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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
May 14, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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May 14, 1943
 

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Qui Five? By The Sentry People of this na.tiou stand tt the effrontery of John At a time. when most People of this country axe their money or their both, the man has the au- Volume XXXII ,m i i iiiii FOR VICTORY UNITED $1'ATLS WAR BOHD$,STAHPS ii i i Biho--s-p  --And ,ooooo professor of Scriptures and one of the board'of revisers .... h t tholic High and thezr averages are , Fat er Ste nmueller is holding the companion volume he also pre. . ....  .......... J sented the famed flyer, The Commentary On The New Testament as 1DHOWS:  mon, u.7o; w. i (N.C.W.C.) + Binz, 92.61; P. Longinotti, 91.35; A ili-ux"ary A-t ' ..... 91.05; A1 Frederick, I r 91.04; J. Longinottl, 89.85; and F. /Catholic Daughters Hold State I Others graduating are: William l Celebrati°n Convention At Pine Bluff May 161 _ e ......... [ver, Tommy Boone, John Durbin, ' • Wallace Durbin, Shelby Evans William Fredel;tck .... John Gann His Excellency, ou Most Rev-  Robert Gilmore, Joce Hcffran erend Bishop, and his Most Roy- The biennial State Convention State Regent, Mrs. Agnes Steele, Gerald Hudgens, Pat Kelly, Ray- Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker, adrlf for '21 days in the Pacific, read passages from the New Testame,¢t to members of the crew to bolster their morile. The two-war k:.ro is pictured receiving a specially. bound copy of the revised 1 r Testament, edited by the Catholic Biblical Association from Rev. John E. Stelnmueller, S. T D., S. S.'L., all the graduates will be guests of the Sisters of Mercy at break- fast in the boarders' dining hall. Tuesday is Senior Class Day. The graduates x#ill be guests at a class luncheon at one o'clock. Presentation of the Class Day pro- gram *will follow the luncheon, and the "Mercian," the school yearbook, will be distributed. Rita Gerke wrote the class play, and Betty White, Jean Gr0thjan, and Helen Jayne Barre composed the words for the class song, to the melody of "As Time Goes By." The Alumnae receptior and banquet will be held Sunday, May 23. Graduation exercises for the eighth grade are scheduled for :Tuesday evening, May 25. Cbm- mencement exercises will be held Thursday, May 27. His Excel- lericy, the Most Reverend Bishop Morris will preside for the thirty- seventh consecutive year. Grant Given For Seminar At Lady Of Lake College San Antonio. (Special).A sub- stantial grant has been made to Our Lady of the Lake College, San Antonio, Texas, by the Of- fice of the Co-ordinator of Inter- American Affairs of Washington, D.C. The grant will be expended for an edtlcational workshop and a series of seminars to be held at the College from June 9 to July 16. The educational workshop, which is to be under the general direction of Miss Elma Neal, As- sistant Superintendent of the San Antonio Public Schools in charge of elementary education, will em- phasize methods and materials to be employed by teachers of Span- ish-speaking children and the im- provement of the general back- ground in Latin-American ma- terials of both elementary and secondary teachers. Two short courses, both inten- sive and experimental, will be of- fered in the Spanish and English languages to assist in the removal of linguistic difficulties. In both courses training and the ability to speak the language will re- ceive special consideration by especially qualified instructors. Mr. Paul Murray, Principal of the American School Foundation in Mexico City, will conduct a seminar in contemporary political collaboration between the Ameri- cas. Reverend Raymond McGowh an of the Social Action Depart- ment of the National Catholic Welfare Conference will lead a similar seminar in religious un- derstanding between the Amer- icas. erend Auxiliary have been attend- ing the sesquicentennial celebra- tion held in New Orleans on May 11, and 12. Other representatives of the Diocese who attended this event are the Rt. Roy. Msgr. John J. Healy, the Very Rev. Msgr. Ed- ward P. Garrity, the Rt. Roy. Msgr. Francis A. Allen, and' the Rt. Roy. Msgr. H. H. Wernke. The New Orleans Archdiocese is the second oldest diocese in the United States, and is the mother diocese of four Archdioceses, and 25 Dioceses. Little Rock wns at one time a part of this diocese, and is still under the New Orleans Archdioceses. St. Louis Cathedral was the first Cathedral between the Alleghenes, and the Pacific Coast. Many his- toric events have taken place in this old church. All of the Bish- ops and Archbishops who have ruled the See have been installed from this Cathedral. New Orleans established the first convent in the country, and the first Catholic girls' school. During the 150 years of service, the flags of many nations have flown above the Cathedral. The Standards of Spain, France, the United States, the Louisiana Re- public, the Stars and Bars of the Confederate States, and again the Stars and Stripes have