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September 10, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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September 10, 1943
 

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'!, / THE GUARDIAN, SEPTEMBER I 0, 1943 PAGE FIVE Remember Poland No. 42 The Story Of The Bible In Pictures Us As Nation, S. Prelate Avers Detroit. 00"In the face of certain martyrdom Poland kept her and to remember Poland surely will help us to keep our soul," Ray. Edward Mooney, Archbishop of Detroit and Chairman Administrative Board, National Catholic Welfare Conference, in a statement issued on the observance of Polish Week, the fourth anniversary of the invasion of that country by Archbishop Mooney said, stands as "the symbol of the Brother Bruno Subiaco, Buried September 1 Subiaco.--Brother Bruno Koch, O.S.B., 75, a lay brother of New Subiaco Abbey, who died August 30 after an illness of several years, was buried from Saint Benedict's of moral principle brute force joined with cunning." Poland, he when victory comes, may be "the test of our devotion moral principles that are sure foundation of a just peace." observance of Po- Week commemorates the anniversary of Hitler's and unprovoked invasion His Excellency said. significant of the deep re- faith of the Polish people at the request of the local of the Polish Goe- the occasion marked in Detroit by prayers for Poland's heroic Poland's heroic sufferers part of hundreds of thou- of their American kinsfolks. confident, too, that other of thousands throughout' who are bound to our of P61ish descent by the ) a common faith and a corn- citizenship, will fervently these prayers. Pray for Poland will do all It will keep Poland in our In the lurid light of War Poland stands as the of the resistance of moral against brute force join- calculating cunning. In of certain martyrdom Po- her soul and to remem- will surely help us as to keep our soul. We stand in embattled might ground of moral prin- ts disconcerting to see Who love America propose blandly pay a Communist price for collaboration Post-war period. proposals are usually with strictures on the and French governments for their refusal to meet terms of a Russian al- might have saved them blitzkrieg. What were terms? The craven sacra- Poland and the Baltic and of the moral principle entailed? All hen- then, in Jhat instance. and France act- - great nations with a soul. s what we would like to see do in the making of the and Poland may again be When we pray for Pe- ns also pray for Amer- on page 4) rung when he buys. A solution of at least of this difficulty is to be in cooperatives, flrough he buys; Credit Unions, which he finances his ects. might be some- we should be thinking a solution to some of problems. M. BREMYER Chiropractor Pathometrie Precision Diagnosis 14 ?qmrs Ixpor- lexe as n Orad. gate Nu|o Phone S.sMa4 3tO E. Orb Little Rock. Ark. , Mallory & Colvert church, Wednesday, September i, at a 9 o'clock requiem service. Death came somewhat unexpect- edly after the brother had be- come ill from an old stomach ail- ment towards noon Monday. He died a resigned, edifying death at 5:25 that evening. Brothe: Bruno, a native of Frie- burg, province of Baden, Ger- many, came to America as a young man. He made religious profession as a lay brother at Subiaco in 1895. He spent 48 years as a monk. In Germany he had learned the bookbinder's craft, and he practiced it dili- gently at Subiaco. Thousands of volumes in the abbey and school libraries bear his binding, which have been much admired. He gathered pictorial history of Su- biaco from photographs he col- lected for nearly 50 years, and bound them into several hand- some volumes. Brother Bruno in the early days ,of the abbey worked at various other posts, particularly when the bookbinding trade was slack. He drove a team of oxen wherewith building supplies were hauled in the early construction days, and he also took good care of the swine for several years. He was a man of varied activities, per- forming them all with admirable exactitude. Officiating at the funeral was the Very Rev. Ignatius Bodmayr, instructor of the lay brothers. He l was assi.ted by the Revs. Michael Leasing and John Walbe. The Rt. Rev. Paul M. Nahlen, abbot, led the monks in the burial office. Jacobs-Dever funeral home, Paris, was in charge. Georgetown U. To Confer Degree On Senator M'Carran Washington. (IC)  Georgetown University will present an hon- orary degree of doctor of laws United States to Senator Patrick A. McCarran, of Nevada, at com- mencement exercises Sunday, September 12. Senator McCar- ran will deliver the address to the graduates. The