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February 22, 1940     The Observer
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February 22, 1940
 

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Page Two THE OBSERVER February 22, 1940 : t News of Aurora, Elgin and Vicinity ] PRT::TMColtll00g;r:i:amg MARYW00D PLAY TEN CATHOLIC HOUR [IMARMION NOTESJFrederick,,, E. Murphy,00txT h , AMIssln" Opens At MarchElgm CDARetreatPlan ,,, ,- - .- agi'nuUzriana:nlgA2,%ol;armUrat!i!a;i SET FOR MAR, 31 lwa.00mNp.Tnnnav00.as w0rl{l aum0rltyi -- 1 -- ....v....,v.,,.,,,.. n r r . lun0000ror00;-i%t00oO2,00o?S mis%l Elgin--Court Elan, No 11V Louise F-00-eders '---- un ram 00c0n0m'cSJ,e?e00, J00'goL oX,, anfdtthfe Reev:lC;othol:C $t,g::-rsy!eAm::raiiyll, Honors Awarded IA.Iphonoe Simon, O.M.I., of St..Paul, ISaturday and Sunday, March 15, 16 :sth.aThetlznalisleO%deast fetu;d Has Leading Role At Convocation p#)no[t%'tiiTgFrcadt  Eublli:/Nienl,olaOP:lnuedclaStl,l]r Sunday m St Catholic press by members of the -- [ tt dhlSeL:uelr:hurch\\;'itAe I speech department, the script for Aurora.--The presentation date btrAt wiilT:aoYl;seWr,a:hlnwttnaS ,(no "''''''eryheredwhaad[edAeNenatirk : Jh'Agsznarahlt'aastsunday andexplained thepur- announced at a later datet'e:tl:sthea:e;'CrS;:am. Thiyl  which was written by the radio ot the three act comedy, "Gay," by military parade and program. All /pose of the msszon exermses. The hss Nora esnn nas oeen class. Incidental music was fur-the Marywood players has been . , tie t n as an advocate of d[- . . . r nished by Miss Flora Mac N0valdi postponed until after Easter. It was cadets will participate in military women's mission began last Sunday tnamed chairman on ari'angements and the speech choir of the college, to have been given February 4. The science and tactics program. The evening at 7:30 o'clock and will I tOT tee retreat. Those who took part in the broad- new date is Sunday, March 31. school day will close with military close next Sunday afternoon. This I cast included Joan Tighe, Fargo. N. "Gay" is the story of Gay Mar- D., Virginia Lee, Betty Killgallon shall, a girl of the wallflower war- and Anna Mac Peffer. Oak Park, iety who, in an attempt to break en- Armella Smergalski and Jane Wil- tirely with the staid conventions of liams, Chicago, Helen L in d e n, her home life, decides to go a-neck- Am'era, Phyllis Daugherty, Elm- ing and to pitch woo with a vim and hurst, and Mary Birch, Maywood. determination that is quite unnat- Another observance of Catholicural to her. She almost breaks a Press month by members of the various departments of the college will be a panel discussion next Tuesday, Feb. 27, by members of the Rosary Guild, religious organ- ization on the campus. Under the direction of Miss Maureen Daly, Fond du lac, Wis., five students will discuss Catholic books, magazines, pamphlets, newspapers and Rosary few hearts, including her own. The role of Gay Marshall wilt be played by Louise Frieders of NaperTille. Geraldine Schemer and Henry Het- tinger will appear in the roles of her aunt and uncle, whose quiet home is decidedly upset in every sense of the word by Gay's es- capade. Bobby Ellis, portrayed by Robert Schemer, is a boy whom most girls press exhibits. These gffls include Jane Williams and Rosemary Mit- shun and mothers adore---he ha chin (,ho,,,  ..... _.^ been courting Gay for years with- ......... " ............ '"=' out the courage to pop the questmn River Forest, Rosemary Cannon I A " m k and B ' nnette Burns and Dick Roystm Elmwood P--, etty Jean ", 1Nolle rest .Bend YFis who burn candies at both ends, ' ' " really put a kick in an otherwise --  luninteresting romance, but they AIR CHAPLAIN Inearly get their own heads blowni loft by lighting a fuse under Bobby Ottawa.