Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
April 10, 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
April 10, 1942

Newspaper Archive of Arkansas Catholic produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

THE GUARDIAN, APRIL 10, 1942 PAGE SEVEN Sacred Heart Parish Plant, Morrilton Heart Parish, Morrilton, extends in a leisurely setting along Highway 64. Small pine trees .&apos;ouple of years ago over the grounds are already developed enough to show the intent g. The Rev. Charles Wolffer, C. S. Sp., is pastor. Dodgers' In Subiaco ural "Day Dodgers," of students from near- attending Subiaco Acad- both the junior and sen- of an inter-school league pennant race at the season recently out in the senior as a team consisting of players: Steve Helm, Jerome Kremers, g., John Nolle, f., Su- olte, g., Subiaco; James Post, f., Altus, and Matt Post, Altus, Ed Schneider, Subiaco, subs. The "Junior Day Dodgers" who won in their division were: Aloys Rockenhaus, f., Morrison Bluff; Paul Ashour, g., Subiaco; Tommy Lensing, g., Scranton; Albert Lux, f., Subiaco; Norbert Gorrell, c., Subiaco, and William Geels, Mot- risen Bluff, Jerome Ahne, Scran- ton, William Vorster, Subiaco, and William Siebenmorgen, Morrison Bluff, subs. The Rev. Christopher Paladino, director of athletics, conducted the pennant race. The winners re- ceived the traditional "Chicken Dinner" as a reward, besides pen- nants for the trophy case and in- dividual symbols of achievement. The annual school tournament was introduced some years ago by the Rev. Alcuin Kubis, former inter- mural athletics director. Und LEGION OF DECENCY is a list of motion pictures reviewed and cle.Mfled by the National of Decency through its New York bedd'quart%rs: See. 1--Unobjectionable for General Patronage ckle tWay The Trapped College ;eft ger Dixie The Half a Sinner Hayfoot Henry and Dizzy Henry Aldrich for President Heart of the Rio Grande Hidden Gold House of Errors International Lady International Squadron It Started With Eve Invader Jesse James at Bay Joe Smith, American Johnny Eager Katbleen Kid Glove Killer Kid from Kansas King of Dodge City Land of the Open Range Land of the Open Range Last of the Duanes Law of the Timber Law of the Jungle Lawless: ! Plainsman " Queen Legion of the Lawless Life Begins in College Lone Rider in Cheyenne Lone Rider Fights Back Lone Star Law Men Look Who's Laughing Lone Rider and the Bandit Live Lone Star Vigilantes, The Ma, He's Making Eyes The At Me. Mad Men of Europe Man from Headquarters Marry the Boss' Doughty" Mayor of 44th Street Military Academy Mister V People Navy Blue and Gold Nine Lives Are Not Enough North of the Klondike Nazi Agent and the Obliging. Young Lady One Foot In Heaven On the Sunny Side Window Outlaws of the Desert Parachute Battalion Pittsburgh Kid Prairie Stranger Rags to Riches Homo Raiders of the West Red River Valley Remember the Day Remarkable Andrew, The Remarkable Mr. KIpps. The Riders of the Purple Sage Riders of the Badlands Riders of the Timberline Ride 'Era Cowboy Riding the Sunset Trail Riding the W/nd Right to the Heart Riot Squad Rock River Renegade Roaring Frontiers Royal Mounted Patrol, The Saddle Mountain Roundup Scatterbrain Scattergood Rides High Secrets of the Lone Wolf Secrets of the Wasteland Sergeant York Sierra Sue Silver Stallion Small Town Deb Smliin Through Smiling Ghost. The Snuffy Smith, Yard Bird Spooks Run Wild Sons of the Sea Song of the Islands South of Santa Fe Stage Coach Express Stage Coach Buckaroo Stick to Your Guns Stork Pays Off, The Sued for Libel Sundown Jim Tanks a Million Target for Tonight Tarzan's Secret Treasure They Died With Their Boots On Three Cockeyed Sailers This Time for Keeps Thunder River Feud Thunder Over the PraIHe Tillie the Toiler Top Sergeant Mulligan Torpedo Boat Trail