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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
November 26, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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November 26, 1943

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PAGE EIGHT THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 26, 1943 Although Tanks, Planes Play Big Part In War, Takes Infantry To Win By part. Because the terrain was Pet. Tom Newton especially suitable, the battle for Formerly Little Rock--Now the dark continent could also be Mediterranean Theatre called a battle of tanks and arm- This war and the ones of the ored vehicles. past will be similar to the wars Instead of building fences in of the future in one respect--we:North Africa, the natives plant a will always have present the old row of cactus and it grows just "ankle express", otherwise known tall enough to hide a tank, so as the Infantry. Tanks, artillery, when the driver wishes to go for- or planes can take a piece of ward he can easily roll right ground from the enemy, but it through. There are few wooded takes the Infantry to hold it. areas to form natural barriers for The battle for Africa was no tanks. All in all, the set-up was exception, for the man with the ideal for armored fighting. rifle in his hand played a big There was one angle in this tank fighting that proved to be COMMITTEE costly to the Germans, and since it is no longer considered a mill- (Continued from page 1) tary secret, the story can now be to study the disbursements from told. this Fund. Besides doing many German tanks have a water other excellent works of relief cooled motor, that is to say they and assistance, we have enabled have a radiator similar to an au- Gur Holy Father to widen greatly tomobile, whereas the American his works of charity among the and British tanks have air cooled victims of war." motors, requiring no water. In Archbishop Stritch reports that many sections the Germans could disbursements made to the Holy get little or no water for those Father in various allotments for radiators; that was especially true zelief purposes amounted to $855,- around the desert in Lybia. 954.05. Through the resources This factor proved to be a great available to the Holy See, these help to the Allies, and evidently moneys brought relief in Slovenia caused the enemy no little wor- Croatia, Greece, Belgium, Holland, ry. When the Germans stopped France, Lithuania, Malta, China, their tanks for the night, it was Russia, England, Italy, the Baltic necessary to station a guard countries, Finland and Poland.. around them--not so much to Disbursements made available keep someone from slipping in to to the Holy Father by the Bish- blow them up, but to guard ops&apos; War Emergency and Relief against the German soldiers drain- Committee also brought relief of ink the water from the radiators Polish and other refugees in and drinking it. Portugal, Spain, Switzerland and Italy; to Czech refugees in Mar- boring in far-flung Mission fields; seilles, France; to distressed to children in Finland; to aSs- priests, Brothers and Sisters la- sionaries interned in China; to Polish refugees in belligerent r   countries; to refugees in other Ste aaaA 6 countries; to prisoners of war in- Silver terned in the United States, to i :, ;tl Americans held prisoners by the Japanese, to internees of war in Rosaries Paris, France; to American pris- oners of war in Italy and Ger- many; to Allied prisoners of war in Italy, Germany and elsewhere. One allotment put at the dis- posal of Pope Plus XII aided the work of the Vatican Office of War Information for War Prisoners, which has brought on enormous amount of consolation to the fam- ilies of war prisoners in many countries, including the United States. Other Disbursements The Bishops' War Emergency and Relief Committee also made disbursements m aid of.the Bish- ops' Committee for Polish Relief, in aid of the Military Ordinariate, and through the Military Ordinar- late in aid of the Chaplains' Aid Association; in aid of the National Catholic Community Service to assist in caring for the needs of No. 306---A11 Sterling Silver, sturdy American servicemen in Great soldered llnk cham, round beaae,  Britain, Australia, the Pacific and inch sterling silver crucifix with other places where use facilities drooping head corpus. Length 2a do not extend; in aid of the Epis- inches .................... $7.50 No. 305  All Sterling Sliver on copal Committee for Catholic Re- etnrdy chain, beautiful sterling sil- fugees; to provide spiritual care ver crucifix, Length 20 lnchee in for alien prisoners in Southwest- gift box at ........................ $s.oo era United States, where their No. 303--AI! Sterling Silver on sturdy presence has created new de- chain, with 2 Inch polished irterllug silver crucifix and corpus in high mands on the Church; to provide relief. Length 20 Inches, In gift religious supplies for American box at ............................ $6.50 prisoners of war in the Orient; in No. 29&--All Sterllng Silver rosary, aid of Polish children in Iran; in extra sturdy, attractive, in gift box at .............................. $9.50 aid of priests and Sisters working No. 299--AII Sterling Silver rosary in war relocation centers for Jap- of unusual beauty and quality, anese; in aid of the Bishops' Corn- Length 20 inches. In gift box at ........................ $12.l0 mittee on the Montezuma Semi- Order from nary. This committee conducts near Las Vegas, New Mexico, a The Guardian seminary for the training of Mexi- can candidates for the priesthood. HI II Hill 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, Imtt. Leather, limp, round red edges .................. $2.25 No. 144--2011, laSt. Leather, limp, round corners, gold edges ..... $2.75 No. 144---3015, American Seal Leather, limp, gold side red under gold; very attractive ..................................................... $4.00 No, 144---3158, Persian Morocco Leather, limp, red under gold edges $4.00 Edition On Indi Paper With Epistles and Gospels No. 146---2001, Imlt. Leather Ilmp round corners, red edges ......... $3,00 No. 146---3015, American Morocco Leather, limp, red. under gold edges very attractive ml ....................................... $4.00 No. 146--4017, Turkey Morocco Leather, gold edges . $8.00 Large Type Edition NO. 175---2002, Seal Grain Cloth. stiff cover, sq. corners, red edges..- $2.75 No. 17ISD American Seal Leather, flap, sold aide, red under gold edges $4.50 Special White Binding No. 144---2048, White lmlt. Leather the Best Gift for Wedding Souvenir with Marriage Cortlficata lind autograph spaco for Bridal Party .7S No. 146---3048, White Leather 4M3S0 For Immediate Delivery at Standard Prices order from The Guardian 809 West 2nd Little Roek, Ark. Memorial Service Pearl Harbor, Broadcast Dec. 7 Honolulu. (E)--The hero dead of all branches of the U.S. armed [orces in World War II will be remembered here at a Pontifical Mass of Requiem and a Memorial Service on the day when all Americans "Remember Pearl Har- bor." The Memorial Service, which will follow the Mass, will be broadcast over the nation-wide network of the Mutual Broad- casting System. The Most Rev. James J. Sweeney, Bishop of Honolulu, will pontificate at the Mass in Bloch Arena at the Pearl Harbor Navy Yard, on December 7, the second anniversar: of the Japanese at- tack which plunged the United States into the war. Army and Navy Chaplains will be the assistants to Bishop Sweeney at the Mass. The Bishop will deliver a brief sermon and give the absolution. Masters of ceremorties will be the Very Rev. Edwin J. Kennedy, Chancellor of the Diocese, and the Rev. Eugene R. Morin, Assistant Chancellor. Because of the law, the young men cannot receive this training in their own country. The Bishops' War Emergency and Relief Com- mittee also was able to get to the Holy Ghost Fathers in Marinique the otherwise unavailable sup- plies without which they would not have been able to offer up the Sacrifice of the Mass. One must be poor to know Wthe luxury of giving.--George Eliot. YOUNG AMERICA AND OLDENGLAND1SILVER JUBILEE (Continued from page 1) :Page Joseph Clancy, 12, of the Campus School of Catholic Unlversity.I' bears the train of Lord Halifax, British Ambassador to the United States, during the academic procession which preceded the recent installation of Monsignor Patrick J. McCormick. as seventh Rectbr of the University. Lord Halifax was present in his capacityas Chan- cellor of Oxford University. Harris-Ewing photo. (N.C.W.C.) our Most Holy Father, Pope Plus XII, has very graciously deigned to impart to you his special Apos- tolic Benedicition. As a mark of }:articular paternal benevolence, it is the express wish