--By means of air travel, Ellis. Marie Berg and Ralph Zenner the Most Roy. C. L. Nelligan, Bish- op of Pembroke and head of the Canadian Caholic Chaplaincy ser- vice, celebrated Mass in Mattava, Ont., Sunday, and was able to say 1Hass Monday in Vancouver, B. C., at the Chinese Mission chapel conducted by the Gray Sisters of the Immaculate Conception. of Pembroke. ILLINOIS o,,L 114 DOWNER PL, CLEANERS AND DYERS ORIENTAL AND DOMESTIC RUG CLEANING AURORA, ILL. iiii ll MERCYVILLE ISAN ITARIUM I URORA, ILLINOIS I for care and treatment of nervous and I mental oases. Conducted by the Sisters  of Merry--Telephone Aurora 2-2906 will be sen in these roles. Then to add sparkle and zip to the scene there are the three pals of Gay, who like to borrow her clothes, Elsie, Jean and Miliie, played by Isabelle Assell, Helen Reuland, and Adeline Meyer. The play will be under the direc- tion of Father Victor, O.S.B., mod- erator of the Marywood players club. Ticket sales are in charge of Veronica Frieders. Admission wilt be 25 cents; 35 cents for reserved seats. Later in the spring the club will present a play with a circus back- ground, entitled "The Little Clown." SPAIN OF TODAY CONTRADICTS FALSE PROPHECIES MADE IN PAST I BY REV. MANUEL GRANA the viewpoint of human solidarity-- (Madrid Correspondent, N.C.IV.C. News Service) the teaching of the Church. There is no religious persecution of any Madrid.--The best refutation of kind in France's Spain. Jews, Prot- the "horrible" predictions of the estants and Moslems live both in anti-France propagandists with re-Spain and in Morocco with full lib- spect to the dignity and patriotic erty. The government even pro- fervor of the new regime is the Tides ships gratis for religious pil- A special broadcast, March 3, at 6 P. M., Eastern Standard Time, will feature the tenth birthday of the nationwide Catholic Hour, produced by the National Council of Catholic Men, through the Red network of the National Broadcasting Company. Participating in the special broadcast will be Archbishop Francis J. Spellman (upper left), of New York; Monsignor Fulton 5. Sheen (center), of Cath- olic University; Louis Kenedy (upper right), president of the N. C. C. M.; the Paulist Choristers, under the direction of Roy. William J. Finn, C. S. P. (lower left), and Jessica Dragonette, popular lyric soprano. (N,C.W.C.: Ligbtolier present reality. There is laot the grimages to Mecca. least indication of any servitude or ; Where Spain adheres most close- Lighting Fixtures dependency, in a military or econ- ly to her religious tradition is in her AL MAY ELECTRIC omic sense, upon either Italy or relations with the Church. The guy Germany. It had been said that the ernment has restored the Crucifix Electrical Contractor new state would dominate the to all schools, universities and ad- Phone 42 61 Fox St. Church; but the latter has never ministrative centers of the state. "Wire May That Al May Wire" been more respected or had more The appointment of teachers of re- influence in official life. Racial per- ligion in the institutes has been en- secutions and reprisals were pro-trusted to the bishdps. Religion dieted, but the outcome has been and religious services have been re- St. Joseph Mercy Hospital quite to the contrary. Relations stored to the state welfare institu- with France and England have tions. Divorce has been abolished AURORA, ILLINOIS been fully reestablished and these and laws affecting the family are in An accredited school of nUTS- powers have thus showu respect for accord with Canon law. The mar- Inn conducted by the Sisters of the new government. Mercy. ridge ceremony of the Church has Four yeare High School required. State of Neutrality full civil worth. Religious orders and congregations have had both Vith the solemn declaration of their civil rights and their property neutrality proclaimed by General returned to them. l Francisco France at the beginning of the new war iu Europe, France Church Given Freedom "A Home for Funerals" Corcoran's AMBULANCE SERVICE Dial 2-2521 