of te S/leer Spurs Tramp, Tramp, Tramp Treat 'Era Rough Twtltght on the Trail U-Boat 29 Underground Rustlers Under Fiesta Stars Unseen Enemy Valley of the Sun Vanishing Virginian, The Wanderer of the West We Go Fast West of Cimarron West of Tombstone What's Cookln' Whistling in the Dark Wild Bill HIckok Rides Yank in the It. A. F. Yank on the Burma Road, A Young America You're in the Army ow CLASs A, Se Z--Unobjectionable rtin Eden Hold Back the Dawn H. M. Pulham Esq. Night Hot Spot Can Buy How Green Was My Valley r Love I Killed That Man Vho Joan of Paris Jungle Man Keep 'Era Flyln8 brchi d Kennel Murder Case, The Ladies In Retirement Perfect Lady Be Good Lady for a Night 'e Lady Scarfaee Law of the Tropics Little Foxes, The C::uda Lone Wolf Strikes, The Vlaltese Falcon. The Tha Male Animal The Man at Large Man Who Returned of Boston To Life Married Bachelor or Deny Men tn Her Life Men Without Souls Falcon . Mercy Island Mexican Svltfire's Baby Mexican Spitfire at Sea Midnight dins Day Miss Polly Moon Over Her Shoulder Mr. Celebrity Wife Mr. District Attorney in The the Carter Case he Mr. and Mrs. North Murder by Invitation Mystery of Marie Reset Mystery Ship Jill New York Town Niagara Falls Night of January 16th No Hands on the Clock Stein, The Nothing But the Truth A Perfect Snob The Playmates Public Enemies West Quiet Wedding Rings on Her Fingers For Adults Rio Rio Rita Rise and Shlao Road to Happiness Sailors on Leave Shadow of the Thin Man Shut My Big Mouth Skylark Sing Your Worries Away Sleepytime Gal Song of the Island South of Tabltt Strange Case of Dr. X SuIHvan's Travels Sundown Sun Valley Serenade Susplelon Swamp Water Swing It Soldier Tragedy at Midnlght. A Texas ,'Phev DAre Not Loo Three Hearts Thieves Fall Out {For- merly 80 Days Hath Sept.} This Woman Is Mine There's One Born Every Minute To Be or Not' To Be Today. I Hang Too Many Women Unexpected Uncle Un flnlshed Business Voice tn the Night, Tlbo Week-end for Tb,roe Weekend In Havana We Were Dancing Where Is My Husband Tonight When Ladles Meet Who Is Holy SchuylerT Wild Geese 111ng Woman of the Year World Premier You Belong to Me You'll Never Get Rich CLASS B--Objectionable Girl Must Live. A Seas Gone With the .Wind Honky Tonk Honor of the West Kisses for Breakfast I'll Sell My Life Lady Has Plans. The Iaburnum Grove Lady in Distress Louisiana Purchase Moon Over Miami Navy Blues Night Before the Divorce of a Cheat, The Nine Bachelors Night Before the Di- yore, The On Trail Our Wife Pacific Blackout Phllade|phia Story Portia on Trial Rat. The RoMe Hart Shanghai Gesture Sunset Murder Case Swamv Woman Tall Spin That Night in Rio That Uncertat Feeling This Thing {:hailed Love Three Girls About Tow Time in 'the Sun. Two-Faced Woman Unholy Partners Ware Case. The We Were Dancing Six Sons In Army Boast Of Catholic Mother Eugene, Ore. (). -- Six sons serving in the United States Army, four of them as com- missioned officers, is the un- :usual record of Mrs. !rnest V. :D. Murphy, of St. Mary's par- ish here. The boys' father was the late Colonel E. V. D. Mur- phy, former commandant of the ', R e s erv e Officers' Training Corps at the University of Ore- gon. Two of the boys, First Lieu- tenant E. V. D. Murphy, Jr., and Second Lieutenant Charles A. Murphy are reserve officers and have just been assigned' to active duty at the infantry school at Fort Benning, Ga. The', other sons are: First Lieutenant Arthur M. Murphy, 15th Infantry, Fort Lewis; First Lieutenant Allen H. Murphy, Coast Artillery, Ft. Monroe, and Corporal James B. Murphy and Private 1st Class Eugene C. Murphy both of the medical detachment, 186th Reg- iment, Fort Lewis. By Max Friend Jr. Ship 11, St. Andrew's Cathedral Ship 11 held its weekly meeting in the Cathedral Hall Monday, April 6. Members present were divided into