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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
October 15, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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October 15, 1943
 

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PAGE TWO THE GUARDIAN, OCTOBER ! 5, 1943 ;i Attitude Of Russia Remains A Puzzle To The Planners For Peace WASHINGTON LETTER By Elmer Murphy Washington. {E)--The prospect for post-war collaboration in the establishment and maintenance of a just and durable peace appears, at least from the Washington viewpoint, to be clearing. There are many difficulties and explosive problems in the offing, which will test the diplomatic resources of the nations involved, but there is reason to believe that the tension which has existed in their relations is slackening. The main question involved in the momentous undertaking of laying out a post-war peace program are--how far will Congress go in accepting such a plan and up- holding the President, and how far Russia will go in cooperating with Great Britain and the United l States? The first question is in process of being answered with the adop- tion of the Fulbright Resolution by an impressive majority the House has stated emphatically its attitude in favor of collaboration in the "creation of appropriate in- ternational machinery with pow- er adequate to establish and main- tain a just and lasting peace" and "participation by the United States therein." This resolution is intended to prevent a breach be- tween Congress and the Admin- istration, such as that which re- sulted in the rejection of the Ver- sailles Treaty and the League of Nations at the close of the First World War. It would forestall opposition by the isolationists who might object to American parti- cipation in any plan looking to the pacification of Europe. Similar action by the Senate to the same end is now in prospect, with the apparent approval of the President. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee will report a similar resolution which may not take the same form but will probably have the same effect as the Fulbright Resolution. The decision of the committee to go ahead, after months of delay, in- dicates not only that the President and the Senate committee are in accord but that the hair trigger relations between Great Britain and the United States, on the one! hand, and the Soviet Government i on the other, are becoming more stable. In announcing this decision, Senator Connally, of Texas, chairman of the Senate committee, said that nothing will be done un- til the forthcoming meeting of the diplomatic representatives of the "big three" has been held. This is taken to mean that the question of Russian collaboration is no longer dangerous ground, or, at least, that it is less dangerous than it has been. Whether the United Nations are to go ahead with plans for setting up interna- tional machinery for the establish- ment and maintenance of peace will, apparently, hinge upon Stalin. It is up to him to give the signal. The Senate committee will stand by until the signal is given. Russia is the unknown equation. Whether the Soviet Government will approve the idea of setting up international machinery with faculties for policing the world to prevent aggression is still an un- answered question. There have ii I been intimations that Stalin is in favor of setting up buffer States to protect Russia against German aggression from the Baltic to the Balkans. But he has also said that Russia would favor the re- construction of Poland. Russia's intentions are still inscrutable as Wash'ington views the situation and the obvious hope is that the forthcoming meeting of the dip- lomats--- probably Secretary of State Hull, British Foreign Secre- tary Eden and Russian Foreign Commissar Molotov--will make them more definite. Stalin's re- cent actions lead to the belief that he is moving toward nation- alism as a general policy. His immediate concern is to drive the Nazis from ]Russian soil and he may take the attitude that Rus- sia is strong enough to safeguard her own security without patti-! cipating in any international movement to establish peace on a durable foundation. This, of course, is only one of the problems which will confront the forthcom- ing conference. But the fact that the President and Congress are showing a dis- position to cooperate in setting the stage for the deliberations is! reassuring. The outcome will be l determined by the role Russia in-I tends to play. The possibility that Rome will fall under the .encroaching shadow of war is giving rise to some con- cern in official quarters in Wash- ington. The city which through the centuries has seen the tide of; conflict ebb and flow, is 'in the i pathway of the retreating armies. It may be used as the anchor post of the battle line to which the Nazi divisions