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Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
July 8, 1938     Arkansas Catholic
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July 8, 1938
 

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Congress Ended;I ,000 Attend Closing ' hrec r hundred declared their voice at the closing Canada's First Na- Congress here I I OCcasion unique in armals of this city; an-: Page, and undoubtedly page, in the of this cradle in North America thousand men and the Blessed Sacra- VIVE? from Page 1) g. They to expound only Which will prove en- disgruntled worker. hhn equality with economic freedom. a moment allow that he is selling his birthright, for Perhaps the ae- llue seems dras- Is even surpassing U an executive, but should it is too late SCoundrels are hid cloak. It is of that mantle oat and the dem- are concealed there, When Communists to extend the to the Catholic has reach- is no brief for it is a warning of confound- license. feature of or reces- is the corn- Which so many to it. They pre- to whatever ' bring. One of the the day whenever D Offered to the pre- is, "What if the banks SaVed?,, This ques- to be a poser, and answers But what would Men and na- kown to have lost and to have arisen ashes of dostruc- and a more suc- cities have been At the time irreparable, but more pros- rose in their economic situation can not be cured Lost money, I(be restored, but self-respect,' lost difficult to restore. of American peo- and are con- government for though, is part if the process of for nothing the bubble ; seems deplorable the present are so up the fight and of their own enjoyment. blood has coagu- of the present time for them to that has and prepare their own welfare who are to fol- World. Fke the Rev. Ed'- S. J., of Ford- York, as the Which caused a train which kere. The train of delegates on So- started in a COVer, routed pas- cars. Father a Vestibule door at enabled a num- dash to safety. damage to the Passengers re- suffered caused by the on Book James E. Circuit Court /njunc- Mc- from in-, sale of Ernest "To Have and l:rosecutor had obscene, vulgar and had threat- persons selling of bookdealers with the offi- ment through three miles of city streets, from the historic Basilica to the famous Battlefields Park-- popularly known to every student as the Plains of Abraham. 200,000 Along Route TWO hundred thousand others lined the route of the procession, five to ten deep on the street, or occupying vantage points in win- dows, on balconies, on roofs and in special stands erected on every available lot. It was indeed an unforgettable sight as His Eminence Rodrigue Cardinal Villeneuve, Papal Dele- gate, placed the Blessed Sacra- ment on the altar at Battlefields Park. Rising about 400 feet above the vast congregation, the great seven-foot special monstrance on the altar caught the rays of the setting sun, and was visible to the outermost ranks of the huge open- air congregation. Tears of happiness coursed down the Cardinal's cheeks as he turned to that sea of faces. His voice trembled with emotion as he said: "A thousand times may God be This dear city of Cham- )lain and Laval, what a spectacle it not given today, having be- come a temple in its streets and homes! In the name of the Pope, in the name of Christ Himself, I thank you for your presence, for your piety." Archbishop Olcognani's Message The Cardinal again spoke after Benediction, reading a message from His Excellency the Most Rev. Amleto Giovanni Cicognani, Apos- tolic Delegate to the United States, who assured the Papal Legate of the unity of all the Catholics and their spiritual participation in the Congress: His Eminence then thanked all who had aided' in the success of the Congress, and added: "And I thank all our separated brethren for their sympathy and collaboration. May God be mind- ful of it." Flying Priest To Install New Radio Sets in Arctic Washington. (E}.mWith the in- stallation of seven new wireless sets, bringing up to 10 the .total number in use, Catholic Mission- aries this summer will have estab- lished complete radio connection between James Bay and Hudson Bay, Canada, for the first time, the Rev. Paul Schulte, O. M. I., the "Flying Priest," made known just before his departure Wednesday for the North to undertake this work. Father Schulte will install the radio sets for the Catholic Mis- sionaries and perform another work which last year he became the first ever to perform, and for which he was elected to the Ex- florers' Club. This is the radio )iloting of the ice-breaker "St. ['herese." Flying an airplane and communicating with the ice- breaker by radio, Father Schulte guides the boat through the ice