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November 19, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 19, 1943 PAGE FIVE I I I II III I I lllll I I I I ;00word Of The Spirit' No. 52 The Story Of The Bible In Pictures 0000pread Among British ed Forces Discussed '!'IL0ndon (E)--Cardinal Hinsley, the Spirit Guild; both were under !late Archbishop of Westmin- , hoped, from the start, that ! Sword of the Spirit Move- which he founded in 1940 become international, as r Catholic movement ought to by its nature. And it did--as French and Belgian and Po- 1 Sections testify. He also Zted it to spread beyond the I lu.ian ranks in which it started ! ihg those anxious months its task was to fortify the of the nation in the Battle Movement did spread to forces. It is established to- in the Army and the Royal Force in Britain; in the arm- of Canada; in remote in Iraq and South Africa; flourishing of all--in Army and Air Force in middle East and the Mediter- area. Lease into being, there no less in London, as a movement of study and action directed up an informed, arti- public opinion on the is- at stake in the war and the reconstruction. Msgr. launched the Sword of 'jB:.$pirit League in the Army; I H. Beauchamy launched in 'oyal Air Force the Sword of i, t ,tritain" rhe Me 4 forces in th, V Force 'i]-rn ost e-.tain's / iLame Re pub  at eta quent ghlan the patronage of Bishop Dey. In the Canadian Forces the Move- ment was inaugurated by the Senior Chaplain, Bishop Nelligan. In the Middle East the initiative came from four energetic young Catholics in both services. Symbols Of Enrollment The symbols of each man's en- rollment are his Cardinal's Cross and his memDership card. The obligation he undertakesregu- lar thought and study upon the problems of social and interna- tional order that he will have to help solve after the war--may perhaps seem an arid and acad- i emic obligation. But it is con- secrated in a monthly Communion and at the hands of the devoted men and women who are leading it, the task has come alive. i The difficulties are enormous. In Britain constant changes in personnel through posting, and as the result of operations, car make. it almost impossible to run any- thing in the nature of continuous connected study. Nor is it easy on the .isolated gun-sites of Anti- Aircraft Command. Under ser- vice conditions in the field it is frequently quite impossible. And yet--increasingly--it is happen- ing. In the R.A.F., in Britain, Msgr. And Israel taking his journey, with all that he had, ease to the well of the oath, and killing victims there to the God of his father Isaac, He heard him by a islon in the night calling him and saying to him: Jacob, Jacob. And he an- swered him: Lo, here I am. God said to him: I am the most mighty God of thy father: fear not, go down into Egypt, for I will make a great nation of thee there. I will go down with thee thither and will bring thee back again from thence; Joseph also shall put his hands unnn the eves. A,d Jacob rose u, from ]Beauchamp has for the last two years, made provision for "Lead- er's Week" in different parts of the country, to which come the Sword Guild leaders of a whole Command. They undergo an in- ! tensive refresher course on four L HERE TO HEAR MASS The War, and its need for leadership in both Church and State: England, and her Chris- o o00y%o ugvesm2ve[eel;ttlll] Principles of Post-War Re- construction; and Catholicity in Our Lady of Good Counsel Church. the R.A.F. 'S Mass on Sundays and Holydays / 0 o'clock. INS.---Church of the Assumption. ' on the 1st, 2nd and 4th Sundays 0 o'clock, on the 3rd and 5th at 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock. KNOB---St. Richard's Church. cn the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 'clack. ISVILLE.