Aurora and England were assured tranquil- The Church has obtained a free- ity to the south. The independence dom, consideration and influence in of Spain and her complete soy- public, private and official life, and ereignty with respect to Germany particularly in public education, --self-eIdent from the fact that such as she did not enjoy prior to she has not entered the war-- the establishment of the republic. proves had been proclaimed that And all this has been done before Spain has no obligations .of a mill- State and Church entered into a tary order, nor have Spanish volun- concordat which would regulate teers gone to Germany to enlist, their reciprocal rights and duties. P. F. SCHUSTER The debts that Spain owes to GeT- France required no pact or gusT- many are being liquidated normal- antics on the part of the Church Plumbing -- Heating ]y by means of commercial treaties befoi'e his government enacted on a basis of complete reciprocity: laws in keeping with its conscience 320 Rural Street and Spain will recover he[" financial and its creed. In the field of social autonomy without compromising action, the Papal encyclicals con- Telephone 23449 Aurora, Ill one iota of her rights as a sovereign stitute the fundamental ideology of nation. . the new state. Another "cause for alarm" was the possible imitation in Spain of The attitude of Germany did not the Nazi regime. Such is no the keep Franco from expressing, at a case. Spain is a fundamentally recent meeting of the council of Catholicatton and, as such, ac- ministers, the sympathy of the cepts the Christian dogmas in all Spanish people for Finland, and their integrity. The state willingly strongly condemning the Soviet in- submits to the dictates of Christian vasion of Poland. With respect to morals. For this reason "racial italy, the independence of Spain Art May, Prop. Open Evenings ;questions" have no meaning in has suffered in no way. The Tria- l . iSpam since they are settled from tions between the countries are " most friendly and normal. Both / of Russian violence in the Baltic / and are ready to defend the Latin FODOR JEWELRY STORE--28 5. Broadway civilization that is their common Aurora and rich heritage. Another pediction that has not proved true had to do with *'cruel B I I I I I II] I I I I I I I I I IEI=IEI reprisals." To have fought nobly in AURORA the Red army is not regarded as a crime. Only the criminals -- the murderers and incendiaries -- must .lP:: :eOrp.i:ndeie:e A:ctteher "tl The firms that appear In this directory or have dlspla) ads In other i x n sections of your Observer, consistently represent the best in thei near future. business and profession. They are doing their part to deserve your trade by supporting your paper. You can do yore share by patroniz- All Ireland ,aMourns ing them and mentioning The Observer. Passing of Prelate Make This a Habit--Register Attention to Observer Ads. Dublin.--All of Ireland is mourn. Automobiles De Soto Plymouth ROSS MOTOR SALES, INC. 11.13-15 S. Lake Street AURORA 8437-8 Automobiles VALLEY CHEVROLET CO. USED CARS 88 8. RIVER AT HOLBROOK ST. [[ tng the passing of the Most Roy. ardware Edward J. Byrne, Archbishop of Dublin, who died Feb. 9, at the Wolf-Parker Co. age of 67 in this, his native city. TOOLS AND CUTLERY Flags were flown at half-mast on Harness Rendering Kitchen Utensil,. Garden Seeds Power Tools government and municipal build- 62-64 Sb. La Salle St. Oal ZZZb ings as thousande, of messages, ex- pressing profound sympathy and Groceries . . Baker 7 . . Market sorrow, poured into the late Arch- W Appreciate Your Patronag bishop's residence and the offices of the archdiocese. A constant pro- a Deliveries Daily Dial 4681 cession of persons deeply touched Groceries by the passing of the beloved pre- late called at the Archbishop's C. W. Marshall Co. house after his death was an- nounced to the public. Laundry and Dry Cleaning Paints