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May 18, 1939     The Observer
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May 18, 1939

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PI Four THE OBSERVER THE _[_ C"  The Official OBSERVER  Newspaper Published of Every the Diocese of Thursday Rockford THE OBSERVER -- Publication offices 845 Bluff St., Dubuque, rows. Entered as second-class matter Nov. he 1835, at the Post Office at Dubuque. Iowa. under act of March 3. 1879 Subscription -- Prepaid: United States, yearly. $1.00; Canada, $2.50; Europe. $3.00. All communications hould be addressed to the office THE OBSERVEIL Box 479. Freeport. IlL THE BOLSHEVIK KISS OF DEATH Infallible mark of incompetence or of dis- loyalty in discussion of foreign affairs is to consider Russia a safe ally of the "Democ- racies" against Germany. Among the most voluble of the advocates of a Russian alliance among American newspaper and radio com- mentators are H V Kaltenborn oi the Co- lumbia Broadcasting System and Pearson and Allen who run the Washington blerry-Go- Round. \\;Ve have often wondered why. The real Russian position in European af- fairs is well described by a competent corres- pondent, Sisley Huddleson, writing as follows in The Weekly Review, London, April 27, as follows : "Before we invite anyone into our house to protect us against burglars, we must be sure that he is not an assassin. Hitherto, Poland and Rumania, across whose territory Russian troops must pass on their way to the West, have taken the very sensible view that it is better to regard Russia as a foe than as a friend. Once Russia is let in, how shall Rus- sia be put out? France, through the alliance with Russia, which was taken to give Russian agents full right of subversive propaganda and impunity in ali destructive activities in France, narrowly escaped a revolution, and has suffered greatly and permanently in its substance. Nor should we forget the fate of the League of Nations when it accepted Rus- sian 'help' [that ruined the League--editorial note], the fate of Spain when it opened its doors to Russia, the fate of Czechoslovakia when it linked itsel/ with Russia. Russia's friendship is /atal. The embrace of the bear is to be shunned ..... "The truth is that Russia is more than will- ing to encourage a European war, and even to play a minor part if necessary, with the sinister purpose of provoking revolution not only in Germany but in England and France. But to engage its responsibility in actual com- bat is quite another matter. Mv own infor- mation is that it is incapable of a sustained military effort; and even if it were, it has no intention of weakening itself. When Czecho- slovakia was in danger last year it might have been expected that Russia, bound by a definite pact, would have instantly gone to the rescue; it remained aloof. When Poland prepared to take Teschen by force oi arms, Russia threat- ened Poland; )oIand ignored these threats, and Russia conveniently forgot them. This yearthe incorporation of Bohemia and Mor- avia, the conversion of Slovakia into a Pro- tectorate of the Reich, the seizure of Memel, the vassalization oi Lithuania, and the econ- omic subjugation of Rumania -- all events which should have touched Russia-- failed to disturb its indifference. War is for others-- not for Russia. Russia would welcome war, provided it is not fought on Russian soil. War would afford the Comintern a splendid oppor- tunity, and incidentally would, by reducing the adversaries to the proverbial condition of the Kilkenny Cats, leave Russia secure; but to imagine that Russia is on the side of the 'Im- perialists' as England and France are called [they are called innocently or knavishly de- mocracies over here.