---Our Lady of the Bles- 'tCrament Church. Mass on 1st. 3rd , 11--dth Sundays at 8:00 o'clock; 2nd Ith Sundays at 10:80; holy days at '7,clock. 'I XITE.--Communlty House. Mass ,|.Sunday at 7:00 o'clock. -qTON.  Court room o! Saline Cty Courthouse. Mass every Sun- tgltt 9:00 o'clock. Mass every Sun- Sunday Masses ac 7:00, 9:00 and 10:80 o'clock; weekday Masses at 6:80, 7:80 and 8:30 o'clock Holy days at 6:00, 7:30 and 9:00 o'clock, i Holy Sbul's Chapel.----Vlasses at 7:301 and 9:00 o'clock; First Friday at' 7:30 o'clock. Confessions preced-, ing Thursday from 2 till $ o'clock. MALVERN. Malvarn Library Build- ing. Mass on Sundays and Holydays at 8:00 o'clock. MARCHE.lmmaculate Heart of Mary Masses on Sundays and Holy days at 9:30 o'clock; Weekdays at 7:30 o'clock. MARIANNA.---St. Andrew's Church. Mass on tat, 8rd and 6th Sundays of the month at 8:00 o'clock ; on 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:80 o'clock; holy days at 9:00 o'clock McCRORY.---St. Mary's Church. Mass on Ist, 3rd and 5th Sundays of the month at 8:30 o'clock; 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11:0O o'clock; holy days at 1:00 o'clock. McGEHEK.  St. Wlnand's Church. Masses on Sunday at 6:00 and 8:30 o'clock; Holydays at 6:00 and 8:09 o'clock; Weekdays at 6:30 and 8:00 o'clock. Confessions before each Mass. MENA. St. Agnes' Church. Mass every Sunday at 8:45 o'clock. Holy Communion distributed at 7:30 o'clock. MONTICELLO.-- A. & M. College. Mass every Sunday at 11:00 o'clock. MORRILTON.-----Sacred Heart Church. Sunday Masses a 8:00 and 10:80 u'clock. Holy Days at 0:09 and 8:00 o'clock. Weekdays at 7:30 o'clock. MORRISON BLUFF,SS. Peter and Paul Church. Low Mass on Sunday at 8:00 o'clock and High Mass at 10:30 o'clock. MORRIS SCHOOL. (Nlne miles west of Searcy oo Highway 36). St. Paul's Church. Mass every morning at 6:30 o'clock NORTH LITTLE ROCK St. Anne's Shrine.Mass on Sun- days and Holydays at 9:00 o'clock followed by Benediction; First Fri-I day at 7:00 o'clock, St. Mary's Church.--Sunday Masses at 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock with Benediction at 7:30 P. M. Week- days: Men., Tues., Thurs., and Sat. at 8:00 o'clock and on Wed. and Fri. at 8:30 o'clock St. Patrick's Church. Masses on Sundays at 7:00, 9:00 and II:00 o'clock. Masses on Holy Days at 6:00, 7:00 and 8:30 o'clock. NEW BLAINE.  St. Scholastl(a's Church.--Sunday Massc followed by Benediction at 8:30 and 1O:00 o'clock Weekdays at 9:00 o'clock NEWPORT.  St, Cecilia's Church. Mass on nd and 4th Sundays at 8:00 o'clock; Ist, 3rd ad 5th Sundays at 10:30 o'q/ock; weekdays at 8:00 o'clock; First Frfilays at 7:80; holy days at 6:80 o'clock. PARAGOULD.---St. Mary's Church. Masses on Sundays at $:00 and 10:00 o'clock; Holydays at 6:00 and 8:00 o'clock. PARIS.---St. Joseph's Church- Masses on Sundays at 8:00 and 10:0O o'clock; Weekdays at 8:30 o'clock. PETIT JEAN.--St. Elizabeth's Church. Mass on Sundays and holy days at 9 o'clock. PIGGOTT.--Msss on 2nd Tuesday of the month at 8:90 o'clock. PINE BLUFF.---St. Joseph's Church. Masses on Sundays at 7:30 and 10:00 o'clock. PLUM BAYOU.---St. Mary's Church. PRAIRIE VIEW. -- St. Melnrad's Church. Mass every Sunday at 8:30 10:30 o'clock, alternating. Mass on 1st and 3rd Sundays of the month at 9:00 o'clock. RATCLIFF.-----St.- Anthony's_ Church. Mass on Sundays and Holy Days at 8:45 o'clock. RECTOR.--St. Henry's Church. Mass on the 2nd Sunday at 8:00 o'clock and on the 4th Sunday at 10:00 o'clock. RUSSELLVILLE,Mass on the 2nd SCRANTON.