two crews. Crew No. 1 members are: Bill Oberle, Dan Murphy Jr., with Max Friend Jr., as coxswain. Crew No. 2 members are: Fred Margrave, Charles Wool- ford, and Harry Hastings Jr., with Bill Browning as coxswain. The throwing of the life ring nd practicing of putting on the life jacket were the two points of instruction. Apprentice require- ments were passed by all of the Scouts present. Plans for the cruise were dis- cussed. The meeting place will be at the home of Mr. Harry Hastings, 2000 Gaines St., at 2 p. m., Sat- urday. Troop 11 will meet tonight, st> Scouts go to meetings and show your anxiety to go to Camp-O- Ree by your presence at troop and patrol meetings. Poems of Jesuit Inspired By Journey to U. S. Quite, Ecuador. (E).A number of poems in the newly published collection of verse by the Rev. &urelio Espinosa Polit, S. J., were inspired by observation made during his recent visit to the Unit- ed States. The title of the new book is En el Mismo Laud (On the Same Lute). Previous works of  Father Espinosa are "Virgin, the Poet, and His Providencial Mis- sion," published on the occasmn of the second millenium of the Poet Laureate of the Emperor Augustus, and "Prolongations of the Inner Soul." Catechetlcal School Reopens in Costa Rica San Jose, Costa Rica. (E).-- The Archdiocesan Catechistical School has begun its 1942 season with an enrollment of 130 students. This is the second course at the nor- mal center established to pro- vide the necessary teachers for public schools where religious in- struction is now required by law. The Most key. Victor Sanabria, Archbishop of San Jose, at the opening session, counseled the new students to learn fully the principles of the Catholic Religion so that, once they have received their diplomas, they may fulfill this important duty properly. Prlest-Educator Named Dde nse Training Suervisor Chicago. (E).The key. Ralph A. Gallagher, S. 5., director of the Loyola University School of So- ciology, has been appointed super- visor of defense training for the North Side area. The appointment was made by Mayor Edward J. Kelly, Coordinator of Civilian De- fense for the Chicago Metropolitan Area. Father Gallagher's district in- cludes 19 communities. It is esti- mated that 60,000 volunteer work- ers will be under his supervisino. BIES Editor-in-Chief, Catholic Action of the South PATRON SAINTS Te ignorant father came along with the christening party. He expressed himself to the priest in a positive way as to what he wanted to have his second son named and recorded. "The last time 1 asked you to call the boy 'Tom,' and then on the paper you call him Thomas. Now this baby, I want to have called, 'Jack,' that's all; so don't add the ,same thing like you did the last time with Tom." Well, even at that, a child could have a worse name, be- cause, if he would imitate the donkey, he could never stub his foot twice against the same stone, and that would be a floe record for any person to go through life with. How many parents ever think, when the child gets old enough, to explain to him the meaning of his given name and' to recite the life history and the outstanding virtues and greatness of the Saint whose name was given him in bap- tism? Children love to hear stories of heroes and heroines. They are always inclined to imitate people whom they admire. They will at- tempt to acquire the outstanding characteristics of these objects of their admiration. Patricia, Richard, George are common names, taken at random. Does the average person know the story of these heroes, these Saints of God? Aide parents who choose these names for their chil- dren acquainted with the lives, the noble deeds, the stimulating virtues for which the names stand? Of course, most children are named after a member of the fam- ily or for some dear