--editorial note]--is to exhibit singular naivety. "\\;Ve must beware of playing Germany's game, but we must equally beware oi playing Russia's game. \\;Ve must resist German hege- mony [predominance] but we must not fall nder the domination of the Russian forces of disorder and destruction. We must see that we do not fight to make the world safe for Comm.unism." Sisley Huddleston in The Weekly Review [Lofldon] for April 27, 1939. ALL BUT WARMONGERS FOR PEACE All sane Americans are for preserving the peace and keeping out of the Hell's broth brewing in Europe and Asia; they say that it would be senseless, suicidal, insane for us to plunge into it; that we would lose not only our liberties, but oui shirts as well, and wreck democracy and liberty and civilization in the bargain. "So General Johnson, who says, rea- son (ii observed) will keep us out of war; so Colby, the great secretary of state for Wil- slon ; so the leaders ot Labor, Green and Lewis, who say the workers are solidly against our entrance into the European and Asiatic mess. Even Ernest I,indlev, able New Deal advo- cate, deprecates the devilishly lying propa- ganda pushing us into the war and Mr. Roose- celt's taking sides, therein, which he says de- stroys his efficacy as an intermediator. T'he Europeans are determined there shall be no world war. they know its awful devas- tations, and they are nervously apprehensive (especially the F, nglish) lest American war- mongers preclpitate the dreadful conflict. So among other repolts Demaree Bess in The Saturday Evening Post. The ']'ablet, ablest of British weeklies, af- And Life Goes On 2,:;,; :o:..o co, me,., Children's Mass I love to go to a Children's Mas,, And watch the little faces, As the boys and girls come stream- ing in And quietly take their places. Fresh and young, untouched by life, Kneeling row on row, ,Vim; does the future hold for you i Where will your footsteps go? firms in its leadmg editorial: I "The worst enemies of peace today are'!.ittle girl in front of me. those who limit their analysis to a denuncia i With )'our pig-tails quite askew " , _ _.11 Down what road will you make tion o the harsher features of .,erma. auui )'our way, Italian policy, and who combine their dcnun- Whai pathways are marked for eiation with the attempts to organize a trade you? boycott. The difficulty of trading in a world of protected markets is one of the great in-Mayhap one day a famous star i In a thrilling Broadway play, centives to a wholehearted military policy ... Mayhap somebody's gentle wife "The correct policy to check the success of In a cottage over the way. the tomnters of war is to argue the issues in quiet language and not bv hurling epithets through the air." THE WAY TO WORLD WAR The antecedents of the present crisis and the way we can precipitate a world war by favoring one side or the other to it are ad- mirably brought out in a recent address by that eminent Jesuit, Father \\;Vilfrcd Parsons Dean of the Graduate School, Georgetown University, and former editor of .America, in the following c.pital passage: Now in all this where do we stand? To compre- hend our position, we have to go back to the time when Anthony Eden was foreign minister for Great Britain. It was Eden who departed from the tradi- tional policy of Great Britain, which was never to have me, re than one enemy on the Continent at one time. Eden drove Italy into the arms of Germany, and made them forge the Rome-Berlin axis. The fol- ly of this disastrous policy became at last clear to the English, and they drove Eden out of power. At this moment Chamberlain is making desperate efforts to repair the damage, by winning Italy away from Germany again. We also fell under the Eden spell, and we still are there, apparently Very cleverly he used the Soviet tactics in this country, which happened at the time to fall in with the aims of the imperial- isms. We were told that collective security was the only way to keep the peace. What he meant was tha't it was the way to tip the balance of power to- ward Great Britain an0 France by bringing us in on their side. What the Communists meant by it was something different They meant to use the democ- racies to crush Fascism, which at the present is one of the great, if not the one great obstacle to the spread of Communism in Europe. Stalin expects every democrat to do his duty. From the point of view of Great Britain and France the ideological holy war for democracy is a piece of folly. England does not go to war to change people's forms of government. She is inter- ested in their foreign policies--as they affect her. But the holy war still has possibilities as far as the United States is concerned. If the Communist pro- paganda can bring us along to the belief that the war, if it comes, will honestly be another holy war to preserve democracy and to impose that form of government on