----t. lnatlus' Church. Mass every Sunday at 8:30 or 10:30, alternating. and 4th Sundays at 10:00 o'clock. SEARCY.---St. James' Church. Mass on the 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday at 8:45 o'clock. SLOVAC.SS. Cyril and Methodlus Church. Sunday Masses at 9:00 and 11:00 o'clock, STUTTGART. Holy Rosary Church. Masses on the 1st, 2od and 4th Sunday at 8:00 nnd 10:00 o'clock; 3rd and 5th Sundays nt 8:00 o'clock. Holydays at 7:00 and 9 :O0 o'clock. ST. VINCENT.----St. Mary's Church. Masses on Sundays and Holy days at 7:30 and 10:00 o'clock; Weekdays at 8:00 o'clock. SUBIACO. St... Benedict's_ Abbey. Masses on Sunday at 4:30, 8:30, 6:80, 8:00 and 10:90 o'clock Weekday Mas- ses at 4:30, 5:30, 6:80 and 7:00 o'clock SULPHUR SPRINGS.Mass on the 2nd Sundays at 9:00 o'clock. TEXARKANA.--St. Edward's Church. Masses on Sundays at 8:30 and 10:30 o'clock; Holydays at 6:30 and 8:30 o'clock. TONTITOWN.--St. Joseph's Church. Masses on Sundays and Holydnys at 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock. WARREN.St. Luke's Church. Mass on the 1st and 3rd Sunday of the month at 9:00 o'clock. WEST MEMPHIS.  St, Michael's Church, Mass on Sundays and holy days at 9:00 o'clock. WYNNE.--St, Peter's Church, Mass on 1st, 3rd and 5th Sqndays of the month at 11:00 o'Clock: 2nd and 4th Sundays at 8:80 ; holy days at 8:80 ; weekday Mass at 8:00 o'clock: Holy Hour First Fri- day of the month, 7:80 o'clock. The possibilities of the Sword Movement among the fighting forces have been seen at their highest perhaps in the Middle East, during the days from Ala- mein to Sicily. The Movement there is now led by Brigadier A. R. Wallace, with Father A. Blount as Chaplain. It has been in exis- tence since May, 1942. It reprints literature sent from London, but it has its own printed News Sheet the nerve center of all the Mid- dle East Branches from Cairo to Aden, some of them drawing their men from the ends of the earth (Ceylonese, South Africans, New Zealanders and British.. into one Branch.) Some months ago, to the Sword's headquarters in London, there came a letter from Cali- fornia. The writer had an Ital- ian name; he was a civilian; he wrote joining the Movement. Our reply to California found him gone enlisted in the United States Army. But it was sent on by his people--via Sydney, Au- stralia; and it caught him up in New Guinea. PROPAGATION (Continued from page 4) labor absolutely unknown to the rest of the world," stated the Bishop, "but they are the com- manders in a great powerhouse of grace that flows out from Mo- lokai to the islands in the diocese of Honolulu. Catechctical Centers A Necessity Although the priests of Hono- lulu diocese are permitted to of- fer three Masses every Sunday, it s impossible for them, partic- ularly in view of their limited numbers, to contact weekly or even monthly certain outlying districts of the diocese. It is for this reason that a group of the Maryknoll Sisters, who are to leave the United States soon will open catechetical centers on some of the large plantations. They will be able then to have regular in- struction classes for the children of the natives who work on the plantations and lay the founda- tion for real Catholic action in the future. The Church's Future "What the future holds for the ]Catholic Church in the Hawaiian Islands will depend much on the interest that our Catholic laity on the mainland will show for this newly established diocese," stated Bishop Sweeney. "At best the work of organizing and develop- ing the Church means a heavy burden on the local clergy and laity which other devoted Catlm- t the State Hospital at 10:80 LOW.--St. Ann's Church. Mass 2nd Sunday at 9:00 o'clock and 4th Sunday at 11:00 o'clock; Days at 9:00 o'clock. NKLEY.  