friend. Un- fortunately, the godparents whose names are adopted may not always turn out to be inspirations or ex- amples to be recommended for emulation. Neither do purely his- torical, mythological or botanical names like Woodrow, Minerva or Hazel always lend themselves to edifying speculations. And God forbid the names of movie stars! But take the name of Louis. What a beautiful, interesting story you can tell your .little son who carries that nametow this boy's saintly queen mother, Blanche of Castile, held him in her arms one day and told him that she would rather see him dead at her feet than to know him guilty of mortal sin; that this little boy grew up and became king of France, and that, notwithstanding all the en- ticements and temptations of court life, he became a devoted master of his people, a hero as a Cru- sader, and a Saint at death. Or your little girl Agnes, how she would be thri],led: listening to the narration of St/Agnes' bravery and heroic death..As a child of twelve, young Saint Agnes de- clined to gwe up her faith in Jesus. They threatened her with a cruel death, if she would not of- fer sacrifice to false gods. Stead- fastly she refused. When they put her on a pile of wood to be burnt alive, she worried only about one thing, and that was to veil her chaste body from the gaze of the heathen multitude, covering it with i her long, abundan tresses. When the flames had consumed all the wood on which she stood, her body remained untouched. Then her brutal executioners, outdone by this miracle, took a sword and cut off her head. And Elizabeth! St. Elizabeth of Hungary was the wife of one of the famous dukes of the kingdom. She was most charitable and kind' to people. When an epidemic broke out, she herself opened a hos- pital and personally attended to the sick. Daily she helped and fed 900 poor people, selling her royal robes and jewels to make this possible. She slaved day and night, till her husband forbade her to overwork herself. One morning, so the legend goes, she was caught by the duke stealing out through a garden door with a heavy basket on her arm. He suspected her, and asked her what she had in the basket. She blushed strangely, and felt the basket become lighter. Slowly she lifted the cover and, to her own great surprise, she found it full of magnificent roses instead of bread and meat. God had helped her in her predicament. The embarrassed duke apologized for having sus- pected her. Around also every saint a most absorbing story can be woven. When the child is in this: way made acquainted with his or her. patron saint, the youngster is bound to become more interested in the saint. The holy one will be- come a reality, a personality, a hero or heroine. If it is then further expla!ned that the names of saints are given to children so that the Blessed' of God may take a special interest in them and protect them; if they in turn will venerate the holy ones and imitate their outstanding vir- tues, a real bond of spiritual friendship and attachment will be created. What a great consolation would it be to good Christian parents to see thier manly little Louis aim- ing to be a good boy in order to become a fighter for Christ, or their daughtcr Agnes growing into womanhood, sweet, pure and vir- tuous, or their Elizabeth possessed' with that ingratiating kindness and charity so lovely at all times! Norway Churches Support State Church Against Nazis London. (E).  Information re- ceived here is to the effect that Norwegian free churches are sup- porting the stand of the Lutheran State Church by holding meetings to condemn the Nazi-Quisling anti- religious campaign. At Trondheim, it is stated, the State church clergy and preach- ers of the free church rent a mo- tion picture theater for joint serv- rues every Sunday. Mother Angellne Reelected Carmelite Comnunlty Head New York. ().