Germany and Italy, well and good. It is a dangerous game to play. No matter who loses, Russia wins; if Germany is beaten there wi]l be chaos there and then a Red dictatorship; if France is beaten, the same thing will happen there. In any case, the only victor will be Communist Russia. One thing the Russians saw very clearly. This was that as long as Fascism prevails in Germany and Italy there is no possibility of her gaining a foothold in those countries. To my mind, Fascism is a foL'm of collectivism and totalitarianism which is as bad as the totalitarianism and collectivism in Russian. But that is not the point. The point is that the Communist maneuver and the imperialistic maneuver happen to coincide tot the moment, end each is trying to use the other for its own purposes. Each is trying to get us in one that side; the British and French to crush German imperialism, the Rus- sians to crush the only obstacle which remains to thmr triumph in Europe. So there is an international crisis in democracy. But it is a crisis which comes not from any danger to democracy itself, but to the imperialism with which democracy has unfortunately allied itself. The nations are not ruled by any law, we must not forget. They arc ruled by feat', and therefore by armed might. The only thing that keeps peace in Europe today is not love for democracy, or for jus- tice, or for fraternity, or any other fine and noble thing. It is simply and solely the fear on each side that if they go into war they may lose and be crushed. If either group can get us in on its side, they will fear no longer. Is it not clear, then, that the one sure way to keep the peace, and to pre- serve what democracy has left in the world, is for us to be deaf to both the Communist and the im- perialist propaganda, and maintain peace by staying out of the ideological and imperialistic conflicts of the old world? We have presumed to throw the last lines of this excerpt int oheavv emphasis because they are important and deserve the attention of the reader. From Other Editors Little boy with the hole in your sleeve, What is ahead for you-- There's Always a WayI I moved, seeking quiet, And wimt do you think? The next week they set up A roller rink On the vacavt lot Right on the corner-- At pulling out "plums"--. Thele's me and Jack Homer. So now I wrile To the rhythmic roar Of roller skates On aweil waxed floor While a hurdy-gurdy Shrill with glee Grinds out "Thanks For the Meraor-ee." But youth, I know, Must have its fling- Must ::kae aqd dance And ride and sing: The things I write Can very well xait, So down I'll go And learn to skate! Down With the ' Catholic The Old Gos--els Mode Applied by Rt. Rev. P. M. H- Wynho Editor, Catholic Action of South New Orleans, La. "Whosoever Killeth You" The Bibie for Today A Cardinal Speaks "As far as communism is con- eerned, the Church of Christ has condemned it not in order to save the strong-boxes of the rich but beacuse it is contrary to nature and to God .... But no less men- acing, although up to the present it ha used less violent yet more in- telligent means, is a regime based on materialism, even though it is full of religious mysticisms, which destroys in men's consciences their Ohristian heritage. "... Living Catholicism is a pub- lic witnessing of Christ, in thought and in action, taking in the whole of life. "It cannot be restricted to the temples; it should divinely inspire morality, law, philosophy, art, eco- nomics, politics, all human activity It cannot refrain from denouncing the error of racism, for this error is the denial of the dogma of Chris tian redemption that extends to all races, which, in turn, as crea- tures of God. find. without dis- tinction, in the blood of Christ an equal source of grace and regener- ation. It cannot refrain from de- nouncing the error of statolatry, which defies power, because it must obey God rather than men and because God speaks, in what concerns the things of the soul. through Christ and His Church. It cannot refrain from denouncing the error of the pagan cult of force, of ambition of violence ,of hardness and of hatred (of which I the world has just seen a cruel] example in the ignominious perse- I cutions inflicted upon the Jews),] since these are opposed to Christ] . . All of this is not political] ,G,xtholicism; it is