St. John's Churca. . on 1st and 8rd Sundays at 8:SO; JJth and 5th Sundays at I0:00 DEN.---St. Louis' Church. Sun- 7ases at 7:30 and 9:30 o'clock. ''LISLE.----St. Rose Church. Mass Lday at 9:80 o'clock. ,TER RIDGE.- St. Joseph's qEcl.a. Mass every Sunday at 8:00 and r,ii, o'clock. I'RLESTON.--Sacrad Heart Church, ]Leke'ery Sunday at 8:00 and 10:00 HILLSt. Matthew's Church, w] on the "2nd and 5th Sunday at  VCAY. '- St. Joseph's Church. --t--__l.e, on Sunday at 5:30. 7:30 and r00,0000lock. "000000FORDSVILLE.- Sacred Heart ,d__Lli[s. Mass on the 1st Sundays at 2nd and 4th Sundays at 10:30 0DAIELLIS.MJass on the 1st Y. at 10:00 o'clock. )I",EEN.  St: Barbara's Church. l;lon the 1st, 3r(l and 5th Sundays ,[:0 o'clock and on the 2nd and 'Andays at 8:00 o'clock. , . O'T.  St. Mary's Municipal 0 aM. Mass on Sundays and Holy- 0000L6:30 Weekdays at 6:10 o'clock ::ALLs BLUFF. -- St. Elizabeth's '. Mass on 1st and 3rd Sundays 0; 5th Sundrys at 8:00 o'clock. t;,----St. Bonllace's Church. Mass /tf s let, 2nd and 5tll Sundays at w O'clock and on the 8rd and 4th 101K)'s at 9:00 o'clock; Holy Days at [lb,a'Clock, DORADO.  Holy Redeemer Masses on Sundays at 7:30 :i'O0 o'clock; Holy Days at 7:00 0j:J00lo'clock and First Friday's at Joseph's Ch.rch. tl Sundays at 7:00, 9:00 and 11:00 W00kdays at Holydays at .d 7:00; First Fridays at 7:00 !bIAN.Masses on let, 3rd and |days at 8:00 o'clock hnd on the 'B4th Sundays at 10:30 o'clock. '| ST CITY. St. Francis Church. lk  1st, 8rd and 5th Sundays of the at 10:80: on 2nd and 4th Sundays St0 I'elock ; holy days at 7:00 o'clock ; "/,l'-s a 3:15 o'clock. |t, Be FORT SMITH it nlface.Masses on Sundays .0:00 7:45 9:80 and 11:00 lck.' Masses on Holy Days at ;dM, o, 7:00 and 8:s0 o'clock ';ETT. -- St. Anne's Church. Mass rd and 5th Sundays at 10:30 by s Ble sed Sacram nt Church. ,. 4th Suuday of the month at IOck.  AI nsus Church. |URG St. pho  the "last Sunday of the month O'clock. !I"FORD.St. Leo's Church. Mass .2ud, 4th and 5th Sundays at :Clck'. " . Mary's Church. Mass NA St : : o'clock. day at 7 30 and 10 00 HOT SPRINGS Shn's Church. Sunday Masses ;:,00. 8:00 and 10:30 o'clock. ' ltary,s Church. Sunday Masses I 8:0. 0 ' and 10:30 o'clock; ltoly Days )[:gation at 7:30 and 9:00 'Olkh ; weekday Mass at 7:80 i: ".Sycsmore Bend_ Mass on l )Re.  Blessed Sacrament. Unday Masses at 8:00 and ck. Weekdays at 7:30 and k. ' !,'iF /ILLAGE.--St. o| The :";.ht Mary's 10.ql rch. Masses on Sundays and t 8:00 and 10:00 o'clock. GE. St. Francis' Church. lVelt the let and 5th Sundays at ## 'cl  and on the 8rd Sunday at %k LITTLE ROCK ' Ahdrew.s Cathedral.Low Mas- IP;lo e :oo, 7 :oo, 9 :o0 and 10 :ooi :D% vtth High Mass at l:oo A]L 0 " Holy Days at 6"30 7"30 't :d 12:05 noon o'clock/Week: tO,t 7:00 and 8:00 o'clockl First t]0".s at 6:00, 7:00 and 8:00 $P with Benediction following :00 o'clock Mass, Confessions .eeedtng Thursd/y from 4 to F", and from 7:80 to 8:80 P.M. lWard's Church.--Masses on "6 8 s and Holy Days at 5:$0, /|)' a:80 and 11:00 o'clock ; Week- !',|  8:30 and 8:80 o'clock. No- >: l4f Our Lady of Perpetual Help. |'Y at 7:80 P.M. Sunday even- j eVlcas at 7:84 P.M., until the well of the oath: and his sons took him up, with their children and wives in the wagons, which Pharao had sent to carry the old man. And all that he had in the land of Chanaan, and he came into Egypt with all his seed: HIS sons, and grandsons, daughters and all his offsprings together. All the souls that went with Jacob into Egypt, and that ease out of his thigh, besides his sons' wives, sixty-six. And the sons of Joseph, that were born to him in the land of Egypt, two souls. All