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November 19, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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PAGE EIGHT THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 19, 1943 shops Pledge Holy Father Intensified Prayers Of U. S. Catholics During Dark Days Washington. (E)  Expressing[Board who served last year were profound sympathy with His Holt- ire-elected to serve again this hess Pope Plus XII in the present year. trying times, the Archbishops and New Administrative Board Bishops of the United States I Archbishop Murray returns to pledged the Sovereign Pontiff I membership on the Board after their own prayers and ,those of :retirir%g in November, 1942, when their priests and people through-ihe had completed the maximum out the country, in a resolution adopted at their Annual General Meeting which ended at the Ca- tholic University of America here. In sending the Holy Father their traditional message of greet- ing and devqtion to the Holy See, the Archbishbps and Bishops this year took cogmzance of the e/x- traordinary circumstances which the war, and particular1" the events of recent month, have brought about, and they .instruct- ed that the customary message to  His Holiness should give assur- ance that the Catholics of the United States suffer with him in number of consecutive one-year terms. Bishop Ryan becomes a- member of the Board for the first time. He was Executive Secre- tary of the National Catholic Wel- fare Conference prior to his ap- pointment as Rector of the Ca- tholic University in July, 1928. He was named Bishop of Omaha, August 3, 1935. Other Elections Archbishop Murray was elected to the Bishop's Committee on the Propagation of the Faith, succeed- ing the Most Rev. Francis J. L. Beckman, Archbishop of Dubuque, who retired under the rule limit- lic Welfare Conference. They American College in Rome, tak- take the places left vacant by the ing the place of Archbishop Mitty, retirement of the Most Rev. John ho had served the maximum Mark Gannon, Bishop of Erie, and [number of terms. Other members the Most Rev. John A. Dully, of this committee include His 'Bishop of-Buffalo, under a rule Eminence William Cardinal limiting consecutive years of ser-]O'Donnell, Archbishop of Sos- vice on the Board. The other ton; His Eminence Dennis Cardi- members of the Administrative hal Doughtery, Archbishop of Philadelphia; the Most Rev. Mi- chael J. Curley, Archbishop of Baltimore and of Washington; Archbishop Spellman, Archbishop Mitty, Archbishop Rummel, Arch- bishop Stritch and Bishop Ralph L. Hayes, Rector of the North American College. The Most Rev. Edwin V. Byrne, Archbishop of Santa Fe, was elected a member of the Bishops' Committee on the Montezuma Seminary for the training of Mex- ican candidates for the priest- hood. He takes the place of the late Archbishop Rudolph Aloysius Gerken, his predecessor as Arch- bishop of Santa FS. Other mem- bers of this committee include Bishop Gannon, Chairman; the Most Rev. Francis C. Kelley, Bish- op of Oklahoma City and Tulsa the Most Rev. James A. Griffin Bishop of Springfield in Illinois the Most Rev. Joseph H. Schlar- these difficult times and that the ing continuous service. Other man, Bishop of Peoria; the Most Father of Christendom is and will members of this committee are Rev. Peter L. Ireton, Coadjutor be in their prayers. Archbishop Spellman, Chairman; IBishop of Richmond, and the Most The Annual General Meeting Archbishop Rummel, the Most Rev. William D. O'Brien, Auxil- elected the Most Rev. John Greg-IRev. Charles F. Buddy, Bishop of iary Bishop of Chicago. vry Murray, Archbishop of St. San Diego, and the Most Rev. The Most Rev. Edward F. He- Paul, and the Most Rev. James ]Richard J. Cushing, Auxiliary ban, Coadjutor Bishop of Cleve- H. Ryan, Bishop of Omaha, to be' Bishop of Boston. land, was elected a member of new members of the Administra- Archbishop Cantwell was nam- the Committee on Decency in tire Board of the National Catho- ed to the Committee on the North Literature. He took the place of the Most Rev. Edmund F. Gibbons, Bishop of Albany, whose term ex- pired. Other members of this committee are Bishop Nell, Chair- man; the Most Rev. Urban J. Vehr, Archbishop of Denver; Bish- op Sheil, Bishop Alter and the Most Rev. Joseph E. RiOter, Bish- op of Indianapolis. Sterling Silver Rosaries No. 306A11 Sterling Silver, sturdy soldered link chain, round beads, ' inch sterling silver crucifix with drooping head corpus. Length 23 inches ............................ $7.50 No. SOS  All Sterling Silver on sturdy chain, beautiful sterling sil- ver crucifix, Length 20 inches, in gift box at ....................... $6.50 No. 303AII Sterling Silver on sturdy chain, with 2 inch polished sterling slver crucifix and corpus in high relief. Length 20 inches, in gift box at ............................. $6.50 No. 29sAII Sterling Silver rosary, extra sturdy, attractive, in gift box at ................................... $9.50 No. 299----All Sterling Silver rosary of unusual beauty and quality. Length 20 inches. In gift hn at .......................... 