merely Catholieq Readings from Sacred Scripture selected and arranged by the Rev L J. Semper, Litt.D.. author of The 8arrymores The newspapers have been de- Tempest or sunshine, who shall]voting considerable space to the say which. [latest divorce suit of John Barry- Skies that are gray or blue? :sore. Outside of tahe two persons " directly involved, I wonder if Hurrying so you won't be late [here is anyone in the whole wide world who really cares? VChich brings to mind the Bar- rymore story of the time of .ne, San Francisco earthquake when John wired his sister vJthel for wenty-five dollars saying his ho- el had been destroyed and tuat the militia was forcing him to work in the streets with a pick and a shovel. VChen Ethel relayed that bit of information to their uncle, the late John Drew he remarked (can't you just hear him?): "It took an earthquake to get him out of bed and the United States army to get him to work. Leave him alone." It All Could Be Comes now the news that ar- t:hltechts are greatly worried over the way some of the New York World Fair buildings are begin- Mng to settle Maybe that squak thos. U. S. Congressmen made about being charged thirty cents a glass for beer jarred them ioose from their foundations. Zinoviev, the historian of sian communism says: "We grapple with the Lord God in season. We shall vanquish His high heavens, and where He seeks refuge, we shall Him forever." And Lanachar,, the commissar of education in Soviet Republic, further devel this communistic objective: hate Christianity and Even the best of them must looked upon as our worst They preach the love of our he: hers and mercy, which is to our principles..Christian low an obstacle to the development the revolution. We must learn to hate and it is only then that shall conquer the world." Animated with this satanic hat- red of God, they have proceeded l to attack principally the Catholic religion. All through the centuries whenever opposition arises against religion, it is always the Catholic Church which is the center of at- tack and persecution. This historic fact should consti- tute a most weighty and convinc- ing argument to the serious student and conscientious searcher after truth, that of all Christian religions the Catholic Church must be the only true religion of Christ, be- :ause she only meets in.fu!H'l ent Jesus' prediction: "Whoso ver killeth you will think that he doth a service to God." The hate of the Communist and his determination to exterminate all religion can be explained and is somewhat natural. Directly inspir- ed by the working with the devils of hell, he is bent on destroying all belief in God. However, what is less understandable and inexpli- cable is that there are always people found who profess to be- lieve in God and maintain to be in- spired with true zeal for God's cause, who will let no opportunity pass to belittle and attack Cath- olic principles and vilify every- thing Catholic. Otherwise serious- minded Protestants who profess al- most the same belief as Catholics do; who hold and swear .by the truth of the same Bible (with a few" man-made changes) as Catholics do; who pray the same "Ore" Father, Who art in heaven" as Catholics pray. will yet and in the Open Letter O. Mr. Bertsch of the Merchants' "The Fine Gold of the Old Testament" THE KINGSHIP OF GOD (For the Octave of the Ascension) (Psalm 46.) O clap your hands, all ye nations! Shout. unto God with the voice of joy! For the Lord, the Most High, is terrible, A great King over all the earth. He hath subdued peoples under us, And the nations under cur feet. He hath chosen an inheritance for us, The beauty of Jacob which he loveth. God is gone up with jubilee, And the Lord witb the sound of a trumpet Sing praises to our God, sing praises; Sing praises to our King, sing praises. For God is the King of all the earth; Sing praises with understanding. God reigneth over the nations; God sitteth on his holy throne. The princes of the people gather together Unto the God of Abraham; For the great ones of earth belong to God; They are exceedingly exalted. NOTE: This psalm is a Messianic song, summoning all the nations to pay homage to the Divine King. The Church applies this psalm to the Ascension of Christ. For that seat in your favorite pew, Maybe I'm seeing the nation's chief As I