the souls of the house f Jacob. that entered into Egypt, were seventy. And he sent Juda before him to Joseph, to tell him; and that he should meet him in Gessen. And when he was come thither, Joseph made ready his chariot, and went up to meet his father, in the same place; and seeing him, he fell upon his neck, and embrac- ing him wept. And the father said to Joseph: Now shall I die with joy, be- cause I have seen thy face, and leave thee alive. And Joseph said to his breth- ren, and to all his father's house: I will go up, and will tell Pharao, and will say t- htm: Mv Brethren and my father's house, that were In the land of Chanaan, are come to me: And the men are shep- herds, and their occupation is to feed cattle: their flocks and herds, and all they have, they have brought with them. And when he shall call you, and shall say: What is your occupation? You shall answer: We thy servants are shep- herds, from our infancy until now, both we and our fathers. And this you shall say, that you may dwell in the land of Gessen, because the Egyptians have all shepherds in abomination. I SOLDIERS HONOR CHRIST THE KING Some 20,000 persons made the annual pilgrimage to the statue of Christ the King atop Mount Ctisto Rey, near El Paso, Tex., on the Feast of Christ the King, at which time the Diocese of El Paso was consecrated to the Immaculate Heart of Mary. Many soldiers joined in the prayers for victory and peace. They were transported there by the usa Club operated by the National Catholic Community Serv- ice. (N.C.W.C.) lies must share, but when such a work must be done amidst the horrors of war the burden be- comes impossible to carry without the generous help of Catholics on the homefront. We look then with confidence to the generous heart of Catholic America to aid us in building and developing the Catholic Church in the Hawaiian Islands." Right Roy. Monsignor T. J. McDonnell, National Director The Society for the Propagation of the Faith. General Declares memorandum was cited in a War Department release as "a typical example of Army cooperation with the program of the Chaplain Corps." ) The memorandum stated: "In this war much is at stake for re- ligion. One of the four freedoms of the Atlantic Charter for which we contend is freedom of religion. Religion is basic in American life and fundamental to our survival as a strong people. In this di- wsion a religious life will be con-: sidered the normal life for all  personnel. I commend regular habits of church attendance. Our ambition is to have everyone in Religious Life In Army Fundamental Washington. (E)---"The religious life of this command is funda- mental. I invite the cooperation and loyalty of every officer and enlisted man in maintaining it." With these words, Brig. Gem F. B. Prickett, Commanding the 75th Infantry Division, stationed at Fort Leonard Wood, Me., con- cluded a memorandum to all unit o,nmanders of his division. The Offering a Framed Picture with an Individual Metal Name Plate with Title of Picture and Name of Artist. These pictures have an oil painting cffeetno glass. The Holy Family, by Chambers, over all sixe 12x15, at .... $5,00 Christ In Gethsemane, by Hoffman, over all size, 12x15, at $5.00 at least one church service each week. This is not simply to ll achieve a record, but to maintain a life." The memorandum said that while there would be no compul- sory church attendance, it was part of an officer's leadership to attend religious services. He urged the carrying of a prayer book or a Testament and declared that ridicule or disrespect of a man's religious habits would not be tol- erated. A. METRAILER & Co. Leaders in Better SHOE REPAIRING And