlen people are ready to do eir part  win the war. One of the ways we can d much mor  b lntensifI ur gffort in the purchMe of Defense Bon." While persons without dependents  be able a set aside more than the suggested  Im:s.,_om, with several dependents, or with other hesv, f 0bligations ma be unable to save at  stst rate, the geas I)eRartment pobl gut. . t .Wt. Ad IuO Nmte  . I ll0 lzn" W.ekj lllSaveJ IameOro " Savla t.s  i 10.s s.00 , s,u,0 " u,o0 0 14 a{ , k'r5 , sg.00 ,470,000 IS,0,0O t_   m r s.0o } St2.0 S,OO%OOa P SSS,I,O( /  .8 I [ s.e0 41s.00 $,=sl,0s0 u 9ts,09s,0l }0  _0 N , o o0 20.00 l,s04,00 ; g080,0( S , I O' ' 2.0 4 0 ,48S,OO., ,lSs,OI ,0A d,0:d 000.,00, , .,,o,,.,,. i '-"2 ' I ":., , ii=,=t;= '.I: not yet 15 and are First Class can also have an important part in this work as apprentice in the Emergency Service CorDs. T h e first outdoor session will be held Saturday, March 14, at 2 p. m. on the Arkansas School for the Deaf grounds. This session will be held if the weather is bad in the school gym. PACK 11 Cub Scouts in Pack 11 with their parents will meet Saturday March 14, at 8 p. m., at Holy Souls' School, for presentation of the Cub charter. This organiza- tion is for the boys between the ages of nine and 11, the young- est participants in the Boy Scout movement, and' one of the three phases of scouting sponsored by St. Andrew's Cathedral. The Cub Pack is under the leadership of Mr. J. J. Idema, who is Cub Mas - ter. Joe Conrad Beck is Den Chief and Louis Bernard Beck is As- sistant Den Chief. Cub Pack members are: Louis Bernard Beck, Douglas Brandon, Keith Vinson- haler, Lawrence Narey, Edle Lewis, Walter Powell, Eddie Guinee, John Bush, Ned Wright, Jimmy Shanahan, Glenn Sneid'er and Joe Conrad Beck. 650 Canadian Soldier At Mass in English Town London. (EL--Six hundred and Flying Cadet Forbidden Trails Freckles Comes Homo "Frisco Lil Gauchos of Eldorado Gay Caballero, The Gentleman from Dixie Glamour Boy Great Guns Go West, Young Lady Gunman from Bodl Half a Sinner Hayfoot Prairie Stranger We Go Fast Rags to Riches West of Clmarren Raiders of the West West of Tombstone Red River Valley What's Cookin' Remember the Day Whistling In the Dark Remarkabla Andrew, The Wild Bill Hlekok Ridee Remarkable Mr. Klpps, The Yank In the  A. F. Riders of the Purple Sage Yank on the Burma Riders of the Badlands Rood. A PAdsrs ef the Timberline Young America Ride 'Em Cowho Riding the Sunset Trail Riding the Wind You're in the Army Now OLASS A. See. --UnobJectlonable For Adults Adventures of Marttn Eden H. M. Pulham Esq. All American Co-Ed Hot Spot All Through tho Night How Green Was My All That Money Can Buy Valley Among the Living I Killed That Man Appointment for Leve Jon of Parle Blonde from Singapore, The Jungle Man Body Disappears, Tha Ball ef Fire Brooklyn Orchid Blue, White and Perfect Brigham Young Brd All-co Cadet Girl Captaus of the Clouds Charlle han In Rio 0hoeolate Soldier, The CItadal of Crime Cast Guard Confessions of Boston Blaekie Confirm or Deny Conquest Date With the Faloon Designed for Scandal lotors Don't Tell Duble Treuble DF. EUdere's Wdding Day FantaSia Father Takes a Wfe lsnln/ne Teueh. The Fiesta Fleet's In, The Fly By Night IWmslm Oorreondnt Four Jacks and & Jill Gnmbllng Daughters fifty Catholic sold'iers of a Can- adian infantry brigade in this country attended High Mass in a Y loon Girls Town town which cannot be named, Gentlemu at Meaz.t. A and the royal salute was played Harvard Hs X Oae by trumpeters at the Consecra- Hellupopln lion. Highway Wt The Assistant Principal Can- Hold Back the Dawn adian Chaplain, Msgr. M. O'Neill, Keep 'm Flyln Ladies in Retirement Lady Be Good l.tdy for a Ntght Lady Searfaea Law of the l'oe| Ltttle Foxes, The Lone Wolf Strikes, The altese Falcon. Tha Male Animak Tha Man at Large an Who Returned To Life Married Bachelor Men in Her Life Men Without Souls Meroy Island Mextcan Spitfire'| Baby Mexican Spitfire a Se Midnight Miss Polly Moon Over Her Shoulder Mr. Celebrity Mr. Distriet Attorney in the Carter Case Mr. and Mrs. North Murder by Invitation Mystery of Marie Roger Mystery hlp New York Tow Niagara Fal Night of January 10th No Hands on the Cloak Nothine But the Truth Perfeet Snob PlaFmatee Public Enemies Quiet Wediing Rio " Rise and Shine Road to Happiness 8atlors on Leave Shadow of the Thin Man Shut My Big Mouth Skylark Sing Your Worries AwaF Song of the Island South of Tahlt/ Strange" Case of Dr. X Sullivan's Travels Sundown Sun Valley 8erade Suspicion Swamp Water Swing It 8oldler Tragedy at Mldn/ht, A Texas They Dare Not Love Three Hearts ievas Fall Out {Fat'- merly SO Days Hath Sept.) This Woman Is Mtne There's One Born Every Minute To Be or Not To Ba Today. I Hang. Too Many Women Unexpected ele Unfinished Baslnere V oeelee t the Ntgkt. Tho k-end for Thru Weekend in ]aVana Where Is My Husband Tonight When Ladles Mt Wild Geese canine Wman of the Yr World Premier You Belon to Me You'll Never Get ek CLAB B---Obeoloble offered the Mass, and the as- Aeent on Love Girl Must Live, A Philadelphia B sistants were two other chaplains, Aloma of the South 8eas Gone With the Wind Portia on Trial Father MacIsaac and Father Cher- Almost Married Honky Tonk Rat, The Ameng the Llvlag Honor of the Wet Roxte Hart rier. The Duke of Norfolk was pro- Angels with Broken Kisses for Breakfast Shanghai Gesture Wings I'll Sell My Life Sunset Murder Case sent and after Mas took the sal- Art ot Lova Lady Has Plans. The Swamp Wemu ute at a march past. Bhama Passa Laburnum Grove Tall llu Bdtima Stertes Lady In Dlstreas That Nteht In Rle Betwee Two Woma Louisiana Furehau ' That Uueerta Feellag God, in His infinite mercy, is l in the I Moon Over Miami This Thing Call Leve more inclined to reward than to Bullets for Oara Navy Blurt 'ree Girls About T punish. Whoever proposes to glor- Car / la Night Before the Dlvorea 'ma la the Sun. Confeasions of a Cheat, The Nine Bachelors Twleed W ify God in all his actions will re- ea MaU Night Before the DI- Unkel Partmers ceive in Heaven a recompense ,aort rl yore. The War OaR, The commensurate with the virtuous Fighting the White On Trell We Were Dancing Slave Traffic Our Wife deeds which he performs. F. Db Paelfle Blaeket ':