and wE APPRECIATE YOU. PA00RONAOE Wallpaper Walker Laundry Cleaners ud Dyers Picture Framing PHONE 9201  WALNUT ST. - Wl NDOW GLASS Burial Vaults John FL Armbruster & Co. "AMERICAN MONARCH" Vault With Sdfedieg Covr CONCRETE PRODUCT8 Building Materials Phone 2-2908 723 S. LaSalle St. Patronize Observer Advertisers WALLBRUNN. KLING & CO. 30 North Broadway PHONE 8787 AURORA Beverages PABST Good Taste for 94 Years F. J. WEDDIGE, Distributor PHONE 5456 California Mission Restoration Pledged Los Angeles. -- Restoration of Mission Solendad, one of the units of the mission chain that extends from San Diego to Sonoma, has been pledged by the Native Daugh- ters of the Golden West as a spe- cial work of the organization for 1940. Only the crumbling Walls of the historic foundation of 1791 remain and it is the hope of the present )astor of Soledad, the Rev. Wil- liam Stuhlmann, that a good part of the building will be restored in time for the 150th anniversary next year. Mission Soledad was founded by Father Francisco Lasuen, but its first structure was not completed until 1797 and this temporary edi- fice was replaced by a larger church in 1805. At the time of secularization, in 1834, it had 350 Catholic Indians and records show- ed that there had been 2,234 bap- tisms and 350 marriages since the foundation. Following seculariza- tion the process of decay began. Paulists Note Feast In Eternal City Vatican City.--In the Church of Santa Susanna of the Paulist Fath- ers, the Feast of the Conversion of St. Paul the Apostle was celebrat- ed with solemn Mass sung by the Very Roy. Msgr: Charles E. Fitz- gerald, spiritual director of the North American college. The sermon on the theme: "St. Paul and the Modern Man" was delivered by the Very Rev. Msgr. Richard L. Smith, vice-rector of the English college. The music and ceremonies were in charge of the students of the North American college. In the afternoon, the solemn Pon- tifical Benediction was given by the Most Roy. Edward J. Hanna, re- tired Archbishop of San Francisco. FRANCISCANS' BOOK Jerusalem--The Rev. Crisosto- me Guzzo, O.F.M., commissary of Terra Santa in Venice, has just published "The Golden Book of the Franciscans in the Holy Land." Beatification Near "The Congregation of Rites, 'meet- ing in the presence of Pope Plus XII, has just approved a decree for the beatification of Mother Philippine Rose Duchesne. faun- dress in America of the houses of the Society of the Sacred Heart. Mother Duchesne died in 1852, at the convent in St. Charles, Me., wre Bhe  btned- (CWC) drill at noon. The program has been arranged under the direction of Major Lester H. Barnhill, P. M. S.&T. Nothing could have been more appropriate than an address made before the Marmion cadets last week by Paul Adams, cadet United States Military academy, West Point, N. Y., who just four years ago was a member of the graduat- ing class at Marmion. But one year of militai'y science and tac- tics had been taught then and Mar- mien is proud to have one from this first group of graduates at West Point. Cadet Adams held the inter- est of the Marmion cadets when he told the story rich in lore which makes West Point the institution it is today. That part of his story which dealt with his initiation and the V:est Point plebe system and the respect demanded by the up- per classmen of the plebes was of particuuar interest to the Marmion cadets. Visual Education Through the efforts of Capt. Dob- bins members of the science class- es receive a wealth of opportunity for visual instruction in the bi- weekly movies that he secures for them through the visual instruction department of the University of Ill- inois. Under the Captain's super- vision similar movies are shown in the evenings for resident students and for other scholastic groups dur- ing the week. The seniors had the privilege of attending the Veterans of Foreign VVars program held in the Marmion