glance up and look at you. And the gentle Sisters kneeling there Guarding their little flock, Teaching those trusting hearts to know Thai their faith shall be their rock. All of you kneeling at Children's Mass, Quietly row on row, k silent prayer, God guide your i steps i Wherever all of you go. Sudden Thought Have you ever noticed the ex- pression on some people's faces when they say good-morning to i'ou? Like they'd just taken an as- pirin without a swallow of water. Min Callaghan says that from all she's been able to save for a rainy day, she'd better plan of spending her old age in the dust bowi. Last Call I'm sorry but I must remind you again that contributions sent *.o this co,umn without a signature can not receive consideration. O:" if you are entirely too shy to use :our name. at least sign your ini- tials. All right? Oh, Very I just read where a young writer who says she writes merely for astime announces that with her _irst royalty checks she will buy a horse. Obviously a hobby horse. To Brother Francis Meyer, St. i,ouis, Me.: A letter like yours every now and again would make a jubilee year out of any year. And thanks for the heart. J ran across a little something .o ethel day that sums ir all up in a few words. Here it is: "The Be- ginning of Failure Is When You Leave Gtf Trying." And not until! Then and Now We used to try to hitch our wagon to a star. Now we try to keep the tinance company from bitching onto our wagon. Ho-hnm. A good thing to remember in: r_hese tm'bulent times of fault- finding and criticizing one an- other is the old saying: "Remem- ber, we're all in the gutter---onlyi some of us are looking at the stars." hotel face of all that they believe and .4. man o'f many affairs pray to the contrary notwithstand- u,.t. i ....... "o,n oi,= .... ing, not let an opportunity pass to ';J" ""' ................... " ........ i of n And where are those old wood fos ter..'natre(1 ano suspIc on .a y chalice " atnolle cause, pronouncement or " movement. k lett-^ ...... _ ._ I But what is entirely beyond hu- livin,- in Chics o tellin me ho -Iman calculatmn is that there are  ..... g - g '[ I Catholics who will significantly rouen a ntue verse or mine mean ......... ". to him will always remain amone -ntsper. or oomly criticize ,.ann tnus return, narm anu sometimes the most cherished of my posses- destroy many a good and neces- sions. Isn't It The Truth June Provines tells of the old L-ish lady who said to a neighbor: "Did you ever see the beat f nis weather in all your born days, Mrs. O'Brien? Hot one day, cold the next and hot again; a body doesn't know what to pawn." Comes now the item that the world's first chatter and gossip column originated in a barber sary Catholic work. They will be- little a good man's intentions and often subject him to silent insults, just because he is trying in the earnestness of his soul and with real religit  s concern to do a little more than the average. Many a plan of a Bishop for the best interests and the true need of a diocese is thus hampered and often frustrated by this attitude on the part of some Catholics, who in false self-appraisal profess to be good Catholics. How they arrive at shop in ancient Rome. And its qual- the pregnant conclusion that they same ]ity is just about--at the -.. ',can manage a diocese or a parish standard. But I hadn't any lea]bette r than the Bishop or pastor that Winchell was nearly  a will always remain a dark secret, old. for neither their education nor their good deeds give them a stand- I Thought For The Day ing or rating in the eyes of God or Don't be disturbed and too dis-man. mayed By this dope that the world is No one ever suffered more from this inexpelicable antagonism than all wrong, Ever since Time's beginning There have been those who have harped on this song; ] But thinking back you'll notice ] That despite deceit and lies, ] There's always an ending to night-time And the sun always seems to Arise ! .VVvVVVVvVVVVVVVv vvVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV Address All Communications to THE OBSERVER, BOX 479. FREEPORT. ILL. pe,.son has reeoxered from the ill- ness after having received the sacred anointing and has again re- lapsed into danger of death" says Canon 40. .One of the direct purposes of Extreme Unc'ion is the overconl- lug of the