--The Most Rev. Francis J. Spellman, Archbishop of New York, officiated at Solemn Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament at St. Patrick's Home to mark the reelection and con- firmation in office of Mother M. Angeline Teresa as Superior Gen- eral of tim Carmelite Sisters for the Aged and Infirm. Mother Angeline and her four councillors were reelected at the general chapter of the commun- ity. Following the services, in which he was assisted by the Very key. Lawrence D. Flanagan, O. Carm. Provincial of the Carmelite Pro- vince of St. Elias, Archbishop Spellman addressed the Sisters and residents of the home, citing the growth of the community in 12 years to 200 members and ten foundations stemming from Saint Patrick's Home. Interned Irish Missioners In Korea Reported Freed Vatican City. ().Irish mis- sionaries of the Society of Saint Columbans in the Vicariates Apos- tolic of Kwoshu and Shunsen in Korea, who were taken into con- centration at the beginning of the war, have been liberated and per- mitted to return to their resi- dences, according to advices re- ceived here. AT ORIENTAL RITES CONFERENCE In St. Patrick's Cathedral, New York, some 8,500 persons attended the first non.Latin Mass celebrated there, the Byzantine-Slavonic Liturgy of St. John Chrysostom, a feature of the fourth annual Con- ference on Oriental Rites and Liturgies sponsored by Fordham Uni- versity. Pictured on that occasion are (left to right) the Very Ray. Basil Beretz, Dean of the Carpatho-Ruasians in the Metropoli- tan Area; the Right Rev. Archlmandrite Bernard Ghosn, pastor of St George's Melchite Cfiurch of New York and the Most Rev. Fran- sis J. Spellman, Archbishop of New York, who presided. (N.C.W.C.) SCAPULARS FOR FORCES OVERSEAS Lady Armstrong (center), a Director of tle American Committee for British Catholic Relief, and a group of New York Catholic women assist the Very Rev. Gabriel N. Pausback, American Assistant Gen- eral of the Carmelites and Director of the Scapular Militia, in dis. patching the first 5,000 blessed Scapulars being sent to England gratis by the Scapular Militia, in answer to an urgent appeal made by the Carmelite Fathers working in Kent. 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--Church of the Assumption. Mass on 2nd and 4th Sundays "at o'clock; 8rd and 5th Sundays at 8 and 10 o'clock. BALD KNOB--St. Rlchard's Church. Masses on 2nd. 4th and 5th Sundays at 8:80. BARLING.Masses at 8 or I0, alter- nating every 'Sunday. BATESVILLE  Blessed Sacrament Church. Mass on let, 8rd and 5th Sun- days at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sun- days at 10:80. BLYTHEVILLE--Inunaculata Concep- tion Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10. except on first Sunday of the month, then Mass at 10 o'clock only. BRINKLEYSt. John's Church. Mass on 2st and Srd Sundays of the month at 8:80; on 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at I0; Holy days Mass at  o'clock. BIGELOW -- St. Ann's. 2nd Suuda' at 8 o'clock; 4t Sunday at 10 o'clock, CARLISLE---St. Rose. Mass on Sun- day at 9:80. CHARLESTON.Masses at 8 or I0, alternating every Sunday. CLARKSVILLE  Holy Redeamor. Masses on let and 8rd Sundays at 10 o'clock; 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock. CAMDEN---St. Louis Church. Sunday Masses at :80 and 9:80. CRAWFORDSVILLE  Sacred Heirt Church Mass on let and 2nd Sundays st 7:80; on 4th Sundays at 10:$0. CENTER RIDGE.  St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 9 :B0 : weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. COAL HILL--St. Matthew's Chureh Mass on 2nd and 5th Sundays at 10 o'clock. CONWAY.  