gym last Thursday evening. Dr. Daniels, major USARC., presided at the program during which he in- troduced the Marmion seniors to the assembly. The exercises were held in commemoration of the 42d anniversary of the sinking of the U.S.S. Maine and were sponsored by Waidley post No. 468, V.F.W. the academy band under the di- rectiou of Capt. Haugland. par- ticipated in the program, playing the national anthem during the pro-= sentation of colors. Cadets W.: Neher and Corrigan sounded taps at the conclusion of the exercises. Aurora--During the week's schol- astic convocation the first semes- ter awards were conferred on the distinguished, honor and proficient cadets for scholastic achievement and on cadets for best appearance, influence and for military proficien- cy by the Very Rev. Superintend- ent, Father Norbert, O.S.B., Major Lester H. Barnhill, P.M.S.&T., and the Roy. Headmaster, Father Ger- ald, O.S.B. To the distinguished cadets goes a gold bar for earning at least 24 honor points; the honor cadets re- ceive a silver bar for at least 18 honor points; and the proficient ca- dets a bronze bar for 12 points at- tained in scholastic achievement. Average of over 95 per cent earns five honor points; 90 to 94 per cent, four points; 85 to 89 per cent, three honor points; 80,to 84 per cent, two honor points. To become a distin- guished cadet, a cadet must earn besides his scholastic honor points at least four honor points in con- duct and military science and tac- tics respectively; for the honor ca- det at least three honor points in each and for the proficient cadet two. The following freshmon received the dis- ling-dished cadet's gold bar: J. Buga, D. R. Cnppert, W. J. DuSell, A. O. Fezekas, J. E,. Flynn. n. R. Crib, R. H. Keyes, H. A. Klingler. W. F. MacDonald E. L. Mettel cR. H. Milrov. M. F. Moony. D. A. Oester W. Petit,'F. C. Salens. R. L. Sibenaller -N': G. Streit, C. F. Woiler and D. G. Wolf. Sophomores: J. C. Beach. Win. N. Oantrel] O. Carrots. J. E. Cassidy. H. C. Curry, G. W. Easer, G. F. Latchford, R. J. Maguire, G. R. Pearson, A. D. Perna, W. P. Piper. E. J. Sauires, R. K. Weiler and R. P. Zettinger. Juniors: E. L. Biesemier. K. J. Gartner J. J. Martin and J. J. Starshak. Senior Honors Seniors: 3". F. Altringer, R. F. DuMont N. M. Esspr, G. n. Frantzen. J. C. Krafft C. G. Lambert, J. C. Lentz. F. E. Lloyd, J. McGrady, T. O. Mahon, B..L Malloy, V. R. Neh#r, J. R. Rich J. A. Rippinger. O. M. Ryan, G. J. Schramer, F. E. Shoemaker and R. J. St. Jule. The ilvr bar of the honor cadet wa bestowed on 16 frehmPn, 20 sophomore, eight 'uniors and 10 seniors. A silver star waa conferred on the follow- in- cadeta for attaining the hia'hc ehol- astir average in their class: fr*shmen D. A Oesrer. 95.Seffe ; sophomore, H..N'. Cantrll and L. J. Horan, both with an average of 93.6%: junior, E. J. Biesemior, 96% and on the senior. 3,'. M. Esser. for the general average of 97.8e which was the highest attained by any cadet durina" the past semeer. x:hich "fact brings credit to the 'nior class for-b, adPrship not only in soeia'l, athletic, military but also in rholastie endoavor. In class competition, the following cadets reci:ml a silver bar for Punting the highest :r'l|olattc averages in their class: freshmen A, D. A. Ors[or: frshmon B. J. Bu,-,a; freshmen C, D. R. Copperl: sophomore A. H. L. Kinn: Fphomore B. H. N. Cantrell and L. J. Moran; sophomore C, D. J.fl Frantzen: junior A. E. J. Biescmier; junior R, A. J. Michela; nior A, N. W. Eer; senior B, J. A. Rip- pinker. 