flown in succession. Film On Our Lady Of Guadalupe Praised Mexico City. (EILa Virgen que ForJo una Patria "The Virgin who Forged a Country," is described by el Universal as a motion pic- ture which "along with deep re- ligious £ecling has a profound patriotic significance and high artistic worth." For two consecutive years Julio Bracho, called the youngest and most efficient of Mexican film directors, won the Capital's award for his able direction of pictures of lighter mood; but it was not until he felt perfectly sure of him- self and had attained sufficient experience, that he launched upon a theme which he had considered for some years and for which he held true veneration: the story of the appartions of Our Lady of Guadalupe. "As a Mexican, a believer and an artist," E1 Universal says, "Julio Bracho put into this work all his endeavor, affection and en- thusiasm. He did not want his story to be a simple pastoral, but a work impregnated with a re- ligious miracle in a deeply pat- riotic sense: and, basing it on the well-known work of Rene Cap- istran Garza, he has achieved a production which along with deep religious feeling has a profound I patriotic significance and high lartistic worth." of Catholic Daughters of America will be held at Pine Bluff, Sun- day, May 16, 1943, with Court Vic- tory, Pine Bluff, as the hostess Court, Mrs. Christine Ernst, Grand Regent. State Officers and Delegates will assemble at St. Joseph's Par- ish Hall at 7 a.m., for registration. The Convention Mass will be celebrated at St. Joseph's Church, the Reverend Thomas F. Walshe, State Chaplain, celebrant, at 7:30 a.m. State Officers, Delegates and Members, as well as Junior Ca- tholic Daughters of America will receive Holy Communion at the Mass. Breakfast will be served at 9 a.m. Immediately after the break- fast, the convention will open, the presiding. Convention will recess at 12:30, and luncheon will be served at 1:00 p.m. The Most Reverend Albert L. Fletcher, D.D., Auxiliary Bishop of Little Rock will be the honor guest and prin- cipal speaker at the luncheon. Immediately after the luncheon the convention will again convene and remain in session during the afternoon until all business has been transacted. Refreshments will be served during the evening. All sessions and functions will be held at St. Joseph's Parish Hall. It is expected that a representa- tive number of members from Fort Smith and Little Rock will attend, headed by their respective Grand Regents, Mrs. Margaret Sortet and Miss Louise Malarcher. Soldier Pays For Free 'Guardians Going to Camp Guardian Office. Soldiers are sincere and they can appreciate many things civilians are indif- ferent about. Major Paul H. Symbol, 35th Engineer Regiment, A.P.O. 918, Seattle, sends five dollars to help finance the sending of additional free Guardians to soldiers. Thanks Major Symbol! Five extra free Guardians will go to Major Emmet Crane, Camp Chaf- fee, beginning this week. Alumni Twins Both Overseas As Fliers Ottawa. (E)St. Patrick's Col- lege has the somewhat unusual distinction of having two of its alumni who are twins and both overseas as bomber and gunner with the Royal Canadian Air Force. They are Leonard and Emmett McCarthy, 20-year-old sons of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Mc- Carthy. They attended St. Pat- rick's together, and took their R. C. A. F., training together. mony Lukas, Paul Mahoney, Henry Miller, Russel Morris, Jul- ian Oswald, Robert Richard, Wil- liam Ruck, Ernest Sauter, Marion Seamen, Eugene Thomey and Paul Weare. The following will receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts from the college department of the Seminary: Paul Mark Larocque, Peter John Cadient, Francis Jo- seph Janesko, Francis Alexander McCarthy, Clayton Felix Breaux, Martin Emmet Busby, Joseph John Enderlin, William Joseph Smyth, Clarence Peter Reisdorff, and Andrew John Gonda. Urges Colleg: Courses For Training Of Cathechlsts Bogota. (E)"In view of the fac that present circumstances de- mand that the teaching of Chris- tian doctrine be intensified in all !walks of society," the Most Roy. Ismael Perdomo, Archbishop of Bogota, has urged "all directors of colleges conducted by Religious communities to establish a special course for the training of ca- !techists." Final examinations are to be conducted in the presence of ecclesiastical authorities. The Archbishop appeals to all Catholic schools in general to place more emphasis on the obli- gation of "all Christians to pro- cure the glory of God and the salvation of souls." Four Chaplains at Camp Chaffee, Fort Smith, Hold Tre Ore Fort Smith. This remarkabte the impressive crucifix loaned the picture shows a section of some chaplains by the Sisters of.Mercy 3,500 soldiers at Camp Chaffee, of St. Anne's Convent. The three near Fort Smith, who participated other chaplains are Father Wal- in the Three Hour Devotion of ter O'Brien, Father John D. Shoe- Good Friday. The religious exer- hart, tnd Father Emmet Patrick cise was conducted by the four Crane, senior chaplain and a Ma- chaplains stationed at the camp, jot in rank. Last week Father and it was held in the spacious Victor J. Kuptas has been added field house for the 14th Armored to the Catholic chaplains corps of Division. Chaplain Win. F. Harris Camp Chaffee. is shown at the microphone below Holy Thursday services and the Photo by Signal Corps, U. S. Army other Holy Week ceremonies were held in the various regimental chapels. Easter Sunday morning a Solemn Field Mass was held at 7:15 a.m., with 4,000 soldiers in attendance. Major Emmet Crane was celebrant, assisted bY Lt. Chaplain John D. Sheehan an Lt. Chaplain Walter O23rien Soldiers filled the minor offices of the Mass. Graduation May 28 Little Rock.  