floes in the dangerous Arctic re- gion. The ice-breaker carries the supplies which are to last the Far North Mission stations for an en- tire year. It also deposits caches of gasoline for use by the mission airplanes. Not only is the rad'io piloting of the ice-breaker a great aid to safety and an economy of time, but, Father Schulte revealed, it enables the Missionaries to get a lower insurance rate on their ice- breaker. Father Schulte went from this city to New York, and then on to Detroit. He plans to leave De- troit tomorrow and go to Toronto and Montreal. At Montreal he will confer with the captain of the "St. Therese." Then the ice- breaker will go around Labrador to Churchill, where Father Schulte will meet it again August 1. In the interim, Father Schulte will go from Montreal to James Bay, where he will begin the work of installing the radio sets. From Churchill, early in August, will be- gin the work of radio piloting the ice-breaker. The "Flying Priest expects to return to the United States about the end of Septem- ber. Father Schulte's companion and auxiliary pilot will be Friedel Lang, youngest son of the late An- ton Lang, world-famous "Chris- tus" of the Oberammergau Pas- sion Play. Friedel, who is 19 years old, already is a qualified pilot. 'ather Schulte plans to acquaint 'aim with flying conditions in the a.rctic during this sumemr's work. Fhe yourtg flier will remain in ?anada as a mission pilot when 7ather Schulte returns to the :/nited States. THE GUARDIAN, JULY 8, 1938 AT C-Ai000000A"s:i00iRS:T'EUCHXiiiSTIC:COI00GRES00 / --i More than 100,000 persons gathered on the Plains of Abraham (lower photo) at Quebec City, for the Pontifical Mass during the first Canadian National Eucharistic Congress Just held there. Top photo shows His Eminence Cardinal ViUeneuve, Papal Legate, carrying the Blessed Sacrament in closing pro- .cession, attended by members of the Papal Mission and an escort of the Papal Zouaves of Quebec. At left, view of the Repository during the midnight Mass for men, when 65,000 received Holy Communion. enter, the Papal Legate imparts the blessing. Right view, a street decoration, one of the archways lmemoratlng_, th0..eab!a_ a..r.c!dloceaes and dloe_eses. (___.Photos by W, B2_Edwards} ' i Msgr. Ready Reads Translation Of Pope's Broadcast lew York. (EL--The English translation of His Holiness Pope Plus XI's discourse to the Firs1 Canadian National Eucharistic Congress, broadcast after the Sov- ereign Pontiff had spoken Sun- day, was read by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael J. Ready, General Secretary of the National Cath- olic Welfare Conference. The Holy Father, employing Latin, spoke from the Papal villa at Castelgandolfo. When His Holi- ness had finished, the same radio facilities were used to carry Eng- lish and French translations of his remarks to the Canada Congress. Monsignor Ready, present on a visit to Rome, was accorded the honor of reading the English trans- lation. Congress in Quebec Involved Number of Transport Problems Quebec. (E).The National Eu- charistic Congress of Canada, which closed here yesterday, was accompanied by transportation problems of a magnitude calling or extensive advance arrange- ments. Time-tables were re-written by the Canadian railays for the oc- casion. Ordinary week-end excur- sions were curtailed so that extra equipment could be brought into play to handle the immense crowds. Special instructions were issued to train crews and inter- ested departments and estimates of the number of travelers gath- ered in advance from Catholic centers as a basis for planning of train schedules. Between 250 and stallation of seven new wireless ; in Montreal by the Canadian Pa- cific Railway from all points in Eastern Canada, a few coming from as far west as Winnipeg. Approximately 20,000 pilgrims were carried to Quebec by the Canadian Pacific Railway alone. Our Lady of the Cape Shrine Jubilee Noted Cap de la Madelene, Que. 0D.-- Impressive ceremonies marked the golden ubllee of the national shrine of Our Lady of the Cape here. i '  The shrine is directed by the Oblate Fathers, and His Eminence i Rodrigue Cardinal Vlllereuve, Archbishop of Quebec and mem- ber .of the Oblate Order, cele- brated Mass in the open air. Thirty members of the Hierarchy, and official members of the Papal Mission named as an escort to ?ardinal Villeneuve for the N$- .ion Eucharistic Congress, were present. Seminarians Have Great Success In Their Work De Valls Bluff.