33e most coveted and distinctive award that is conferred on the cadet by the academy ia the award for the best influence wlfich goes to the cadet who shows leadership in all academic and military, endeavors Sadt Captain S. B. Janeczko, niur, and Cadet Sgt. E. ,1. Biemier received the gold star fr achievin this honor in battalion competition The best influence bar was prnted to Cadets L. E. To[man, freshman and N. J. M*zydlo, soplom,re . Merit Bronze Bars The bronze star awarded for b appear anco in battalion competition was awarded to Cadet Captain O. F. Covelli, senior, al to Cadet Corporal L. R. Sehnittgen, sopho. more. Tho beat appearance bar was prP nted to R. C. Jochum, junior and R. H Keyes, freshman. The bar for greatest proficiency in th, hand was received by R. W. Wilson, sonior, and G. P. Latchford, sophomore, and the bar fnr the groatoat improvement in the hand was won by A. P. Foeht. senior, and week is reserved for all single and married women. Next Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock the mission exercises for all single and married men will open. Solemn closing of the mission will take place at 7:30 o'clock, Sunday evening, March 3. The follownig is the order of the daily exercises during the mission: 5:30 a. m.--Mass, followed by a short instruction. 6:15 a. m.--Mass, but those at- tending this Mass are urged to be present at 6 o'clock in order to hear the sermon which is delivered between the early Masses. 8:00 a. m.--Mass, followed by a short instruction. 7:30 p. m.--Mission devotions, principal sermon of the day, fop j lowed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament. Confessions will be heard after the 8 o'clock Mass, at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, and after each evening service beginning Tuesday St. Joseph's PTA Name Committees Elgin.--At a business meeting last Friday evening members of St. Joseph's parents' association named the committees for a card party to be sponsored by the association Easter Monday, March 25, in the school hall. Mrs. Fred Zimmerman, general chairman, will be assisted by co chairman. Mrs. Albert Weidner and Mrs. T. J. Refl. Committee mem- bers are Me.sdfimes Joseph Weidner, George Nufer, George Fenzil. Ethel Dietz, John McCue, Anthony Piazza, A. P. Mettle, Leonard Muetterties and Joseph VCesterman. St. Joseph's Aid Plan Easter Ball Aurora.--St. Joseph Mercy hos- pital auxiliary will hold its annual ball Wednesday evening, March 27, at the Log Cabin ballroom. Mrs. Frederick E. Murphy ---Courtesy Telegraph-Herald versified farming and as one of the leading authorities on agricultural ;problems in the country. He was born on a farm near Troy, Vis., December 5, 1872, the son of a pioneer in crop rotation and scientific dairying He was graduated from the University of Notre Dame in 1893 and immedi- ately became associated with the Minneapolis Tribune, of which his older brother, V. J., was president and publisher. Mr. Murphy served in an executive capacity in practic- ally all departments of the paper, succeeding his brotheras publish- er in 1921. Owned Large Farm With the exception of a three- year absence because of ill health, he never was dissociated from the paper, although he had many other interests. It was during his sabbatical, spent on his farm in the Red River valley of western Min- nesota, that he developed many of his agricultural ideas. His 6,000- acre place, now Femco Farms, be- came an agricultural laboratory. He also bred pure-blooded Perch- erons and developed GIendalough, game farm in northern Minnesota. Mr. Murphy's agricultural the- ories were applied to farming in the northwest when he returned to the newspaper business in 1921. Agriculture was prostrate in the post-war depression and Mr. Mur- phy urged the farmers to engage in diversified farming, instead of depending only on wheat. He financed 12 experts to develop what became known as the "Min- nesota Plan." He was instrumental in organizing the $10,000,000 agri- culture credit corporation to finance farmers in the adoption of such a plan, money being lent to the farmers and secured by mort- gages on livestock, a form of bank- ing collateral which he claimed the severe depression of 1931 proved was one of the safest types of se- curity. OBSERVATION The Most Rev. John Gregory