12.80 Order from The Guardian jlll l "QUI VIVE?" (Continued from page 1) tion devoutly to Toe wished," that great stress has been placed upon what is called vocational guidance. A great deal is being thought l about this subject now in connec- tion with service men and partic- ularly with reference to post war planning. In the armed service, there has been a studied effort to put men in the line of work for which they are fitted, the hope being that they will be better satisfied to work under such con- ditions. There is a movement on foot, even now, to direct the choice of occupation of the men in ser- vice, when they are ready to re- turn to civilian life. It is the opinion of many that our high schools and colleges might be used as reception centers, where ex- perienced vocational guides could act in cooperation with the United States Employment SerVice and thus direct men and women along the lines of activity for which they are best suited. It sounds well, but there is an element of per- visity in human nature which pre- vents the best laid plans of mice and men from working out in the real order. A good many cen- turies ago, the Latin poet, Horace, wrote a satire on this very sub-' ject, which he addressed to his patron, Maecenas. He asked why it is that no man is satisfied with his own lot. The merchant en- vies thesailor and the farmer and lawyer would like to exchange oc- cupations. However if fate gave each one the opportunity to change, he would renege. It of- ten happens that people are hap- piest doing what they are the least qualified to do. In sports, coach- es have found that an excellent MY PRAYER BOOK By Father Lasance A MOST POPULAR PRAYERBOOK The reflections preceding the prayers in this book so attune the mind and heart that the prayers would seem but a natural outpouring of the soul to God. Reflections, Counsels, Prayers, and Devotions, Con- tains also Marriage-Mass and many special Prayers. Regular Edition No. 144--.-2001, Im|t. Leather, limp, round red edges ............... r_-$2.2S No. 144---2011, Imit. 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Leather the Bsst Gift for Wedding Souvlr with Marriage Certificate and autograph space for Bridal arty $3.75 No. 146---,3048, White Leather ............................. So.s0 For Immediate Delivery at Standard Prices order from The Guardian I 309 West 2nd IAttle Reek, Ark. I II catcher often wants to be a pitch- er and a great lineman in football wants to be a broken field run- ner. The fact is that happiness in this world is elusive. Very often a person must subordinate his happiness to the good of others. The vagaries of life often demand that a person use his ability i]3 ways which do not please him, but which are best for all others concerned. Vocational guidance may be helpful if it is properly used, but it is a long way from being a panacea for the ills of the individual or society. Frank Leahy, the Notre Dame coach, is described by his as- sociates as a perfectionist. His critics call him other things. At present he is acclaimed by people m general as the great mourner, but he is going to have to move over, because a greater than he has been found. According to Representative Outland of Cali- fornia, Major General George V. Strong, chief of the Army intel- ligence division, should be en- titled to the most prominent place on the mourner's bench. If the General were engaged in football, his position would be that of a scout. The scout is supposed to know both the strength and the weakness as well as the plays of the opponents. If the Congress- man quoted the General correctly, the strength of the Nazi is greater now than It was in 1939. Ger.- many has approximately three times as many combat divisions in the field as it had at the beginning of the war. These divisions are well trained and superbly equip- ped. The Luftwaffe is larger and better now than it was in 1939. It sounds like Frank Leahy de- scribing the strength of Wisconsin or Temple. Japan is also describ- ed as very potent. In this coun- try, we are scraping the barrel for men, while Japan has two mil- lion men of military age, who have not yet been called to the colors. And besides, sbe has near- ly as many more iu the 17-20 age range. In the air Japan is strong and getting stronger. Her planes and pilots are improving daily. All in all, if the General's as- count is correct our troops shouldn't even show up for the conflict. We have no more chance of beating these foes than Notre Dame has of beating Pittsburgh CATHOLIC GIRL FLIERS-JOIN THE WASP. Brig. Gen. Stearley, Commanding Officer of the First Tactical Division, Ar/ny Air Forces, and Jacque- line Cochran, Director of the Women Pilots, review the 35 members Of