Salnt Joseph's Church. Masses at 5:80, 7:80, 9:45. Weekday Masses at 6:15 and 7:48. DARDANELLE.Mass on 1st Sundays at 10 o'clock. DeQUEENSt. BArbara's Church. Masses on 2st. 8rd aKd th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th at 8:80. DeVALLS BLUFF -- St. Elizabeth. Church. Mass on Ist and 8rd Sundays at 10 o'clock. DIX|E'-'t. Boniface. Masses on 1st, end and 5th Sundays at 10 o'clock; 8rd  and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock. EL DORADO--Holy Redeemer Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and I0 o'clock. EUREKA SPRINGS  St. Elizabeth's. Masses on the let and 2nd Sundays at 8 o'clock; 8rd and 4th Sundays at 11. FAYETTEVILLE--St. Joseph's Church. Sundays Masses at 6 and 10 o'clock; weekdays at 7 o'clock: Holy days at 6 and 7 o'clock; First Fridays at  o'eloek. FOREMAN--Masses on 1st. 8rd and 5th Sunday at 8:80 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock. weekday Masses at 6:80 and 8 o'clock; evening devotions at /:80 p. m. Sunday. Our Lady of Good Counsel. Sun- day Masses at 7. 9 and 10:80 o'clock; weekdays Masses at 6:80 and o'clock; evening devotions Friday and Sunday nights at 7:80. MAGNOLIA.--Mass on Sunday at 9:80. MALVERN.--Malvern Library. Mass every Sunday at 9 o'clock. MARKED TREE: Mass on 2nd. 4tk and 5th Sundays and all Holy Days at 10 o'clock. MARIANNA.Mass on let, 8rd and 6th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80; on Holy day at 9 o'clock. MARCHEImmaculata Heart of Mary Masses on Sundays and Holy days t 20 o'clock; weekday Mass at 7:80. McCRORYMass on 1st. 8rd and [th 5th Sundays at 8 o'clock; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at I0:80; Holy days at I0. McGEHEE -- St. Winand's ChurIk. Sunday Masses at 6 and 8:80. MENA--St. Agnes Church. SundaF Mass at 8 o'clock; Benedietlon at 7:80 p. m. MORRILTON---Saercd Heart Church. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. MORRISON BLUFFSS. Peter and Paul Church. Low Mass on Sunday at 7:80; High Mass at 9:80; Rosary and Benediction Sunday at S p. m. MORRIS SCHOOL(Nine miles west of Scarcy) St. Paul's Church. Sunday Mass at 6:80; on HoLy days at 6:80. NEW BLAINE -- Saint Scholastics. Sunday Mass at 9:80; weekday Mass at 8 o'clock. NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine---Sunday Mass at 9 o'clock; weekdays and First Fri. days Mass at 7 o'clock. St. Mary's Church. Sunday Mass at 8 and 10 o'clock; weekdays. Wed- nesday and Friday at 8 o'clock; other weekdays at 7 o'clock. St. Patrick's--Sunday Masses at T, 0 and II. High Mass at n o'clock. Evening devotions on Sunday at 7:80. NEWPORT -- St. Ceellla's Church. Mass ou 1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays at 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at S o'clock; weekdays at 8 o'clock; on first Friday at 7; ou Holy days at 9. OSCEOLA.Sunday Mass nt 8 o']ook. PARAGOULD.---St. Mary's aaurok--- Masses on 1st 8rd and 8th Sundays st 8 and 10 o sleek; on 2nd Sunday at I0 o'clock; on 4th Sunday at 8 o'clock. PARIS--St. Joseph's Church. Masse| on Sunday at 8 and 10 o'clock. PINE BLUFF--St. Joseph's Church, Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock, FORREST CITY--St. Francis Church. PIGGOTT.Mass on nd Tuesday Masses on Ist. 8rd and 8th Sundays at the month at 8 o'cloek. 10:80; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at  PLUM BAYOU.St. Mary's Church ,'clock; on Holy days at '/. Masses on 1st and 8rd Sunday at 9. FORT SMITH +POCAHONTAS -- St. Paul's Church, Christ, King Sunday Masses at V. Sunda- TM ............... ,it  +,,ooe, t o no aU o'e/oeK 9 and 11"80" Holy Days of Co - PRAIRIE VIE" - " ' " ' -- "" of the w--unaay Masses at gation and first 'moays 8 or 10 altrnatin Masse month Mass at 6:80. Tued ' nd "" " g' -  n'M'ndar" ' ay a weuneeay at  O CLOCK Immaculate Conception Church.-- RATC ........ " .^  ., t.ll"l"--t Anthony's Deende ' Sunday Masses at 6 7"on v an. . " n ' c'iocl< hol-" upon nus schedule. 