--The course of pic- torial lectures given, at De Valls Bluff by Messrs. Marchiano and McGonigle of St. John's Seminary was attended by more than 150 persons, the majority who we're non-Catholics. The same course of lectures was given at Cotton Plant with a continued increase in attendance. On Tuesday eve- ning of last week the Passion Play was shown and explained at the home of Mrs. Pollard with 30 or more in attendance and on Wed- i nesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Meehan. The at- tendance on the second evening in- creased to 45. The third lecture, which was given on Friday evening, on the I spacious lawn adjoining the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Moore, was attended by more than 200 people. The film on the Life of Christ numbering 96 pictures was ex- plained with great interest by Fa- ther Evans. Following this lecture the Passion Play of Oberammergua : 1930 was explained by Albert Marchiano. We wish to extend, through these columns, our appreciation to the Southern Lumber Com- pany of Cotton Plant for their kindness in loaning sufficient lum- ber for seats to accommodate the large attendance on Friday eve- ning. The work of the seminarians in this territory, it is hoped, will bear much fruit. During their stay with Father Evans they lec- tured to more than 500 souls in- cluding men, women and children. They covered most of his terri- tory, were of great assistance and' derived much experience in mis- sion work. The monthly meeting of the Na- tional Council of Catholic Women was held at the rectory last Wed- nesday evening. Following the business meeting Father Evans spoke on the "Object of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass." At the next meeting which will be held on the last Wednesday of July a film on the Mass will be shown and explained. Sisters of Poor to Share In $2,000,000 Estate Pittsburgh. 0/.--The Little Sis- ters of the Poor will share in a $2,000,000 estate left by Mary A. Shay, according to a decision of Copies of Vatican City Documents Used in Courts Washington. (N:L  Among the new laws signed by President Roosevelt within recent days is one amending the Judicial Code so as to make admissable as evi- dence in courts of the Uited States copies of documents of re- cord on file in Vatican City. Under the law of the United States, documents of foreign record, in order to be admissable as evidence in the courts of the country, must first be certified by a consular officer of the United States resident in the country where the documents are on file. There being no regular consular officer of the United States resi- dent in Vatican City, the Judicial Code has been amended to pro- vide that any document of record on file there may be properly cer- tified and authenticated for use as evidence in this country by a consular officer of the United States resident in Rome. The act prowdes that Until the United States shall have a con- sular officer resident in the State of Vatican City, a copy of any document of record or on file in a public office .of said State of Vatican City, certified by the law- ful" custodian of such document, may be authenticated, as provid- ed in Section 695 of the Judictal l Code by a consular officer of the United States resident in the City of Rome, Kingdom of Italy, and: such document or record shall, when so certified and authenti- cated, be admissable in evidence in any court of the United States." i Christian Workers Report Progress Paris. (ND.--At the annual meet- ing of the French Confederation of Christian Workers, held at I Paris, great progress was report- ed for the last two years. Dui'- ing that time 803 additional branches have been organized, the total affiliations of the Confedera- tion now being 2,386. I TODAY PHONE 2-1002 WALLACE BLDG. Catholic Doctrine Lectures at Wynne Well Attended Wynne.--For two weeks ending July 3 a course of lectures on Catholic Doctrine were delivered by Messrs. Francis McDevitt and Joseph Nelson, theological stu- dents from St. John's Home Mis- sion Seminary A large number of " hoh:Cathollcs" attended' the lectures and asked many questions concerning things Catholic. Mass has been said daily at St. Peter's church, Wynne, attended by some 45 children who have been undergoing classes in Cate- chism, conducted by Mr. McDevitt. Mr. Nelson and Father Doyle. On Friday, First Friday of the month Holy Hour was conducted by Father Doyle. Mass was offered for His Ex- cellency the Most Reverend Bish- op, on Saturday, June 25, the feast day of St. John the Baptist at St. Peter's church in Wynne by Father Doyle. Holy Mass Offered At Wynne For Rev. Leo Dailey Wynne.On Friday morning, July 1, the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass was offered for the repose of the soul of Rev. Leo Dailey, by the Rev. Joseph N. Doyle, pas- tor of St. Peter's church, Wynne. Father Dailey was pastor at Wynne during the year of 1933 The esteem in which he was held was manifested by the large attendance at Mass and the great number who received Commun- ion in remembrance of him. Dominican Priest Dies in Fall From Hotel Window New York. 0D.