the WASP stationed at Camp Davis, N. C. These members of the Women's Airforce Service Pilots tow targets for Coast Artillery Anti-Aircraft units, thus releasing men pilots for air combat overseas. Five of the women pilotsin the above group are Catholics. Signal Corps photo. (N.C.W.C.) Timely Eternals Rt. Rev. Msgr. Peter M. H; Wynhoven Editor-in-Chief Catholic Action of the South I'M SORRY According to Disraeli, "Apologies only account for the evil which they cannot alter." And O. W. Holmes gives it as his opinion: "Apology is only egotism wrong side out .... Nine times out 10, the first thing a man's companion knows of his shortcomings is from his apology." We cannot agree with either evaluation of the apology. An apology is an acknowledgement intended as a repara- tion for some improper or injurious or discourteous remark or act. It also may be an explanation of a word or deed which was misinterpreted, and from which offense was taken where none was intended. It is an expression of regret which in- volves a certain amount of humiliation. Untold unhappiness is created, wrong feelings are allowed One subscriber to Our Sunday Visitor, hailing from Pittsburgh, was very emphatic that we were not fair to the gentler sex by be- rating them in "Shorts-Slacks Girls." The dear one contends, "Granted that the modern female bathing suit does reveal too much of the wearer, can you tell me that it is more immodest than the '),, ,modern male trunks. Then she proceeds to give a graphic descrip- tion of what an unholy show men make of themselves on the bath- ing beaches. Of course, she gives her impression from a woman's viewpoint. She is eminently cor- rect, and we are sorry for not i having given the male stalwarts a combing. Another one wishes to know what is wrong with 'Nagging Wives," when their respective husbands drive them to drink, and they do not give the homekeeping spouse enough of an allowance to procure a soporific potion. to develop, hate even can be en- gendered, because the proud man, who knows in his heart he is guilty of a hurt done, cannot bend his stiff neck and utter the simple words, 'Tm sorry." Much evil may, indeed, be al- tered, and intentional or unin- tentional wrong may be rghted by the simply expressed admission that something' was not properly understood, or that quick temper made one inconsiderate or forget- ful. An apology, instead of be- traying hidden shortcomings, frankly concedes that a wrong.has been done; it nobly does violence to an egotistical feeling or super- iority and squelches the false at- titude of "The king is never mis- taken." There are some people who al- ways are ready to apologize and beg pardon; but that is as far as they go. Making amends, or doing something whereby their sincere regret is demonstrated, never en- ters their mind. Their disposi- tion is nothing but a haughty hy- pocrisy; their apologies are only a cruel game of sadistic refinement. : No one is perfect; we all have our failings and foibles. People who have to live and work with one another, day in and day out, are bound to forget themselves at times, and to say or do things or to reveal a state of mind that will hurt tbe- feelings of others. Neither boss, superior nor parent is be- yond this mortal affliction, unless he is a seasoned saint. Even "Homer takes a nod occasionally;" anyone is liable to slip up and forget himself. There isn't so much wrong with this, if the situa- tion be understood. But, wha is grievously damaging is the idea, which higher-ups seem to enter- tain, that they must never humble themselves so far as to own up to happiness and harmony in their homes with greater solidity, if at times they can bring themselves to acknowledge that they were wrong. Tyrannical insistence that authori W must be maintained through the idea that the heads of any human organization always are right, and the inferiors must, therefore, be made to swallow any injustice, unkind words or per- emptory orders, can never bring about a kindly understanding and mutual appreciation. What dire consequences can fol- low in the wake of a stiff-necked refusal to bow one's head in apology, was historically demon- strated in 1915. On May 17, the large British transatlantic liner, :he Lusitania, was torpedoed by a German submarine off the coast of Ireland. Eleven hundred and fifty lives were lost, among them many women and children. One hundred and fourteen were Amer- ican citizens. President Wilson protested to Germany against this method of submarine warfare, where the lives of passengers could not be safeguarded, as re- quired by international law. Su- perficially, the Kaiser's regime pledged correction. But, in the very beginning of 1917, it was dis- covered, by the interception of a letter from the German foreign secretary to the Reicll's minister in Mexico, that the Germans, in- stead of making amends for their wanton violation of agreements, were secretly scheming