of His Holi- ness that this Blessing should be , hared in by all the Religious la- boring in St. Anthony's and by all the Faithful of the parish who will join with you in observing this happy Anniversary. While conveying to you this August Mes- sage of the Sovereign Pontiff I wish to assure you also of my own personal congratulations and good wisims and to express the hope that the Blessings of this day will both reward you for your quarter- century of devoted priestly service and also strengthen and encour- age you for the years which lie ahead. With renewed felicitations and with sentiment of esteem and every best wish I remain, Sincerely yours in Christ, A. G. Cicognani Archbishop of Loadicea Apostolic Delegate." Present at the ceremony were Rt. Rev. Msgr. Herman Wernke, Rt. Reverend James Gaffney, Reverend John J. Boyce, Rev- erend Joseph N. Doyle, Reverend Amos Enderlin, Lieutenant J. J. Kelley, S.J., Chaplain, United States Army Airport, Newport, Arkansas, Reverend Joseph King, Reverend W. J. Kordsmeier, Rev- erend Anthony Lachowsky, I C.S.Sp., Reverend Joseph E. Mil- !an, Reverend John J. Mulligan, Reverend John J. Thompson, and Reverend Edward J. Yeager. The Franciscan Brothers of Morris School were represented by their ...... int. Brother John Meier. Catholic Heads Largest Britain's Women's War London. (E)--The new the Auxiliary Territorial largest of the women's war is a Catholic, Mrs. L.V.E. eley. Two of the three principal men's service now have at their head, for Mrs. Matthews has been chief of :W.R.N.S. (Women's Royal Service) for some time. : Mrs. Whateley, who has in the A.T.S., since 1938, when was given the rank of second altern, now holds the rank major-general. Mrs. Whateley is the daughter of a famous soldier the South African war, shal Sir Evelyn Wood. he was not a Catholic his were reared as Catholics, the studying under the Jesuits Beaumont. Her husband, a squadron in the R.A.F., was received the Church some time ago. CFP, and Brother ;Henry, CFP. A delightful banquet was in the St. Anthony School Hall the Women's Auxiliary Society the parish. The capable ever popular Reverend Ja McDonnell was toastmaster, appropriate address the speakers eulogized the complishments of Father bach, Bishop Fletcher was principal speaker and the m,t eonel.ded with I I - Y00"7 _t ml ' ---_ ..... .--:.=_--_ ...... ......:i..i*......i.:....:!;:.!:`......i:.......-- ..:',.i i ' ....... :'::.i .=_-.__ " ............ :::::::::-  :::::::';::-" ..:-Z ::: ...... .:. -- 7,, ; i!:: /i  -:!-:--- .--:!ii::_ " ...................... " ....... ,',  , -=-:.--=-,.:" ::.::...:.-:-.:::_!r-:-:<-=-.:" :.:..::<. ......    ,  ),/: ....... :=--" .. ""'":':.-".:"-=::::=-==:. .':".':::" .'::::---'-":::".' .',.,,i " .... ,fl,,, "i," i --":-:'::'":::::':':-::':':':''::':::"":"" ..... ......................... <'''" .... ; , -. :- ._-.:-=.. :.......: ........  ................ -...... .,.  ':  : .> ''":::: :::::":::::::::: ..... :::%: +::i::::ii!7;it:!:iii::::? :,:)i:i:;:i::;!ii!:i!;:i::iii!!,:i:::! Conrh,sy of INTERTYPE CORPORATION :: d "%7 America is big and beautiful . . . a land for which to be thankful at any time, but especially a land to love at the present time in world history. To the Axis nations America must seem a very strange land. A land where people are free to think and to govern themselves, and actually say what they please. For these many freedoms we can thank a document which begins with these words: "We, the People...", for from this paper stem all,the rights we enjoy... from it come the greatness and strength that is !America. Greatness which offers education to a11.., which gives to each individual the right to shape his own life and fortune. Strength which safeguards American ideals in the midst of a war which seeks to deprive us of our heritage of freedom. OOR NO. 1 JOB: HELP WIN THE WARI Our company, and millions of other companies like ours, had its beginning in one such freedom. Today it is called Freedom of Enterprise, and it is responsible in a large sense for the making of our country. Today as we fight to preserve these American free- doms let us remember to be thankful for them; as never before they are the hope of tomorrow's World. HELPI KANSAS DON'T WASTE ELECTRICITY ]uRr BEOAUSE IT'S NOT RATIONED /", ,.J, ,, , ,,,, ,, II IIIII I III I. I IIII I I I I .... .I IIII I I I_1[I IJ _J_JLL ...... ILl._ _ A._ _ , ,4 LIII