Murray, archbishop of St. Paul, is- sued the following public state- ment in connection with Mr. Mur- phy's death: "The death of F. E. Murphy re- moves from the world of journal- ism a gentleman who had made his career a consistent service to his community and to his country. Convinced that in his chosen field he had the opportunity to perpet- uate a praise-worthy family heri- tage, he sought new outlets for his energy in extending to tho great- est possible number the advantages which he appreciated as funda- mental in the welfare of all the people. Truly th modest publish- er rose to the height of achieve- ment that makes a man great in the judgment of all men, because he cultivated to the utmost the ad- vantages and responsibilities of his own task." POSTMASTER QUITS St. Patrick, Mo.--John N. Kirch- her, postmaster here for 19 years, has retired. Every year on St. Patrlck's Day this postoffice does a land office business, canceling postage and depositing xhail that has been sent from all sections of the country. tmzr nf th Chicago Tribune tm-or and at- tend the Trihuno R. O. T. C. broadcast. Friday, February 25 R:.'L5 a. m., St. Rita chureh--Ma for day cadets; sermon, "Conscience," Roy. FT. Nor- bert. 3:S0 p. m.--Month-end leave of absence borons. 7:-"0 p. m., chapel--Lenten devotions; way of cro; benediction. Saturday, February 24 Ocer' and non-commissionPd nfficers' training school will not be held today. Coming Events Wedne,day. FHruary 2--Meotin of Mar- minn Mothers' c'lub, Anrora eimpier; address: "Tb Bandmater's Job." Capt Haugland. Friday, March 1--Firgt Friday of the month. Sunday. March 3----Meeting of Marmion Dads' club, Aurora and Chicago chapters. Monday, March 4----Meetiug of Marmion Mothers' club, icago chapter; addrer: "The Bandmagtor'l Job," Capt. Haugtand. Meeting o! Marmion Dads' club, Aurora, chpfcr. Thnrsday-Fr dsy, )larch 7-8----Six-wek ex- aminations. Monday to Friday, March 11-15--Vocation wPok. of each week. Oran E. Parker has been named ........... I general chairman. Mrs. Wm. C, chn:h PleStt tevisl[StO'Brien will direct the publicity; ' . " ': " " " .'lMrs G Howard Matson, the ticket oh,,, o.-  ,.. ,h.hat.,aiss, ione.o, rovdes a peOPoltsale ' and Mrs. ohn S. Byrne will .... P . .,P have charge of the refreshment o:hex;rm;;ry ::CeonO[ ne tP[I committee. Mrs. Wallace E. Bren. . ' nan is president of the auxiliary. advantage of the spiritual benefits l the mission brings to those who $$$ attend the services regularly and Sandwich approach the sacraments of pen- ance and Holy Eucharist. YOUTH CONGRESS ---- 1 MEETING FAILS Funeral Home (Continued from page 1) "'--"--------"-- - U l HV:KLAINU' judgment, in becoming chief spon- FUNERAL HOME sor of the Youth Congress' meet- 1Ambulance Service--- ing in Washington and the organi- LICENSED LADY ASSISTANT zation's foremost defender against ==== Phone 339 charges of Communist domina-i " ...................... tion." Ernest Lindley, writipg in The Rochelle Veashington Post. said "the Ameri. can Youth Congress has washed itself up as an effective political  -=--=--=- force." "After its performance in W'ashington this week," he de-i u=.r00 elaTed, "it will be listened to just! Inc. about as seriously as Earl Brow- rlarrns-rarr, der." Ice Cream and Butter Co. Also writing in the Post, and Pasteurized Guernsey Milk even before President Roosevelt Phone 43 addressed the AYC, Harlan Mil- ler said "since the 'American Youth Congress' attacked the Funeral Director American defense program and aid to Finland, some here who C.P. UNGER razzed Dies for picking on harm- less infants are swinging "Complete Service" around." 8 -- Phonee -- 24 "They suspect," Mr. Miller con- tinued, "that Dies may have been right, that the juveniles are Stalin eed stooges unbeknownst to many of LAZIER SEED CO. themseh, es, and that a few expert FIELD--S E E D SGARDEN Communists in the woodpile are Growers of leading them by the nose or by the Genuine PF[STER HYBRID SEED CORN ear, or however children are led." Phone 3]4 Rochelle, III. He said "many genuine Ameri- can liberals" wanted the president ''. -,' to go through with his scheduled ..