to ally Mexico with them in war against the United States. To forestall this hypocritical treachery, Con- gress declared war on Germany on April 6, 1917. And today's global war may well be consider- ed a direct result of Germany's failure to properly apologize for "My husband spends money for two packages of cigarettes and 10 bottles of beer a day, and I may get 20 cokes and two bottles of )eer a year, at times when he in- vites friends to the house and can't help offering me a drink." or Carnegie Tech. General Strong a faux pas in an honest and re- the sinking of the Lusitania in must have been a football coach .spect-preserving way. An em-,]915. before he went into Army work, ployer will inspire greater loyalty[ At the conclusion of this series, because he certainly has all that [among his working people; the "Timely Eternals," we feel that, it takes to keep any one from be-Ihead of an institution will engen-[in a few instances, we should coming over-confident. The rays- dera more genuine spirit of sub- [ apologize to readers who have terious feature of it all is that the Imission; parents will found the I objected to some of our articles. Germans are fighting in the shad- [ 'a ow of their own goal posts in-[ stead of roaring down the field on I off tacklesmashes, end sweeps and THE NEW MISSAL FOR EVERYDAY touchdown passes. Likewise the Japs are fooling around out there with third or fourth string men. It is about time for the coaches to send in the first team before the game ends with all this man pow- er still sitting on the bench, un- der wraps. Yes, Frank Leahy could use General Strong for a scout. It is too bad the war is occupying his attention. There is a shortage of lugubrious scouts to prime the disconsolate coaches. ,, : Long Island Priest, North American College Alumnus, Dies New York. (E)With a request that a Mass be offered for the repose of his soul, notification of the death of the Rev. Locksley A. Appo, pastor of St. Brigid's Church, Westbury, Long Island, since 1936, has been sent out to members of the Alumni Associa- tion of, the North American Col- lege, Rome. Father Appo was a native of Hartford, Conn., and made his studies for the priest- hood at St. Charles College, Ca- tonsville, Md., and at the North American College. He was or- dained in 1907. i Also by Father Laeance Follow the Mass wlth this flne prayerbook--A complete Missal In English with instruction notes aad a hook of prayer. It provides a complete book, In small handy size and contains a larse collec- tion of general prayers, Its simple ar- rangement makes it easy for anyone to follow the Mass as said by the priest from day to day. The meaning of the various eere- monies, the reasons for the altar and other sanctuary requesltes are clearly explained 1,344 pagea, size a l-a x S !-11 No. lSW--2OO2S--.Cloth stiff, red edges ......................... 2.SO Nn. IS9-2001 fruit. 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William Galvin, laths in the near-by camp. Father Eugene Walsh was brant of the closing after the Mass. Girls of body, in uniforms of green white blouses, and white formed an impressive they preceded the Blessed ment in procession ed candles and singing the Lingua. Father Walsh gave Solemn Benediction, and vices ended with clergy, munity and students sin God, We Praise Thy Name. Priests, Nuns Give Blood To Red Cross Bank Los Angeles. (E)"Simply' derful," was the expression local Red Cross executive he saw a room filled with waiting to give their blood Red Cross bank during a campaign conducted under sponsorship of the Los Tidings. Several thousand tions, among them many by and other Religious as well as nuns, testified to the the campaign. We could gallantly offer to and'.give these wife sound thrashing, and we do bame any wife for making a husband's life miserable '. nagging. We cannot apologize to sands of readers whose pinched by the shoe, which were made to try on. Nor converted by Philo Felix in Witness" columns, our abuse in "The Cause Cat." The Andrew DALLY MISSAL By Dom Gasper Lefebvre, O.S.I, Latin and English Text containing , all the latest Masses. t $ This Missal was designed to meet the demands for a smaller book principally for the laity. Both in Latin and English, except CollectSi Epistles and Gospels, which are in English. 4 x R in. 1.19S pages No. OA  Black Cloth, semi-flexlble, burnished red edges ..... No. 1A  Fabrikoid Imit. Leather, burnished red edges No. 2A  American Seal Leather, red under gold edges ............. No. S I-2A  Morocco Leather, burnished red edges ................. No. SA  Morocco Leather, red under gold edges .................. 30900a W 2, The Guardian, Little "[he Mal00ual Of Prayer The Official Prayer Book For Catholics Prepared by Directions of the Third Plenary Council. Contains the Proper of the Mass for all Sundays and principal FeastS, adapting it as a Missal. 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