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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
June 4, 1943     Arkansas Catholic
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June 4, 1943
 

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Dublici llht down eably ne riety.., 17 human Hon. Th 'eful n . and tl  Sum m ter pr being ta th Uon. .i.!i..i.i,!.LU.L.. - ,, ,., -v- SmS.STAMn I :(thnei:slhlP!iiCts£r SO. people are rema - x i' i a r y i a c o Msgr. Haas Heads Promptness, others for late. Even criminals the headlines that the give to their deeds. and adolescents cra.ve If young people axe trained, they will seek means to gratify their to be noticed, such as pro-  in school or iu athletic i,ts. The fraternities and i!ies that are so prominently eelted in the pictures that '].,e been shown in the paper ; their success in attracting alders, to the fast that so man  Y ",,eng "the bubble reputa- tion, These organization ori- t! had a meaning in the col- f0000'00Wer00tl00i Some of scholaxship tests elr members, others were i1 to the rich or the soc- When the )i orainent. high , students took over frater- ,iLtlays sororities, they fell upon r Students in high ti are not old enough to have *:i tal poise that can recog- i .' merit, so their organ-  have deterioriated into ',.'--- demonstrations. The aat are given to pledges and often dangerous. it- qy axt utter lack of in- oU the part of their ori-  'm, They give members a tlou of grandeur nd su- i:. Y that is based i]pon the :ture of some one else. ,°rgaizations are forbidden 'uy Public schools. They .tlleever been tolerated in Ca- i p2eteh,h itutions.  l]chne attributedThe lte i," '. a grea.t l^oalte-ua to the fact that he lvzrternities to hamper him Ork. In many colleges ad i' ll ,tg h schools they con- " rarest to the success of ut,vtties. The parents and . 00'uo.ties can a stop me_ °rganizations and their if they have the cour-  so. The original Van- ,fe converted from their tiVe Ways by the proper ,hi.._ They later be- "els of refinement and authorities in many states and cities to cooperate with in Its latest ban on And they have good reason for to do They favoritism sei's being the bureau. In other nation defense work- to disrupt the wax nd are not de- supplementary gas Period that they re- from work. Strikes breach of the united has been demanded. that forbids for some can kes for others. * Very blame the workers. with the labor have grown rich upon of those who put The present al- has coddled these until they have too of their importance. irritated by honest stories that come various battle fronts great sufferings, men- that are cola-- by our fighting national disgrace at home should fail" to The wages that in this country are world. The start- is much higher than nation. Ameri- so accustomed that even of water which has flood areas, caus- complain. Our na- stke. The Axis nothing so well to its knees. have made exten- such an event. But do It. Only Am- about their own true that "united we fall." So east must not in order to Is so necessary People in other squander prec- former presi- College, calls of educating the arregance." He should be mind- "Doctor hea matter for re- statement, This D" upon sound rtciples, but at suffering from the Paganism that has here, in recent as Elsie Rob- recent exception- there was an aboard in & number of fact that no re- in the public wa • certain in the air. This °n P&ge 8 Committee On Fair Worker Practice Induction Ceremony at White House Held For Dean Of Catholic U. Washington. (E)--Broad powers are given to the Committee on Fair Employment Practice, of which the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Francis J. Haas, Dean of the School of Social Science of the Catholic Univer- sity of America, is chairman, it is revealed by the Executive Order of President Roosevelt setting up the group. The President's order was made public yesterday. Monsignor Haas will take he oath of office as head of the seven-man Committee Evenin9 Mass Held At (amp Thursday RMeaIavsil t r nrRs AdCke riAV : sFbP i::!i: r w! held in the MRTC Arena, Camp 71t:1 b i, n s:  Th:;:d a j L. evTe. niH:r l_i:; as celebrant. The Most Reverend Auxiliary gave a special sermon on the oc- casion, and a large number of Little Rock priests attended. Chaplain Herlihy was assisted in the arrangements by the Rev. Joseph F. Niedermaier. Other chaplains, the Rev. Edgar J. Vanston, and the Rev. John C. Brucker held evening Mass on this Holy Day of Obligation at the same hour in their respective chapels. The MRTC band played the music for theMass, and a uni- formed soldier and sailor assist- ed as acolytes. Brig. Gen. James E. Baylis of the MRTC attended. No Room For Leisure In War, Students Told Washington. (E)  Asserting "there is no place for leisure in a war economy," Mrs. Eva Hansl of the War Manpower Commission found a receptive audience of members of tile Association of Women Students of the Catholic