appear to be fall- ing back after being dislodged from Naples. If the Germans do elect to make a stand at the ancient city it would be regarded by the allied forces as a fortified city and, for that rea- son, open to attack. Children Learn Much Thru 'Saint- Of-Day' Bulletin Halifax. N.S. (E)--That children might become better acquainted with the Saints and their interest stimulated in those who have at- tained eternal glory, the Rev. C. F. Curran, pastor, has installed in St. Joseph's Church here a Saint- of-the-Day Bulletin Board. Each Day the name of tim Saint whose feast is celebrated is printed on the board, along with the rank of the Saint and the reminder, "What this Saint did, why cannot I' do?" IN k THE SUNDAY MISSAL by Father Lasaaee NEW IMPORTED --SIMPLI- FIED-ONE OF THE FINEST BOOKS PUBLISHED---MADE IN EXCELLENT BINDING3 J Father Kelly's Study Plan shows how to Use thls Missal and teaches all about the Mass, Altar, sanctuary, vestments etc. Father Lasance explains the spiritual nature of the Mass. No interruptions, avotdtn on,e,tn.. When to kneel, stand, sit Is Indicated. size 33-4xS3-4 No. 28S--Black fruit. Leather limp covers, round corners, red edges $2.25 No. 289American Seal Leathor, llmp covers, gold side, red under gold edges .................................................. : .... $4.00 No. 290.--American Morocco Leather gold roll, red under gold edges_ $4.50 Order from The Guardian i H I1[ I I HI f Black & White Specials ON SALE AT ALL BLACK & WHITE STORES PRODUCE NOT RATIONED! Golden Delicious, Finest Quality Apples l0 California Tokay's, White Malaga or Black Reiber Grapes L,b. 12 Snow-White fiends Cauliflower 19 Fancy, Eatmore Quality, Red Ripe Cranberries Lb. 24 Initiation Ceremony Preceded By Mass And Communion Breakfast At Cathedral stress to the hard and perservering life that Columbus led in attaining the goal he set out for. Father Malay called the Knights' attention to the fact that this was one of the most excellent chances that the Catholic men in this state, especially those In Little Rock, would ever have to join in His Excellency's program in Catholic activities and promote Catholic welfare and the interest of all the people in the State of Arkansas to Arkansas enterprises and re- sources. . [ This procession was by far the largest group ofCatholie men as-] sembled in quite some time in this vicinity. The exemplifica- tions of the first three degrees were held at Catholic High School in the afternoon and quite a num- Anyone who has any doubt whatsoever as to the activities of the Knights of Columbus, Little Rock Council 812, concerning their inactivity during the last few months was certainly given a shock last Sunday when at the 10:00 o'clock Mass at St. Andrew's Cathedral some 165. Knights marched in a body to attend Mass being recited by Reverend Edward Malay, Chaplain of the Knights Little Rock Council 812. In a strong sermon to the Knights and to those assembled, Father Malay particularly emphasized that the Knights of Columbus is the greatest Catholic organization of men in the world and that it worked hand in hand with the; Catholic Church and therefore, every man regardless of his other affiliations should join the ber of outstanding guests were Knights. He laid particular, present. Among those were the State Deputy, Albert C. Ernst of Pine Bluff and Mr. Harry King, Grand Knight of Pine Bluff Coun- cil. There was a delegation of some 1 present from Memphis, and other parts of the State were well represented including Texar- kana. In the evening a fine buffet supper was served in the club room at 7:30 p.m., and it was an inspiring crowd 'that gathered over at the hall for both cere- monies. This should increase the desire of many of those not be- longing to the Knights of Colum- bus to seek membership in this or- ganization. As a finale to the exercises, Dis-' tries Deputy, R. S. Peters, con- ferred Knighthood on those ac- t cepted in the Order. Below is list of candidates. Henry Massa, George Hart, Russell Smith, Fred- News By J. P. Reynolds Brothers, did you read "The City of Confusion" by Thomas F. Wuodlock in October's Columbia, in which this gifted reviewer dis- cusses a book called "The City of Men "? This book which seems to be sort of a post-war receipt for a Universal Religion of Democracy, is a conglamoration of politics and relic,n, compiled in the same manner as a baker would mix the ingredients of a cake; a spoon full of this religion, a cup full of ,p$.4,4O 46,4SB,S. .-.--:.