--The Rev. Wil- liam A. Marchant, O. P., former pastor of St. Vincent Ferrer's church here, was killed' this morn- ing when he fell from a window on the fifth floor of the Hotel Com- modore. Father Marchant was prior of the Dominican community from 1934 until last December, when he was sent on a mission to the Holy Land. Upon his return to this country he went immediately to Ohio to visit his father, who was ill. Returning Tuesday, he was unable to secure a room at the rectory because of a large num- ber of visiting Fathers and went with several other Fathers, to the hotel. Father Marchant is be- lieved to have awakened and gone to the window, where he lost his balance and fell. The curtains were torn, indicating that he had at- tempted to save himself. Born in England in 1887, Fa- ther Marchant was taken to Cleveland when a child. After being graduated from John Car- roll University, he entered the Dominicans in 1910. After his or- dination in 1916, he taught for three years in the Philosophate at Springfield, O. He acted as as- sistant pastor in Memphis and at St. Plus Church, Chicago. He also taught at the Catholic University of America, in Washington, D. C. Father Marchant had just been appointed to the pastorate of St. Dominic church in Detroit. Besides his father, he is sur- vived by a brother, the Rev. Thad- deus T. Marchant, pastor of St. Patrick's church, Leetonia, O., and a sister, Mary, who is a Sister of the Order of St. Dominic in Cam- den, N. J. -- i i , Hegarty Drug Co. Comm" Fourth and Main Sts. Phone 9111 Little Rock, Ark. i i,, HIMSTEDT PLUMBING & HEATING COMPANY Sm.vinz LRtle Rk For More Than S0  AIR CONDITIONING Inmdlatinn and Repairs HEATING Reliable 8atlmt 401 W. Cspltol Ph. 6153 a County Codrt Jury in a cont i / J.J. Healey filed by relatives, 42 of wl l received $101,0000 of the . HEALEY' & ROTH Other beneficiaries are S' B, . aventure College, St. Bonanture, FUNEEAd DIRECTORS SINCE 1900 1. Y., and a Catholic home,for the Ambulanee Bm.vloe blind in New York State. k II I I C. A. Roth PAGE FIVE Motor Chapel Touring Diocese Of Nottingham London. ().The Catholic Mis- sionary Society's motor-chapel has started a three-months' tour of the Nottingham diocese. The Rev. Dr. Bernard Grimley, former editor of The Catholic Times, speaking at a "send off" to the missioners, said he would like to take out a "Catholic circus or a Catholic fair" that could stay threeweeks at aplace, instead of .......... one ,and saturate the minds of people with Catholic doctrine. He suggested that the mission- ers might have a van with a stage on which Catholic dramatic so- cieties might perform mystery plays. Catholic films might also be shown, he said, and Catholic books sold. Dr. Grimley said that the Not- tingham diocese is one of the three which have benefitted least by the Irish exodus into England. The two others are Northampton and' Plymouth. 10,000 In Intm'-Parlsh F.m.hatlc Procession Brooklyn. 0D.wAn extraordi- nary Catholic event was concluded here with a Eucharistic proces- sion and Solemn Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament at which the Most Rev. Thomas E. Molloy, Bishop of Brooklyn, officiated. Tile Interparochial Eucharistic Congress, in which every Italian parish participated, extended over i five days. On the first three days the same program of religious ex- ercises was conducted in each Italian parish at the same hours. Saturday the uarishes joined in a Field Mass, at which the Most Rev. Raymond A. Kearney, Aux- iliary Bishop of Brooklyn, pon- tificated. The choir was com- posed of 1,000 children. Ten thousand Italian-Ameri- cans took part in the procession. A choir at McGoldrick Field, where Holy Hour and Benedic- tion took place, led the singing. The services were interrupted by a downpour of rain, which forced Bishop Molloy to cancel his ser- mon, but the Holy Hour and the Benediction of the Blessed Sac- rament was completed. 87 Arabs in Palestine Are Jews by Religion Jerusalem. (E)According to the statistics of the Government re- I port on the last year, there are 'in Palestine 87 Arabs by race who are Jews by religion. There are also 21 Jews by race who are Moslem by religion. And there are 25 Jews by race who are Chris- tians by religion. ST. ANTHONY'S HOSPITAL MORRILTON, ARKANSAS LADIES' AND -., HATS CLEANED AND ]BLOCKED M OR RISO N THE HATTER 523 Main St. Phone 997 ' C00ahan/-& Rk'00d s 221 Loui00an0000t,,. We fpeddlze in Ladies', Men's and Children's WHOLE SOLES JOHNNIE'.q SHOE SHOP " ii/i I