University of America when she addressed them in the special series of talks arranged by Dr. Eugenic A. Leonard, dean of wo- men, for the group of more than 500 feminine students at the in- stitution. Pointing out that the govern- ment and private industry are urgently in need of women skilled in the sciences' and those who could do unskilled work to re- place men for the armed services, Mrs. Hansl stressed the fact that with some additional knowledge Catholic University women stu- dents could usefully fill places in the war economy. "You will face a disjointed world; a world of anxiety, grief and sorrow to which you will have to bring all you can muster of courage, serenity, humor, wis- dom and spiritual strength," Mrs. Hansl said. "But one thing will not be diffieultand that is to find work, especially as you have been guided so wisely and train- ed so well in technical fields here at Catholic University." Catholic Knights Organize New Branch There will be a meeting at Good Counsel Hall next Sunday at 3:30 p.m., at which time a new C.K. of A., branch will be organ- ized in that parish. All C.K. of A., members of Our Lady of Good Counsel parish are invited to at- tend this meeting and transfer their membership to this new Branch. Speakers at this meet- ing will be Rt. Rev. Msgr. Herman H. Wernke, Pastor, Theo. J. Hiegel, Supreme Trustee C. K. of A. Con- way, T. J. Arnold, State Presi- dent and George H. Steimal, State Organizer. All members of Good Counsel Parish are cordially in- vited to this organization meeting. Solomon Islands Nuns Reported Safe Vatican City. (E)All the Mis- sionary Sisters of the Society of Mary who were stationed "in the southern Islands and half of those who were stationed in the north- ern Solomons are safe in Australia, New Zealand and New Caledonia, Ftdes Service was informed by telegraph this week. at a ceremony to be held at the White House on Monday. President Roosevelt called the Committee into existence with an Executive Order in which he re- affirmed "the policy of the United States that there shall be no dis- crimination in the employment of any person in war ind'ustries or government by reason of race, creed, color or national origin." The order calls upon all Govern- ment departments and agencies to see that there is no such discrim- ination with their jurisdictions; directs them to require in all fu- ture contracts that the contracting !party will obligate himself not to make such discriminations in hiring personnel for the Govern- ment work; authorizes the Com- mittee on Fair Employment Prac- I tice to formulate the policies i necessary to carry out this order; and empowers the Committee to "recommend to the Chairman of the War Manpower Commission appropriate measures for bringing about the full utilization and training of manpower in and for war production without discrim- ination because of race, creed, col- or or national origin." \\;, Group Has Broad Powers The Committee is empowered to "receive and investigate com- plaints of discrimination forbidden by this order," and to 'conduct hearings, make findings of fact, and take appropriate steps to ob- tain elimination of such dis- crimination." Replacing another committee of the same name which had fallen into •inactivity, the new body headed by Monsignor Haas is dif- ferent from its predecessor in that it is autonomous and has broader powers. Monsignor Haas, a member of See MSGR. HAAS on page 8 Father Reynolds Begins Training For Chaplain Little Rock. -- The Reverend Thomas P. Reynolds, pastor of Immaculate Conception Church, Hoxie, Arkansas, has received his orders from the Military Ordi- nariate to report to Harvard Uni- versity on June 12, for training as an army chaplain. Father Reynolds was released by the Bishop for this work. --Guardian Photo • This makes the sixth , priest from the Diocese Qf Little Rock to. enter the armed forces. Father Reynolds was ordained in 1935, and was sent to St. Ra- phael's Orphanage where he stay- ed until March of 1938. He was then transferred to Center Ridge, where he remained until March, 1942, when he was sent to Hoxie. During his pastorship at Hoxie extensive repairs were made to the church, and the interior was remodeled. Father Reynolds is eriginally from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and is stopping there for a visit on his way to Harvard. Benedictines Ordained at Cathedral Thursday Rev. Andrew Wewers, O.S.B. Rev. Paul Hoedebeek, O.S.B. Opinion As To Effect Of Stalin Dissolution Of Comintern Clouded VJASHINGTON LETTER By Elmer 1Vurphy Washington. {E)Only time and the conduct of the Communists themselves will tell whether there is any real significance to the dis- solution of the Communist Third Internatiorml (Comintern) an- nounced from Moscow, in the opinion of observers here. Since it was the avowed purpose of the Comintern to promote the Communist resolution in countries outside of Russia, it is pointed out, the real