weakness of the soul in- duced by sin. A soul must, there- fore, have been capable of com- mltting sin in order to receive Ex- treme Unction. Children who have not obtained the use o reason (ordinarily be- fore the completed seventh year of age), and adults who have been insane from infancy, cannot re- ceive Extreme Unction because' they have not sinned. Q. Can a person who is ill ant ;oeced to :eke medicine at regular intervals ulotain permission to re- ceive Holy Communion without keeping the strict Eucharistic fast? .A. One need not obtain permis- stun in such cases if the following facts are verified. If this persen has been confined to bed (need not be in bed every hour of the day) for a month and there is =o hope of speedy recovery and his onfessor advines him to receive, he may receive Holy Communion once or twice a week, though he has taken medicine or liquid food. Tis privilege was first :ranted by Pope Plus X. Of course, if tl, e nature of the illness is such chat it constitutes a real danger of death, then one may receive I-loly ,,iaticum not having fasted. Q. Can a Mass be said to remit the guilt of sin? A. The guilt of sin is not re- moved directly by the Mass, but indirectly oy reason of the special graces granted by God to bring about the right dispositions in the I n sinner. Th s, by assisting devoutly I at Mass, a person in the state of I grievous sin may receive the efi-] carious grace of repentance and] thus be disposed for the remitt?mce I of his sins in confession. Q. l, an usher in a church, have been wondering, on account of the NOTICE [t ts =mportant that 8:11 questions be signed with the sender's name aod COMPLETE address (not in- itials); otherwise, the questions will not he answered No names are ever published Questions which ask for a private answer must be accompanied by a self- addressed, stamped envelop W'e invite only honest and worthwhile Don Bosco in trying to build up his tremendous undertaking for the welfare of neglected boys. But this uncalled for, brainless opposi- tion and persecution spurred him on to greater deeds, remembering the words of Our Savior: "These things will they do to you, be- cause they have not known the Father nor Me. ("The Old Gospel Modernly Ap- plied" is published by Hope Haven Press, New Orleans, La.) St. Clara Girls To Stage 'Twelfth Night' Sinsinaxa. Wis.--A spirited per- fornlanee of the Shakesperian comedy, "Twelfth Night,' will at- tract many guests to St. Clara academy on ="day 20. Mary Virginia Lee of Washington. D. C., gives a delicate portrayal of the ship- wrecked Viola. The part of Olivia is gracefully enacted by Mary Patricia McCormick of Milwaukee. while the egocentric Malvolio S ably interpreted by Mary Ellen Coughlin, also of Milwaukee. The other characters are: Orsiuo, Edna Mac I,, Chicago; Sit: Toby Belch, Patricia Murphy, Du- buque; Maria, Henrietta White, Milwaukee; Sebastian, Dorothy Conlon, Dubuque; Feste, a singing clown, Loretta Hannifin. Chicago; Antonio. Mary Agnes Dietrich, Oak Park; Sir Andrew Agueeheek, Mil- waukee; Captain, Eleanor Schrup, Dubuque, Fabian, Marian Morse, Holendale; Curio, Ellen Gorgen. Mineral Point: Valentine, Mary Ag- ncs Meyer, East Dubuque; Officer, Cynthia Turek, Minneapolis; Lad- ies-in-'aiting, Virginia W a r (i, River Forest; Elizabeth Murphy, Dubuque; Kathleen O'Reilly, Evans- Zon. Sets of three of the scenes have been designed are executed by Patricia 5!aci,-. AnOoch. An unusual Polynesian atmos- 1)here will be given the annual Junior-Senior banquet to be held iu the school refectory on Wednes day, May 24. Small palm trees sur- rounding a lagoon will decorate he tables, while Polynesian dolls in native costume will be used as ornaments and favors. Orauge co!