9 o'clock Mass on 21" weekdays 7 a d 8 o' : Y" Sunda end He] ": " ' , Y y nays at present days 6 7"60 and 9 o clock RECTOR St Hen ' ^- " ' " " t 6 ' -- . rys unurch Mass St. Boniface--Low Masses a ,I on 2n ..... ' " " - : 7:45 and 11 o'clock on Suuday, High . u .un,ay ac e ocmca; eta Sun- Mass at 9:80: Sunday afternoon] uay at lo ca/eel. 8 m ROGERS Mass on let Sunda of services and Benediction at p. . ] -- y GIL,.tt----'-- ..... ........... o ..... ' ,,I and 8th[ month at 8 o'clock- on 8rd Sunday at o  ..- o, ,..- '-:nb I 11 o clock on Saturdays before oum, n ................. 2nd - ;" tha GRADY--Blessed Sacrament Church.] R--andE 4thU; Sundays at 8:80 o'clock. Mass on 4th Sundays at 9 o'clock, ] 4"- /as .LLVILLE.--Mass on 2nd and undo all tt unqays at 10 o clock HAMBURG.Mass on 4th S Y ' . 0 o'clock. SCRANTON.---Sunday Mass at 8 or HARDYMass on 4th and 6th Sun- 10 o'clock, alternating; Mass on Thurs- days of the month at 11 o'clock, day, Friday and Saturday at S o'clock. HARRISON2nd Sunday Masses at 8 SEARCY---St. James Church. Mass on o'clock; 4th and 5th Sundays at 11; on let and 8rd Sundays at 8:80 o'eloek, Saturdays before the 2st, 8rd and 5th ST. ELIZABETH  St. Elizabeth's, Suudays at 8:80 o'clock. 1st and 5th Sundays of the month at S HARTMAN.Masses on ls:t and 8rd o'clock: 8rd Sundays at 10 o'clock. Sundays at 8 o'clock; 2nd, 4th and 8th SLOVAC--SS. Cyril and Method|us Sundays at 10 o'clock. Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10. HELENA -- St. Mary's Church. STAMPS.Mass on Sunday at 7:4[$. Sunday Masses at 7:80 and 10 o'clock. SULPHUR SPRINGS.--St. Patrick's.- HOPE. -- Our Lady ol Hpa Chuh. Mass On 2rid Sundays at 9 o'clock. Suuday Masses at 7:80 and 10:00. ST. VINCENT--St. Mary's Churok. HOT SPRINGS Sunday Masses at 7 and 9:80 o'eloekl SL John's Church.--Sunday Masses Holy days at 7 and 9:80. at 6. 8 and 10:80. STUTTGARTHnly Hoasry Churck. St. Mary's Church. Sunday Masses Masses on let, 8rd and 4th Sundays at at 8 and 10:80 o'clock; Holy Days 8 and 10 o'clock: 2nd and 5th Sundays of Obligation at '/:80 and 9 o'clock; at 8 o'clock; Holy days at 7 and 9: weekday Masses at V:80 o'clock. SUBIACO -- St. Benedict's Abbay HOXlE. -- Immaculate Cmceplton Church. Sunday Masses at 5, 8:80, 6:80, Church, Mass on 1st and 8rd Sundays 8, and I0 o'clock; weekday Masses st of the month at 10:80; nd, 4th and 5, :B0. 6:30 and 7 o'clock. 8th Sundays at 8:80. TEXARKANA.---St. Edward's Church. HUFFMAN.Mass on first Sunday Sunday Masses at 5:80, 8 and 10 o'clock; only at 8 o'clock, weekday Mass at 8 o'eloek Holy Days HUGHES.Mass every 8rd Sunday at 6:80 nd 8: First Friday at 7. of the month at 11 o'clock. TONTITOWN -- St. Joseph's Church. KNOBEL.Mass on 1st and 8rd Sun- Sunday Masses at 8 and I0 o'eloek. Holy days at 8 o'clock; 2nd Sunday of the days at 8 and 10 month at 10:80. VAN BUREN--$t. Michael's Church, JONESBORO -- Blessed Sacrament Sunday Mass at 8 o'eloek; holy days nnd Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and 10 First Fridays of the month at :80. o'clock. WARREN.Mass on Ist. 2rid and SII LAKE VILLAGE.--Our Lady of the Sundays of the month at 0:80. Lake Church. Sunday Masses at 8 and WEINER--St, Anthony: Mass on Sun. 10 o'lock, days and Holy Days at 8 o'elock. LITTLE ROCK WEST MEMPHIS  St. MlchuPe St. Andrew's Cathedral--Low Maasas Church. Mass on Sunday at 9 o'01oek. at 0, 7. and 9 o'clock; High Mass WYNNE -- St. Peter's Church. Mass at 111 weekday Masses at 7 and 8 on let. Srd and 8th Sundays at 10:80; o'clock; Holy Souls Chapel: Sunday 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8 o'clock; Masses at  :80 and 8:80. Holy days at 8 o'clock: Benediction after St. Edward Church.---Sunday Masst late Mass: weekday Mass at :80; Hoig' at :80, :00, 8:0 and 11 o'clock, Hour on First Fridays at 0 p, Is.