Very Rev. Lawrence C. German, S.J., president, an- nounced an LL.D. degree also would be conferred upon Dr. Hugh J. Fegan, faculty member for 32 years and newly-appointed dean of the Georgetown Law School. Senator McCarran, a prominent Catholic layman, is a former Chief Justice of the Nevada Supreme Court. Dr. Fegan succeeded George E. Hamilton, 88, as dean of the law school. The latter, who served on the faculty for more than half a century, has been designated dean emeritus. Dr. Fegan has an LL.D. degree from Mount St. Mary's College and was educated at Georgetown. One day our Lord speaking to His disciples said: "Whoever re- ceives one such little child for My sake, receives Me." OF ALL KIND8 Floor Wallace Bldg. Phone 4-0225 & Chapple Plumbing And Heating REPAIR SPECIALIST - GEO. M. WOODS Call 2-3342 Little Rock and Stationers 807-309 Main Street . Can , DEARASAUGH Supplies--Ph. 2-1846 SCHMIDT TIRE CO. HIMSTEDT P lumbing & Heating Company Serving Little Rock For More Than 20 Years Installation and Repairs of PLUMBING & HEATING 321 West Capitol Phone 6153 Little Rock, Arkansas Reliable--Satisfactory ALL CARS, izing . Retreading 08-10 Towson Ave. 1147 Fort Smith, Ark Bone Dry Roofing Sheet Metal Wo00k J. E. HornibroOk Forthwith at the king's command, Jos- eph was brought out of the prison, and they sha::ed him, and changing his ap- parel, brought him in to him. And he said to him: I have dreamed dreams, and there is no one that can expound them: now I have heard that thou art very wise at interpreting them. Joseph answered: With out me. God shall give Pharao a prosperous answer: So Pharao told what he had dreamed: Me[hough[ I stood upon the bank of the river, and seven kine came up out of the river exceeding beautiful and full of flesh: and they grazed on green places in a marshy lmsture. And behold, there fol- lowed these, other seven kine, so very ill favored and lean, that I never saw the Hke in the land of Egypt: And they devoured and consumed the former. And yet gave no mark of their being full: but were as lean and ill favored as before. I awoke and then fell asleep again. And dreamed a dream: Seven ears of corn grew upon one stalk, full and very fair. Other seven also thin and blasted, sprung of the stock: And they devoured the beauty of the former: I told this dream to the conjectures, and there is no man that can expound it. Joseph answered: The king's dream is one: God hath shewn to Pharao what he is about to do. The seven beautiful kine, and the seven full ears, are seven years of plenty: and both contain the same meaning of the dream. And the seven lean and thin klne that came up after them, and the seven thin ears that were blasted with the burning wind, are seven years of famine to come. Timely Etemals Re. Rev. Msgr. Peter M. H. Wynhoven Editor-in-Chief Catholic Action of the South COMMON SENSE VERSUS NONSENSE There is not so much industrial unrest right now as could be expected, but we may look for plenty of it after the war. Why should this come to pass? Because labor leaders, for fear of being called unpatriotic, seem to have agreed to con- trol themselves and desist from their favorite pastime of stirring up trife. Someone has said that one way of boost- ing production in this country would be by putting labor leaders to work. Their leisure, and the resultant loafing af- ford too much of a chance for the devil to make them his tools. Irrespective of the question as to how much of industrial conflict is due to misleading labor leadership, will there ever be complete and lasting harmony1 between labor and industry? in the. socialistic theory,. . but, In Probably not, for the simple rea-IP ractme, and actuahty, it proves son that both factions are made o oe a tragm raimre. u ,  imperfect human beings  There are bound to exist in , uJL j/ e, , . . with natural hum n weak ,/ . a nesses socmty a small group wth large failings and foibles. So long as/possessmns, and a izable group man fails to make a serious, moral whose individual holdings are effort to curb his evil tendencies of heart and mind, disagreement and strife will rule. Since men quarrel with their wives; sons and daughters quar- rel with their parents; children of the same parents quarrel with each other, and men of good faith differ in their opinions, it stands to reason that no patent-medicine cure can be prescribed that will prevent employer-employee con- troversy. There is no blood re- lationship to smooth a ruffled sit- uation in industry to ease a griev- ance on the part of employer or employee. The only basis for ad- justment is Christian principles. Unfortunately, capital and labor are far from ready for Gospel simplicities, and both