-[ ored tapers in pineapple holders] will complete the exotic effect. ";he Junior class officers are Mat'/[ I.ouise Keegan, Sprint Valley; Patricia Mack, Antioeh;ElizabeCll .Murphy, Dubuque; and Mary Ag- I ues Dietrich, Oak Park. I questions. Q. Is the holy water blessed on Holy Saturday to be used by the people in their homes during the year? A. The Easter water, blessed en Holy Saturday. is to be used only in Easter week. strictly speaking. This holy water is used primarily for the baptismal water and for the blessin of the people and heir homes on Holy Saturday "]'he faithful may take some of this ater home and use it for all de- votional purposes for Easter week Although Easter water is only for Easter week, it is not to be understood that the private use of this water after the week (octave) is forbidden, or that such use Js devoid of spiritual benefits, for this water has received a con- stitutive blessing, and hence re- mains a sacramental as long as It remains in existence. However, it is advisable to dispose of the Easter water, after the octave, in some devotional manner, and to obtain holy water which is blessed every Sunday before the Aspergcs preceding the Mass. The private practices of the faithtul should conform as much as possible ith the public usages of the Church Q. Can a child who has not reach- ed the age of reason receive E treme Unction? A. "Extreme Uuetion can be given only to the faithful who af- te coming to the use of reason fall into dager of death either through illness or old age. In the same illness that sacrament can- not be repeated, unless the sick ism itself."--Cardinal Cereijeira, of Portugal, quoted in The Catholic Worker. I distractions suffered while acting I this capacity, if I am obliged to assist at another Mass? A. No. The distraction suffered by an usher does not prevent his hearing Mass. The distraction is rot intended, is not volutary, and the usher has the intention of of- fering his Sacrifice in union with the lrie. About the Bible GENUINITY OF THE GOSPELS ! We may say that when an auth- for signs his name to his work it is similar to one signing his name fo any important document: he vouches for its reliability, its cor- rectness, its contents. He makes himself responsible for it. We :should know the author of a book so e can judge therefrom how =much faith we can give to the book When we know the author we can find out whether or not he was able from all angles to write authoritativly. We know the Gospels were writ- ten by the men whose names are ascribed to them from the testi- ninny of reliable witnesses, that is, from explicit external evidence. We have a long list of honest churchmen who state that the Gos- pels were written by the Evangel- ists whom we take to be the auth- ors. These men lived in the second century and were in a position to record the authorship of the Gos- pels. They would not dare to as- sign a Gospel to an Evangelist were it not correct, for their error would not go unchallenged. A few wi'iters who give evidence of the genuinity of the Gospels are: Papias, Bishop of Hieropolis ia Asia Minor and a disciple of St Charge U. S, Nazis Are Anti-Catholic The 800 American Nazis and Fascist groups are bitterly anti- Catholic, according to Look maga- zine. At the present time, however, says the magazine they stress an- ti-Jewish propaganda. It quotes one of their leaders, E. J. Smythe, of the Protestant War veterans, as saying, "We, like Hitler, believe that the Roman Catholic Church should be driven out of our political life." Catholic Drama Group Projected Oconomowoc, Wis.--Plans for the organization of an official dramatic group within the sphere of Catholic Action and under the direct lead- ership of the Roman Catholic Hierarchy, were announced here by Rev. M. Helfen, national president of the Catholic Dramatic Move- ment. John the Apostle. He wrote about 120. Justin the Martyr (105-167), Clement of Alexandria (150-215), Terbulian (160-240), Origen (15- 254). There are other noted wri- ters. We shall give a sample of testimony taken from Irenaeus (140-202). Bishop of Lyons and a disciple of Polpcarp who was a dis- ciple of St. John the Apostle: "Matthew also issued a writ- ten Gospel among the Hebrews, in their own dialect... Mark, the disciple and interpreter of Peter, also handed down to us in writing what had been preach- ed by Peter. Luke also, the com- panion of Paul, recorded in a book the Gospel preached by him. John, who also had leaned upon His breast, did himself pub- lish a Gospel during his resi- dence in Asia." The Gospels were so very care- fully watched that it was al_:uost impossible for any mistake regard- ing authorship to be made. The Gospels were the religious foundn- tion for the faithful; they were their religious constitution; they were read at the religious servics and were well known; hence, what others said about the autho,.'hp of the Gospels