The annual graduation of Catholic High School on Friday evening, May 28, presided over by the Most Rev- erend Bishop, will have 31 high school graduates and 10 students from St. John's Home Missions Seminary, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Arts. The Roy. Edward R. Maloy will :give the address to the graduates. Martin Busby, will represent the college graduates. Students graduating from Ca- Catholic High Annual Memorial To Reich Reveals Remarkably Clear Stand Of Bishops Washington. (E)--A rampart of bitterness and enmity is being erected around Germany due to the ruthless interference of Nazi officials with freedom of conscience and the religious life of the pop- ulations, the German Hierarchy declares in a memorial submitted to their Government, in which they once more appeal for a cessation of the persecution of religion. A copy of the document has reached this country ahd is vouched for by a highly reliable source. The German prelates point out that cruel anti-religious measures have been adopted not only within Germany proper but also in invaded lands, citing specifically persecutory activities in Alsace- Lorraine, Luxembourg, Poland and Yugoslavia. Dated at Fulda, where the Ger- man Hierarchy assembled in An- nual Conference, on December 18, last, the memorial is  signed for all the Bishops by His Eminence Adolf Cardinal Bertram, Arch- bishop of Breslau. It is directed to the Minister of the Reich for Church Affairs, the Minister for the Interior and the Chief of the Reich Chancellory.. At its outset, the Bishops note in their memorial that the Nazi Government failed to make reply to a similar memorial of complaint drafted by the prelates one year previously on December 10, 1941. Evils Have Grown Worse "We have asked for relief," the Bishops state, "not only because of religious interests, but also from love of the Fatherland .... The evils complained of continue to exist; some, in fact, have grown worse. "This plea of ours extends-- and that is the ground for this new petition--with the same urgency to the vital interests of the Ca- tholic Church and the free prac- tice of the religion of Catholic Christians in the territories that recently have come to Germany." "We cannot shut our eyes," the Bishops tell the Nazi authorities, "to the great misery of these German people, and we must also lit our voices or the sake of the respect for the name German. It is incomprehensible that now, in the midst of this hard war, Ger- man people who have come to the Reich wi:h great confidence and with expectation raised to a high pitch are forced back by Ger- many, embittered to the depths of their souls. Around Germany, in all the occupied territories, a rampart of bitterness and enmity is being erected, which has arisen in large part because of the ruth- less interference of the officers of the party and the civil ad- ministration kvith freedom of con- science and the religious life of the population." In their reference to Alsace- Lorraine, the German Bishops tell how the arriving Reich troops were received there with great enthusiasm. The memorial then reviews the bitter perscution of their religion that has been the reward for Alsace-Lorraine. "Even worse," the prel{tes state, "is the  hostile rejection ' of all Germans which has grown up in Luxenbourg." The liking of the Luxembourgers for Germans has been alienated, the Bishops de- clared, by "the ruthlessly execut- ed closing of the monasteries and the sharp measures for restricting the work of the cure of souls of the clergy and the strengthening of the faithful in their religon, the banishments of priests and mem- bers of religious Orders and the placing of numerous respected Luxembroug citizens in concen- tration camps, which frequently resulted in the death of the person placed there, within a short time. Persecution In Poland In telling of the intensity of the persecution in Poland, the Bishops open with these words: "Even more cheerless than in the West is the religious situation in the newly-attached eastern territor- ies." Particularly bitter, they state, are those of German blood who remained loyal to their Ger- man traditions throughout the years of Polish rule and who now find themselves "treated as public enemies and placed under sur- veillance" by the Nazi invaders. Of those "regions which have returned to the Reich after be- longing to Yugoslavia for 20 years," the German Bishop says: "There, too, almost all the priests and members of Orders have been forced