SHOE MAKING at moderate prices SINCE 1899 110 E. 4th St, Phone 4-0716 Naples Art Curator Fears For Treasures Tc,:en From Monte Cassino By Germans (By N.C.W.C. News Service) region of Campania, the New Commenting on the German an- York Times correspondent reports, nouncement that art treasures in informed him that about 51 cases the famous Benedictine Abbey of of painting in their care had been Monte Cassino, near Rome, had sent to Monte Cassino, including been transferred by them to "a works of Titian, E1 Greco, Coreg- gio, Mantegna, and Goya, to men- safe place," Prof. Amedeo Maiuri, tion but a few. In all, they said, curator of the destroyed National :there were 213 cases at the Abbey, Museum of Naples, has announced not counting the treasures of the that art treasures place in the Abbey itself. ancient Abbey for safe-keeling The Times correspondent re- constitute one of the richest col- ports that war has resulted in de- struction of the museum of Cam- lections ever brought together, l according to a dispatch published pane at Capua, the Cathedral of in the New York Times, Benevenfo, with its famous bronze The Abbey of Monte Cassino doors, .and the Church of Canta was ounded more than 1,400 Chiara in Naples. years ago by St. Benedict of Nur- ============_-======_-=======_-=_-=== sis, founder of western monastic- ism, who wrote his famous rule ] there, combining manuel labor The He,. Bible and ascetic practices. In this Abbey, Prof. Maiuri is reported as saying, were placed many of the finest art objects of the National Museum of Naples, all the treasures of the Abbey of the Virgin near Mercogliano, 20 cases of precious objects from the Museum of San Martino, the en- tire collection of Greek medals from the Syracuse Museum, treas- ures Of the Cathedral of San Gen- hare in Naples, and 25 cases of world-famous paintings from oth- er Italian cities. All these priceless art objects in addition to the rich collection of the Abbey itself, are now in No. t No. No. S German hands, Prof. Maiuri said. Recalling that "the Germans had Douoy Version burned the library of the Royal Society in Naples and the Neapoli- tan archives of many centuries at Nola, Prof. Maiuri nevertheless expressed hope that the treasures taken from Monte Cassino might be preserved from harm. Professors Sergio Ortolani, di- rector of the Pinacateca, and Pro- lessor Bruno Molajoli, superin- !tendent of the art gallaries of the ROGOSKI. I PLUMBING COMPANY | PLUMBING--HEATING I Serving Little Rock Since 1897 I 307 W. ?th Phone 9942 ! Nu, l--Cloth, atH| ater, blind stamp and toss, rod adsea ..... . ..... $2.S0 Nn. 2Moi'roketto, |lexlbla, blind stamp, red edses $S.$ No. 3.Morrokatte, flexible, gold stamp Size 5 5/8 x 8 inches, 1300 pages Contains 14 maps of the lloly Land and 4 page family records. Bindings number 8, 4, 5, and 6 also contain 33 pictures o! biblical events. Supplementary Features A.A double index. B--Indul- 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 PulDit each Sunday. Variety of Bindings j ' % Hegarty ICE COMPANY of Arkansas Llttle Rock No. Little Roek Cabot Brinkley Beebe Pine Bluff DeVslis Bluff  IIIII III red under sold edges ......... $4.S0 No. 4.--dgmerlelm Sel Leather, flibl sold title, red under SOld odSee .......................... .S No. S.Levant Grain Leather, Yapp. Gold title, rod under suld odSeS ........................... r.00 No. 6Morocco, leather lined, verF flmdbla, sold tiffs, rod undar sold edses $11.00 Order from The Guardian CHARLES M. TAYLOR C. H. RICHTER Taylor Richter Drug Company 4th and Main Sis. Phone 9111 Litde Rock, Ark. Incorporated All Lines of Insurance Except Life Phone 4-1631 4O6 Louana t f