--- " THIRD DEGREE COUNCILS NEWS ACTIVITIES IN THE STATE OF ARKANSAS Council 812 Regular meeting of the Council next Tuesday night, Oct. 19th. This will be the first regular meeting for the newly initiated Brother Knights, and all members are requested to be present and give the new members a cordial reception. Brother Harry A. Andrews, 811 East 21st., is at home after hav- ing completed his schooling at the National Medical Center, Beth- esda, Md. Harry expect to be called soon for service in the South Pacific. The Brothers are always glad to see Harry with his genial smile. Brother Tom Newton, Jr., had an, interesting account of Army life in North Africa, in last week's "Guardian." All the Brothers who read the article were high in their praise of Tom. Word has been received from E. J. Pope, Jr., that he has been advanced to the rating of Fire- man First Class. He is serving aboard the U.S.S. Wyman, D. E. 38,.c]o Fleet Post ,Office, San Francisco, California. One year ago this month he was one of the survivors of a torpedoed merchant ship off the coast of South Amer- ica. He is now on convoy duty on a destroyer escort ship. Little Rock.--A meeting of the Fourth Degree Knights of Colum- bus was held Wednesday noon, October 13 at the Ben McGehee Hotel, with faithful captain, Au, gust Korte, presiding in place of faitlfful navigator, Bernie Heinz, who is now serving with tim armed forces. A nominating committee con- sisting of the following was apt pointed: Jimmy Lynch, Clove Hodges, Julian Nabholz, and Leo Byrne. The next meeting was set for the last Thursday of the month, October 28th. A. METRAILER & Co. Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate prices SINCE 1899 I10 E. 4th St. Phone 4-0718 that, a pinch of the other, then sweeten to suit the taste of the most ultra-modern mind, and serve. Imbued with the idea 'that re- ligion is a mode of life based on Divine laws and precepts for the ';piritual sanctification of man here on earth, and the eternal hap- piness hereafter; an infallible code by which the finite realizes his responsibility to the Infinite, and governs his life accordingly, this modernistic concoction must be to us, to say the least, some- what distasteful. This is a splendid subject for the study of your Catholic,action committee, unde tim guidance of your chaplain. It is an example of what we are going to be con: fronted with alter the war, when a tired and weary world is look- ing for either a cure or an opiate, and we should be prepared to pre- scribe the prope.r medicine. Don't swallow everything you find la- beled "Democracy", or confuse a man-made code of ethics, with the Divine laws. You can't mod- ernize truth, or sugar-coat the fact that unless we do penance, we shall all likewise perish. ,i Catholic Union of Arkansas RoY. Anthony Lac1owsky. C.S. Sp. Conway, Spiritual Director Carl J. Meurer, tattle Rock. Prealdaot Bruno Lienhect, Morriiton Secretary -Treasurer Jno. M. Wills.s, Sublaeo, Firs, Vice President George Sttemel. Pocahtmtas. Second Vice President Peter P. Hlegel. Conway. Third Vice President Resolutions No. 5 and 6, adoptec at the State Convention held at Morrilton, Arkansas, in Septem- ....... ,'"e as follows: No. 5: We, again, extend to the Rev- erend Timmas J. Prendergast Manager, and to th Right Rev. Monsignor Thomas J. Keany Editor of "The Guardian" our DioCesan paper, a paper par excel- lence, our heartfelt thanks for their efforts and work in making "The Guardian" one of the best Catholic papers in the south and we hope and pray that "The Guardian" will grow and prosper under the' able management of the above efficient staff and be the Dill Hartmeier Heads College Council Atzhison, Kans.--Chosen for the most important office at Mount St. Scholastics College, Miss Theresa Hartmeier has be- gun her duties as Student Coun- cil President, for 1943-44. Miss Hartmeier is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hartmeier, 822 North 19th St., Fort Smith. Miss Hartmeier is president of the senior class and an English major. She is interested in Jour- nalism and is on the staff of the "Mount Mirror". Miss Hartmeier finished grade school at St. Boniface's School in Fort Smith, and graduated from St. Scholastica's High School Academy there, before attending college in Atchison. means of converting many non- Catholics to the true faith. We, the members and delegates, also wish to thank "The Guard- ian" management for the weekly space allotted to Catholic Union news and we will endeavor to help make true the slogan, "The i Guardian in every Catholic Home." No. 6: We wisi to publicly extend our thanks to those societies of the Catholic Knights of America and the Knights of Columbus that are affiliated with our organization and hope that as time goes on and our country returns to normal conditions that all Catholic So- cieties of the State will affiliate with this organization for in Unity there is strength. Hope is the cordial of the hu. man heart. u.. MORRISON THE HATTER HATS MEN'S CLEANED AND BLOCKED 523 Main St. Ph. 9976 I II I q F. H. KUIPER, Jeweler 206 West Capitol Phone 2-4724 Little Rock, Ark. DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, WATCHES, CLOCKS, POTTERY NOVELTIES AND GIFTwARE We repair all kinds of plain and complicated watches, clocks, and