out, entirely without means into lower Ukrainia, occupied by the Ital- ians, or Croatia, or have been placed in concentration camps." "This treatment of the Slov- enos," the German Bishops con- tinue, "deeply believing and zeal- ous in religion, has caused the en- thusiasm for Germany that existed[ in 90 per cent of the population, according to the judgment of per- sons acquainted with the country, to turn into hatred of the Get. roans. A special contributing fac- tor in this was also the removal of numerous Slovenes to other areas, as well as placing them in see GERMANY on !e q toward ia- and grievously, but they rights as well as the la- L. Lewis is like a other men. Success head. He has been get away with so many agreements on promises, that this war of nerves He has no regard for of this country. He them in chains, rather an inch. President him and now defying the President. the President has made is that any reason why Lewis should place this by demanding of flesh"? The mln- declaxcd that they to work for the of the United States or except John L. Lewis. spirit. Suppose the the battle refused to fight unless a new made. Lewis knew Ine owners could not terms which he de- so he deliberately the situation, which namely government That may be smart normal times, but it despicable now. If with his latest similar demands by oher orgazdza-i must be done, Lo stop this threat to If the President Americans that they and others what they eat and how far they can't he tell John he gets off7 have been living in a due to the lack lesson in eeono- are high at the pres- wages mean is the real wage hat As wages the prices o have advanced, It to get more money Pay more ill propor- necessities and corn- Of what advantage an increase of a day in pay, if this absorbed of corn- war workers realized this fact. Job that paid two a month to go to for much less with In order to Wages of any two must find what pro- wages bear to the number of corn- respective periods. when a work* rear a large family wage of nine dol- years, working many times and they have not to rear a faro- so they say. The nominal wae made a family to own to live in moderate when people re- they are living where landlords Even the name Significantly chang- a unit. much senti- unit. Peo- wages They have all the finer The home is no a short order "flop good are the high ea not have a a family? The old a home, with companionship and What has modern to show for his First he has no children, or a blaring radio, car and a case of and 'taxes too: the average receiving some The for- been able to go high school has l man's educa-! The colleges are They have may not be gen-i or realized but .the has made of Edu- :ing its nose into last fall. Thls what is  Victory who are sup- the educa went over with- At first this Vie- Only a suggestion, eduea- in, it is and schools. on lmce8 Toledo, O. (E)--Sixteen sessions at which 29 speakers will be heard are on the program of the thirty-third annual convention of the Ca- tholic Press Association of the United States to be held here May 20 and 21. Three Members of the Hierarchy will participate in the sessions --the Most Roy. Karl J. Alter, Bishop of Toledo, Episcopal Chairman of the Department of Social Ac- Fr. Murray Gives tion, National Catholic Welfare Conference, and host to the Con- uc. c tc°-----ur"a*" vention; the Most Rev. John Mark Gannon, Bishop of Erie, Episcopal Chairman of the Press Depart- At St. Mary's ment, N.C.W.C., and the Most Roy. John F. Nell, Bishop of Fort Little Rock.--Rev. Joseph A. Wayne and Editor of Our Sunday Murray of St. John's Seminary Visitor, Huntington, Ind. will deliver the Baccalaureate set- The sixteen sessions will in- men at Mt. St. Mary's Academy, clude two business sessions, four newspaper sessions, five magazine Sunday morning, to the 67 mere- sessions, two luncheon meetings, bers of the graduating class, one dinner meeting, one Catholic Father Murray will also be cole- School Press session and an open brant of the Mass, which will be forum. offered in the academy chapel at Catholic Press Mass eight-thirty o'clock. Catholic The Catholic Press Mass, tra- graduates will receive Holy Corn- ditionally celebrated on the first morning of the Convention, this munion in a body. After Mass, year has been arranged for the second morning at the Monastery of the Visitation. Bishop Alter will be the celebrant and preacher. Among important questions to he discussed at the business ses- sions will be proposal to estab- lish a national headquarters of the C.P.A., and a proposal to ap- point a permanent secretary of the organization. / Twenty-Nine Speakers snub authority and to do he can to multiply the °"h° +°+ ++ Ra m pa r t`+u+oo+,+ o,Whatthatwh°theitam°untsquibbleminers,is a re-  " Bitterness Around Germany Bishops Say up°n "00ne 33rdman.presentverymanInc°nsiderateadministra'general,Calls it in°la CPA Convention +o BIBLE LOVERS MEET I00erman ,Hierarchy Love the American people have sinned In TO Have 75 Sessions IChurch And Fatherland Ctnt. ORGAN OF THE 'DIOCESE OF LITTLE ROCK LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS, MAY 14, 1943 NO. 19