test of its dissolution will be whether the action has any effect on the activities of Com- munists in the United States, France, England, Mexico and else- where, There already have been enthusiastic comments in this country on the import of the dis- solution of the Comiltern. How- ever, the best qalified com- mentator-r--Earl Browder, General Secretary of the Communist Party of the United States---has said it will have no effect at all. On the very day that American newspapers carried the announce- ment of the Comintern's reported dissolution, they carried this state- ment by Browder: "The proposal of dissolution of the Communist International, made by the presiding committee of that organization, does not af- fect organizationally the statute of the Communist Party of the i United States, because since 1940 the Communist Party of the Unit- ed States of America has main- tained no affiliation outside ttle borders of the United States. Ernest Lindley, writing in The Seminarians Appointed To Mission Fields r Little Rock.  ..L Apbtntments have just been made by the Sum- mer Missionary Group of Mr. Julius Romani, Mr. William Well- man, Mr. Paul Bujarski, Mr. Jo- seph Wenger, Mr. Joseph Quinn, Mr. Aloysius Dunleavy,. and Mr. Cletus Semper. These students will take charge of the Catecheti- cal clases and evening instruc- tions for the people of the Mis- sion. Messrs. Romani and Wetlman have been assigned to the Mis- sions of Carlisle and Oppello, Messrs. Bujarski and Wenger to the, Missions of Fox and Wynne, and Messrs. Quinn and Dunleavy Washington PoSt, said "teehni- to the Missions of Bauxite and cally, the dissolution of the Corn- Benton Mr Semper will con intern does not affect the COITI- " " " ' munist Party in the United duct a First Communion Class at States." "Our Communist Party," ]St. Paul, Ncbraska. h a.acmd, "withdrew in 1940 so ] This feature of St. John's Semi- at its memo)era would not have I nary Curriculum gives a fine op- to register as agents of a foreign . .+ :,. , ,, , ..... :,_ ,... government. But that technical [ .o',,, tu ULUZ prc  withdrawal made no visible dif-[putting them in a real field, and erence in the behavior of the/giving them practice in what they Communist Party. It advocated have learned during the year. whatever Moscow advocated, al- though on an occasion or two its TRAINED in.formation as to changes in the TO line seemed to be a bit tardy. The Daily Worker, national or- gan of the Communist Party in the United States, said editorially, following the announcement from M.oscow, that "revolutionary so- :cmlism will not din," despite the dissolution of the Comintern. Counseling Americans "to tern- :per their enthusiasm" until the full import of the announced dis- solution of the Comintern be- comes known, an editorial in, the Philadelphia Inquirer says cer- tainly the Comintern, body and spirit of world revolution, has caused distrust of the Moscow Government in many countries, including our own, and in con- siderable measure has prevented the United Nations from getting closer together." M a r k Sullivan nationally- known Capital observer, said the action of Moscox¢'-about the Com- intern "is like its action about re- ligion a Year and a half ago." Re- calling the assertions in Septem- ber, 1941, "that the Russian gov- ernment would grant 'freedom of worship' to Poles under Russian rule, would set up a Catholic church and a Jewish synagogue in Moscow for them," M,. Sullivan said "the whole incident, includ- ing the American President's pat- ness with an article of the Russian constitution, had a faint sugges- tion of planned intention to make America fee kindly toward Rus- sia." Several commentators asserted flatly that the Corptntern had out- lined its usefuln&s, and that its dissolution was no sacrifice, and no more than should have been expected. One observer even said See COMINTERN on Page 8 Both .Will Continue 00t,Jdies At Abbey Little Rock.--Two young men from Subiaco Abbey were ordained by the Most Reverend Auxiliary at St. Andrew's Cathedral yester- day, Ascension Thursday. The Rev. Paul Hoedebeck, O.S.B., and the Rev. Andrew Wewers. O.S.B., both whom made their philosophical and theological studies at Subiaco Abbey, were the only candidates for ordinations at this time, since the class from Bishop's Cousin st. John's Home Missions Semi- nary this year were ordained early Nashville, Tenn.The Rev. William Barr Grannis, cousin of His Excellency, Our Most Rev- erend Bishop, was ordained to the Holy Priesthood on Satur- day, May 29, at 10 o'clock, by the Most Rev. William L. Ad- rian, D.D., Bishop of Nashville. The Rev. Edgar Michael Kel- ley of Memphis, was also or- dained by the Nashville Bishop: Following the ordination Sat- urday morning, there was a private breakfast for the two bishops and visiting clergy, .hon- oring the ordinandi. The break- fast was served at the Cathedral rectory. Father Grannis's first Solemn Mass was said on Sunday morn- ing at the Cathedral of the In- carnation, Nashville, at 10:30. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Albert A. Siener delivered the sermon. At a breakfast following the Mass Father Grannis waas again lmnored, and His Excellency, Our Most Reverend Bishop was a noted guest, along with other visiting priests, friends and re- latives of the newly ordained. While at Nashville, Bishop Morris visited his sister, Mrs. Thomas Stritch, and stayed at the St. Thomas Hospital, which in in charge of the Sisters of Charity. Other priests of the Diocese wire went to Nashville for the ordination ceremonies were the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Francis A. Allen, and the Rev. Henry J. Chinery. AID" WAR CHAPL'.00,IN00 College students expecting to enter the armed foree coon have been taking instructions in serving Mass to prepare themeelves to assist! chaplains in the Army and Navy. In this picture taken at Providenc College, Providence, R. L. the Rev. Dr. William A. Hinnenbusch, O.P,; professor of European history, conducts a popular course in °'Reli'g] ious Practices and Devotions." Two students in the enlisted reserVe are shown the proper method of washing the p riet'l flnggera.t "Lavabo." (N.C.W.C.I in February. Assisting Bishop Fletcher in the services of Ordination were ttle Rt. Rev. Msgr. F. A. Allen and the Very Rev. Msgr. John B. Scheper, Chaplains to the Most Reverend Auxiliary; the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Jas. P. Gaffney, Archdeacon; and te :Rev. los. A. Murray, Master of Ceremonies, assisted by the Rev. Henry J. Chinery and Mr. Francis Janesko. The minor offices of the Mass were filled by students of St. John's Home Missions Semi- nary as follows: Crossbearer, Jo- seph Quinn; Bookbearer, Joseph Wenger; Bugia Bearer, Joseph Enderlin; Servers, Wm. McCoey and Aloysius Dunleavy; Acolytes, Thomas Culhane and Ralph Bauer; and Vestment Bearers, Messrs. Groff, Hammond, Reynolds and Pruess. A large gathering of priests !with the Rt. Reverend Abbot Paul Nahlen, O.S.B., were present in the Sanctuary. Father Wewers The son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wewers, St., Scranton, Father Wewers was a member of Morri- son Bluff congregation as a youth. He received his early school at Morrison Bluff, Van Buren, and Subiaco Academy, from which he was graduated in 1936, and re- ceived from the latter the A.B. de- gree from the college seminary in :1940; Father Andrew has attend- ed summer school at Saint Louis University as a cleric, specializ- ing in mathematics and science. The rico-priest will sing his first Mass at Scranton, on Sunday, June 6, with the Rev. Albert Sch- reiber, director of studies at Cor- pus Christi College-Academy, in Texas, preaching the sermon. The Rev. Raymond Wewers will be the assisting priest, and the Rev. Damian Wewers anad the Rev. Damian Wewers and the Rev. and subdeacon. Master of cere- monies will be the Rev. Paul Hoedebeck, recently ordained with Father Andrew. Father Hoedebeck A native of Muenster, Texas, Father Hoedebeck is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoede- beck, no wresiding at Denison, Texas. Father Paul was grad- uated from Subiaco Academy in 1936, and from the college-semi- nary with the A.B. degree in 1940. As a boy and young man he dis- played leadership, heading the sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary, serving as a secretary in the office of the rector, and being in charge of the school canteen for several years.. He is master of ceremonies at the abbey now. Father Paul will sing his first solemn Mass in his 'home' church at Muenster, on June 15. The Rt. ]Rev. Paul M. Nahlen will preach the festive sermon. The assisting presbyter will be the Very Rev. Ignatius Bodmayr, prior of the abbey, and the Revs. Alfred Hoe- nig and Vincent Orth will be dea- con and subdeacon Master of ceremonies will be the Rev. Je- rome Phole, of Clarksville. The two new priests will be stationed at the abbey the com- ing year and will continue the- ology studies. Retreats At St. John's Cancelled This Summer Little Roek.Because of the war time restrictions on food prin- cipally, it is necessary according to announcement made this week to call off retreats both for men and women at St. John's Home Missions Seminary this summer. The Most Reverend Auxiliary Bishop, director of women's re- treats in the Diocese for many years, and the Rev. Patrick M. Lynch, chaplain of laymen's re- treat movement, have studied the problems with the rector of the Seminary, and hesitated to make the cancellation until every pos- sible arrangement had been look- ed into. The importance of the move- ment and its success over past years made the decision a ser- ious step, but war conditions have made it necessary. It is particularly stressed that the cancellation is only tempor- ary, and that renewed vigor and interest will be carried out in opening the movement again next yeao