Jewelry. Mall orders solicited. All work guaranteed. Prices moderate For 25 years head watchmaker of largest local Jewelry store. II I" a erick Quick, Marmaduke Har- rison, Alpha Keeler, Dr. Arthur B Tate, Thomas M. Reardon, Henry Miller, Sr., Joseph Chastonay, Ro- land F. Schoenborn, Frank Sarlo Jr., Frank J. Berkemeyer, Joe P. Roddy, Lt. Oscar F. Doubler Frank Sarlo, Sr., Frederic J. Per- ran, Leo J. Oberle, O. J. Hudgens, Francis L. Harrison, Henry Miller, Jr., Sgt. Andrew J. Buergler, An- thony M. Belmont, Leon Siepiela, George D. Byrnes, James Woods, John C. Imbery, Lawrence A. Hoyt, Vaughn Tatom, C. Morris Farrell, Carl F. Lukas, Richard Bennett, Rev. Henry J. Chinery, Moseley Lowry, George W. Smith, Charles H. Herbert, Thomas E. Orr, Russell D. Smith, Joseph A. Binz, Frank Garstka, Wm. Hood Williams, Marion F. Block, Julia Pierpaoli, Gusto Mancini, and Dominic F. Spicer. Council Rev. Alphonse Mueller, O.S.B., spiritual director, Charleston T. J. Arnold, president Park Hill. No. Little Reck G. H, Kenkel, secretary, Brinkley Leo Hammer, treasurer, Ft. Smith J. J. Duerr, 1st vice-president. Charleston Mrs Mary Burke. 2nd vice-president, Pocahontas Victor Kordsmeier, 3rd vice-president. Merriltan Carl E. Bopp, member of Branch 79 Little Rock, is with the field artillery on maneuvers some- where in the Tennessee hills near Nashville. He reports sleeping on the ground in a pup tent. Some- thing new for Carl. The October issue of the C.K. of A. journal shows amy 14 of the Arkansas Branches with a list of members in the armed forces. It is suggested that every one of the! 27 Branches send in their com- plete list of men and women mem- bers who will receive free of charge from St. Louis headquart- ers a Prayerbook and Rosary out- Charter Knights Dies Tuesday Night John L. Kenney, aged 519 1-2 Gaines Street, engineer of the Missouri Lines, died Tuesday bet 5th. He was Missouri Pacific years. He was a charter of the Knights of attended St. Andrew's He is survived by his Bess Kenney. Funeral were held at St. dral at 9 a.m., Friday with a Solemn Requiem Mass celebrated by Rt. signor Francis A. Allen. F. McDevitt was Deacon H. J. Chinery was Rev. Joseph A. Master of Ceremonies. lowing priests were Sanctuary: Rt. Rev. John J. Healy, Very signor Thomas L. KeanY, R. Malay, Rev. P. M. Rev. Claiborne Lafferty. took place in Calvary by Healey and RaSh. were: Active -- Gus Ha,mill, Ed McEvoy, C. arty, Tom Donahue Elliott. Honorar Henry O. Topf, R. J. W. Allsopp, S. G. Miller, Ernest J. Brown, Thompson, A. A. Francis Holt, D. E. Kelley, Eddie Massar, Kelley, Dr. Theo George R. Lewis, S. 5. O. Martin, L. S bert Wolf, Ed Younger,: Herbert and memberS Knights of Columbus Brotherhood of neers. fit especially gotten A. members. The October C.K. of nal gives Arkansas whole page spread of in by President T. J. other correspondents. The October Journal five of Arkansas honorable mention for penile members; Conway, Little Rock, and Charleston. made that the other 22 exert all their efforts many new juvenile that they will also the Honorable Mention Juvenile members will in come the adult members the mainstay and Branches of the future. If any member of the is not receiving the month, he or she to the office, No. 217 Cincinnati, Ohio, and as the Journal has ing reading matter and all members. The Journal reports death in Arkansas namely, James Dou way, who died on He joined the C.K. of comber 28, 1911. He the age of 35 and died of 66. God rest his Puzzled A little boy was Sunday paper about a who was killed and nibals. "Papa," he asked ,,wil sionary go to heaven?" "Yes, Robert, he will to heaven." "And will the to heaven?" asked "No, Robert, they to heaven," said his "Father," said see how the missioner heaven if the cause he is inside 7he 1a00u (9/ The Official Prayer For Catholics Prepared by Directions of Third Plenary Council. Contains th Proper of the all Sundays and principal adapting it as a Missal. * * * * * ' Large black-face type is most ble especially in poorly churchcs--Just the book for vert--it explains everything Regnlar Edition With Epistles and Gospels No. 900A, Black Linen Cloth, gilt cross, round corners; gold No. 900A2, Black Keratol, morocco grain, gold cross; round edges No. 901E2, French Morocco Leather, gold title, embossed blind No. 00liB, French Seal Leather, padded ........................... No. 907D, Turkey Morocco, llmp, gold title, round cornerS On Fine India Paper No. 9sIA. French Morocco Leather, llmp. gold cross, round cret Nd. 952A, Venetian leather, llmp, gold cross, blind outline No. 952E, Walrus Grain Persian Leather, limp, gold cross and No. 952Y, Yapp, leather lined, round No. 95SPL, Alaska Seal, limp, plain sides, leather lined silk White Cover Edition No. 951W, Vrhite Morocco Grain Keratol, gold title, round edges, with marriage certificate etc. Order From The Guardian 3091/2 W. 2nd St., Little Rock, Ark.