would not have been accepted unless it were true. China Now For Conversion" New Orieans--"In China lhe people as a whole are ready for conversion," the Most Rev. Paul Yu-Piu, Vicar Apostolic of Nank- ing, said at a reception given in his honor here. "The Chinese had some prejudice against our mis- sionaries befm'e the present war," the Bishop said. "but during the few .years of fighting all prejudice has vanished." Al Smiths Sponsor For 300 Children New York--Former Governor and Mrs. Alfred E. Smith acted as spon- sors for 300 children who were con- firmed here by the Most Rev. Stephen J. Donahue, administrator of the Archdiocese of New York, at the Dominican church of St. Vin- cent Ferrer. LEGION OF DECENCY CLASS A, Sec. 1--Unobjectionable For General Patronage Adventures ot Huckie- Little Princess. The Sixty (=,orious ears berry Finn Lone Star Pioneers Smashing the Spy Ring Adventures of Jane Ar- Mexicaii Rose Smoky Trails den Mr. 5Ioto in Danger Society Smugglers Almost a Gentleman Island Songs and Bullets Blondie Meets the Boss Mikado, The Songs and Saddles Boy Trouble My Wife's Relatives . o,.',,rity House Bulldog Drummond's Mystery of Mr. Wong, Spirit ot Culver. The Secret Police The Story t Vernon and Challenge, The Nancy Drew. Reporter I'ene Castle, The Chasing Danger Nancy Drew, Treble Story of Alexander Code o fthe Cactus Shooter Graham Bell. The Code f tie Secret Ser- Navy Secrets Streets of New York vice Night Rider, The Sulmmrine Patro Dodge City North of the Yukon Sundown on the Prairie East Side of Heaven North of Shanghai Sweethearts Family Next Door, The Outlaws' Paradise . Swing That Cheer Feud of the Plains Panama Patrol Tell No Tales Fixer Dngan Pride of the Navy Texan Wildcats Flying Irishman Ranger's Round-Up Texas Stampede Frontier Pony Exptess Bed River Range That'. My ,t,,r Gracie AHen Murder Renegade Trail. The Three Smart Girls Grow Cae Renfrew of the Great Up Hardys Ride High. The Return of the Cisco Kid Thundering West Headlys at Home. The Ride "Era Cowgirl Tom Sawyer. Detective HeWs House Rio Grande Trigger Smith Heritage of the Desert Romance of the Red- Union Pacific Homicide Bureau woods Wanted t)y the Police Home on the Prairie Rookie Cop. The Where the Buffalo Housemaster Rough Riders Round- Roam Ice Follies of )939. The Up White Trail [ W'as a Convict Rolling Westward Winner Takes All Jones Family in Holly- Secret Service of the You Can't Cheat an wood. The Air Honest Man Kentucky Singing Cow Girl Zaza Kid from Texas Six Gun Rhythm Zenobia Let Freedom Ring CLASS A, Sec. 2--Unobjectionable For Adults Back Door to Heaven [nside Story Saint Strikes Rack eachconmer. rhe Inspector Hornleigh Sergeant Madden Beauty for tha Asking Invitation to Happiness Stagecoach Big Town Czar I Stand Accuses Star Reporter Blackwell'e rsland I'm from Missouri St. Louis Blues Bouquets from Nicholas King of Chinatown Stolen Life Roy' Reformatory King of the Tart - Strange Faces Boy Slaves Lady's from Kentucky Sudden Money Broadway Serenade Let Us Live Suez Cafe Society Lone Wolf's Spy Hunt Sweppstake Winner Catling Dr. Kildare Love Affair There's ['hat Woman Code of the Streets Made for Each Other Again Crime in the Iaginot Man of Conquest They Made Her a Spy Line Midnight They Were Five Dark .Tictory My Son Is a Criminat Three Musketeers Dead Men Tell No Tales Mystery of the White Three Waltzes Everyhody's Baby Room Torchy BIane Runs for Fast and Loose Off the Record Mayor First Offenders Oklahoma Kid Twelve Crowded Hours Forged Passports One Third. of a Nation [:nder the Ri Top For Love or Money Outride Tbe.e ,V:',ll,' Undercover Agent Lerqo of the Marne Prison -Without Bars Wanted by Scotland Rotel Imperial idP a rooked ,Mil YArd Hound of the Basker- Risky Business Woman Doctor villes, The Rose of Washington You Can't Get Away {1legal Trattie Square with Murder CLASS B---Objectionable In Part Bizarre. Bizarre Escape from Yesterday Tail SPin Chamvs E1ysees Heart of Paris Yes. My Darling Crossroads Lucky Night Daughter (Revised Curtain Rises, The Never Say Die Version) School for Husbands CLASS C---Condemned A Man and His W'ife L'Alibi '.,', Suicide / Assassin el kouth L'()c;le -21x,t, i [Iondge Damaged Goods MArriAge Forntdden Unmarried Ecstasy On Trial of Sin [ndiscretions t'lttah ,)r YoUth With a Smile It'S .'.11 IO YOUI Mlnd l L t #