still depend on controversial methods. Industrial bickering will de- crease only when labor and indus- try begin to realize that, notwith- standing their respective positions on opposite sides of the fence they must work together in harmony; otherwise, the interests of both will suffer. There must be sincere understanding a n d co-operation between the two, and a co-ordina- tion of the common effort; else neither can well survive. If either labor or industry is to perish, then the whole social order will col- lapse, and chaos must come to rule our lives. There will ever be master and servant. A community made up o all masters or of all servants can- not exist, according to the funda- mentals of the human race, as laid down and organized by the Crea- tor. There always will be leaders and those to be led. The song, "Every Man a King," of Huey P. Long, the stormy political petrel of former days, sounded all right at night clubs and at mellow cock- tail parties; t)ut, as a philosophy of life, the idea was preposterous, and Huey himself well knew it. Economic equality sounds well TO GET RID OF A BAD COLD IN A HURRY TRY S. & B. "SPRATOX" It is just the remedy to check it quickly and if used in time will often prevent it, and other troubles that follow a cold. We are mailing it out every day, why can't we mail you an autfit75c complete and guaranteed to satisfy SNODGRASS & BRACY --Advertisement. _ III Fentress Mortuary :':':k::;: ,::,i:i:!:! :::::::!:!:;'::;:i:i::i::i,." The Only Establishment In Woetmm Arkansas designed, built and dedi- cated exclusively for Funeral Scrv- Ices, PHONE 6178 | |11111 I small. But this does not hxcuse social conditions that will allow a few to be so rich that others may lack the necessities of life. In order to remedy the unsound and unwarranted conditions of ex- travagantly concentrated wealth and widespread poverty, labor does well to organize, so as to be able to demand wages and working conditions that can make life bearable, even enjoyable. Labor, furthermore, is entitled to share in the net profits of indus- try after expenses, overhead, de- preciation the creation of a sink- ing fund, and a fair return on tim capital investment are taken care of. The right of collective bargain- ing is now officially recognized and protected , bY governmental statute. Other political machinery is set up to foster the interest of the working classes. But all this should not be construed as a war on capital, for, by such a mental attitude, industry can be greatly harmed, and labor is very little or not at all benefitted in the end. The forcing of issues by either side, with lack of appreciation for each other's welfare, will never pay dividends to labor or to in- dustry. Being continually at log- ger-heads and on the lookout to find fault will not promote any- body's interests either. Disagree- ments are to be expected, and misunderstandings will crop up from time to time. With moral principle and religious persuasion to fall back on, good, common sense has a chance. If mc must I I Hegarty Drug Company 4th and Main Sts. Phone 9111 Little Rock, Ark. I I III f Which shall be fulfilled In this order. Behold, there shall come seven years of great plenty in the whole land of Egypt. After which shall follow other seven years of great scarcity that all the abun- dance before shall be forgotten for the famine shall consume all the land, and the greatness of the scarcity shall de- stroy the greatness of the plenty. And for that thou didst see the second time a dream pertaining to the same thing: it is a token of the certainty, and that the word of God cometh to pass, and is fulfilled speedily... Now therefore let the king provide a wise and industrious man, and make him ruler over the land of Egypt: That he may appoint over- seers over all the country: and gather into barns the fifth part of the fruits, In Unique Post Miss Catherine Rata Rich, of York. Pa., and Washington, who has been appointed Registrar of Catholic University of America, one of the few women who occupy such a post in colleges of the na- tion. Miss Rich was formerly sec- retary to Roy J. Deferrari, Sec- retary-General of the University. Harris & Ewing photo. (N.C.W.C.) be selfish they should at least be intelligently so. There is a cartoon picturing two farmers fighting for the possession of a cow; one contestant is pulling the animal by the horns, the oth- er one has her by the tail. While both are straining to drag Bessie in their respective directions, a lawyer is milking her. This il- lustrates the lesson that, when in- dustry and labor fight, neither one will benefit, and somebody else will invariably get the profit. MO'RRiSON" TH HATTER HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED 523 Main St. Ph. 9976 A. METRAILER & Co. Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate prices SINCE 1899 110 E. 4th St. Phone 4-0716 "Home for Clergy Wear" Reasonable Prices 00UBE, SCOTT CORPOTED 417-419 M Set Lle Rk, ArkJum AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA/I vVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV during the seven fruitful years. Tha shall now presently ensue: and let alt the corn be laid up under Phro's hands, and be reserved in the cities. And let it be in readiness, against the famine of seven years to come, which shall oppress Egypt, and the land shall not be consumed with scarcity. The counsel pleased Pharao and all his serv- ants. And he said to them: Can we find such another man, that is full of the spirit of God? He said therefore to Jos- eph: Seeing God hath shewn thee all that thou hast said, can I find one wiser and one like unto thee? Thou shalt be over my house, and at the command- ment of thy mouth all the people shall obey: only in the kingly throne will be above thee. Norway Clergyman Threatened With Slave Labor London. 0C)ALL the clergymen of Norway who refused to co- operate with the "Ministry for Church Affairs" in the Quisling government are to be mobilized for slave labor, according to re- )ores reaching here. It is stated that 798 Norwegian .qergymen refused to cooperate with the regime, and that of the 64 still retaining office only 20 are Nazis, the others taking a neutral attitude. Measures have been taken to suppress religion inside the Grini concentration camp, near else, to which leading Norwegian clergy- men were sent a few months ago for protesting against slave labor. Prisoners are not allowed to pos- sess Bibles, hymn books or re- ligious literature. The chapel of the camp is used by the Germans for drinking pvrt- ies, according to official sources here. :$ If in our Communion we do nothing else than sit down beside our Lord, feeling that He knows and loves us, even though we do not say a word and are as dry as a stick, our Communions are prof- itable, and we shaU draw rom them a real good. It is as Jr, when dispirited; dry, and tired we were to sit down by some one who loves and understands us, without saying a word, and were to rise up refreshed and strength- ened by the intercommunion, be- tween the two souls. =: Where th'ere is most of God, there is least of self. ROGOSKI . I PLUMBING COMPANY I PLUMBING- -HEATING I Serving Little Rock Since 1897[ 307 W. 7th Phone 9942[ St. Anthony's Hospital MORRILTON, ARK. i[ICE COMPANY of Arkansas Little Rock No. Little Rock Cabot Brinkley Beebe Pine Bluff DeVslis Bluff II I HL [ I -- I I I 11 East Markham Street Phone CHARLES M. TAYLOR Mother Of Slain Catholic Hero Awarded Decoratio Rochester. 0During a cere- mony at.the Cobbs Hill parade ground, Mrs. Albert J. Mack, of this city, was awarded the Silver Star medal, which had been wou by her son, Corpl. Roland C. Mack, killed in action, for gal- lantry in the Army's North Afri- can campaign. The decoration was pinned on Mrs. Mack by Col. John M. McDowell. Among others who participated in the ceremony were Mr. Mack, father of the slain hero, and the Revs. Francis J. Taylor and Charles E. Bauer, who represented St. Boniface's Church, of which Corpl. Mach was a parishioner. "As long as you did it to one of these My least brethren, you did it to Me."Matth, 25, 40. The Holy Bible No. ! No. 6 No. 3 Douay Version Size 5 5/8 x 8 inches, 1300 pages Contains 14 maps of the Holy Land and 4 page family records. Bindings number 3, 4, 5, and 6 also contain 92 pletures of biblical events. $ $ It Supplementary Features A.A double index. B--Jndul- gence prayers before and after reading The Holy Bible, and data regarding indulgences granted for the reading of the Sacred Scrip- tures. C.An historical and chron- ological Table of Events in the Old and New Testaments. D.--A table of the Epistles and Gospels as read in the Pulpit each Sunday. Variety of Bindings No. 1---Cloth, stiff cover, blind stamp and cross, red edse8 ........ $2.80 No. 2Morrokett flexible, blind stamp, red edsex ............... $3.M$ No. 3.Mcrrokette, flexible, sold stamp red under sold edges ....... $450 No. 4.---Okmerican Sl Leather. risible, sold tttl red under gold edea ......................... $5.50 No. S.--Levant rain Leather, YaPI Gold tftls, red under gold ed4rex ............................. $7.oo No. 6---Morocco, leather lined, vet')' flmdble, sold Utle, red under sold edsee $11.00 Order from The Guardian 3ogvz W. 2nd, Little Rok, Ark. C. H. RICHTER m Taylor & Richter Incorporated All Lines of Insurance Except Life Phone 4-1631 4O6 Louma