%--.-4%%%%%%%% talk to the "Institute" delegates and "lecture them a little and straighten ut the Puerile Pinks"'] St Charles The New York Herald-Tribune commented editorially upon the as- sertion by Archibald B. Roosevelt,  Jr., grandson of President Thee- Coal, Ice dore Roosevelt and cousin of Mrs. Roosevelt, that he was forcibly W. EL Parker & Son prevented from distributing a rose- ST. CHARLES COAL & ICE CO Not Inc. Phone St. Charles 57 lution condemning Soviet Russia's Yard Omce: llth Avenue end invasion of Finland, while "plenty Great Western Tracks of Stalinist propaganda" was be COAl-, ICE AND WOOD Weight -- Quallty -- 8ervice inn handed out in the government building in Washington, where the "Institute" was held. The Herald-Tribune said Mr. Funeral Service Roosevelt's testimony "simply cor- Russel C. Norris roborates the overwhelming evi- dence already in hand of the Cam- MORTICIAN munist domination of the con- "Personal Attention" gross." Sedan Ambulance Phone 51 a PRAISE DUTCH SCHOOLS Lumber Suan Juan, P. R.--The "public confessional schools" of Holland, in which is imparted "a complete Me A. Joshel & Bros. Catholic education" are lauded in Incorporated the Lenten Pastoral of the Most Coal, Feed and Grain Rev. Edwin V. Byrne, Bishop of Phones: St. Charles 444. 445 San Juan. CHRISTIANITY GUIDES HINDUS Plumbing Bombay, India--That the Hindus and other Non-Christians in India R. L WAGNER are being guided by Christian pz'Tn- Silen Automatic Oil Burners ciples in their social and domestic I IRON FIREMAN STOKERS relations is evidenced by resolu- Office 549 -- Phone= -- Res. 152 tions passed by communal organ- 112 E Main St. izations all over the country. ,%%%%....%%%%%%%%.._ ELGIN The firms that appear In this directory, or bare display ads in ethos sections ef your Observer, consistently represent the best in thel , ) business and profession. They are doing their part to deserve your  trade by spporting your paper. You can do your shara by patroni ing them and mentioning The Observer. , Make rhis a Habit--Register Attention to Observer Adz. "A Cale of Good Judgment" t r3DELWEISS DI'1qLCUTINO CO. 56 Water t. Phone 2031 Jewelers Jewelers Optometrish Rovelstad Bros. Elgln'a Reliable Jeweler= Since 1883 162 E Chicago 8t J, T. M,ony, sophomore. The l)rono bar Of thc proelont cadet for[l' ............ IC=. Itl -hoiastic prnficiencv waa awarded to 11 wict.utaL uiL. Lu. I I freshm .... 2t ophomores, eight juniora and]| --DiItributora- Ill l'"r;arg::t ;otu; oh; rEXACO Petroleum Products itl that has been presented during the prenttl Statlone Loested At III regime and vouches well for the new academicll GENEVA BATAVIA I 1 'm and enriched curriculum that ha, ll --ST. CHARLES I Ill been introduced at Marmion through thell300 West Meln 215 East Main III efforts of the Rev. Father Gerald, O.S.B.,I| UI headmaeter. MARMION WEEKLY CALENDAR Thursday, February 22 Washington' birthday. Morninz--Military program. Major Barnhill t in obarze. 9: a. m.- :30 p. m.. lmma-ulata high school. Chicago---Group ,,f Marmion cadet at- tend th gnPral meeting of Cisoa. 8 p. m., Chieago----Rev. FT. Nbert, super. ] intendent, and Major Bernhill, P. M, S. & T., accompanied by thre honor cadet who re- ceived Chicago Tr3une medals will make Founded I$6 NEH IMEI00 rc]*ileaura/ toodwork ISSll * I@IaOIO I Dr.,s Thiel's Drug Store C, J. THIEL, R.Ph. rae Prescription Store n lb'1 DUNDEE AVENUE Everything for the Motorist PHONES: 2577 - 257 [540 Paints VALLEY PAINT CO. Dlstributor---MOORE Pile[ Produotl WATER FAST WALLPAPER GLASS, PAINTERS' tUPPLIE8 13 N. Bprlng St- Phone }4 Patronize Elgin Advertisers I = ...... -- -- ]  .... ] _'2-v-2_ ........................... =...a