Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
July 25, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
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July 25, 1969
 

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L . iiii:iii?  * Getting Ready .for Pope's Visit Emmanuel K. Nsubuga of Kampala, Who will be host to Pope Paul VI during visit in late July, inspects progress a new shrine to the 22 Martyrs of THE GUARDIAN, JULY 25, 1969 m i.| I . Uganda. The shrine, whose altar the Holy Father will consecrate, is being built on the site of the martyrdom. When completed, it will seat 2,000 people. (NC Photo) ist Leader Sees Progress Toward Unity exploring every avenue toward corporate unity. Preaching in St. Chad's Catho- lic cathedral here, Dr. Roberts called the changed relations be- tween Catholicism and Protes- tantism "the m o s t significant a, England (NC) -- ts, leading Meth- in unity talks Church of England, de- enough agreement ex- the Catholic and aSCopal Churches to justify Arkansas Vafley Church00 Shoppers Guide Sunday Masses, 7:00, 9,00 and 11z00 n.m. Holydny Masses: 6:00 and 8:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. PARIS PARIS- St. Joseph's Church. Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 9:00 a. m, Hoiyday Masses: 6:00 and 8:30 a.m. and 7:30 p. ln. ALTUS MORRILTON s Church. Sunday Masses: B:O0 MORRILTOIt -- Sucrad Heart Church. Myday Masses: 8:00 and p.m. IOQNEVILLE Church. Sunday MoIc 5:00 p.m. St Floor, Nyberg Bldg.) p.m. Holyday Mabs CLARKSVILL| Church. Sunday h30 a,m. Holyday Masses: P,m, RUSSELLVlLLE RUSSELLVILLE -- St. John's Church. Sunday Masses: 7:00 and 10:30 a.m. Holyday Masses: 6:30 and 11:30 a.m. i i - IIEItlIICK. 7o MOTEL UNITS Courteous Service With Cleanliness & 'For Careful Cleaning and Pressing" 42 North Moose Street Phone FL 4-3283 MORRILTON, ARK. HIGHWAY 64, ;AST JUNCTION 7 Russellville, Ark. I i i BURNETT-TURNER Insurance Real Estate C.R. Turner B.J. Dunn "Wallace Gay - Real Estate Salesman" RUSSELLVILLE, ARKANSAS Quick Service Laundry-Cleaners Your Sanitone Dry Cleaners IS Main, Clarksville PHONE PL 4-3060 S. Boulder, Russellville PHONE WO 7-1505 event in the Christian world in recent years." In many cases, their disagreements were the result of a misunderstanding of position, he said. "The major conflict today is between a secular humanism or indeed nihilism and a way of life centered in the revelation of God," he added. "All reunion conver- sations should therefore be re- viewed in the light of the mission of the Church in the contempor- ary world. "Churches that are unable to find a way of becoming reconciled to each other have no authority to proclaim a gospel of reconcilia- tion in the world today." Dr. Roberts attributed the new relations between Catholics and Protestants mainly to the Sec- ond Vatican Council, "though it should be remembered that the council focused on tendencies which have been operative over a number of years." Conversations are taking place between Rome and the non-epis- copal Churches, including the Methodist Church, he said, de- claring that it is far easier in Ever Wonder... . .why able-bodied men are allowed to collect welfare pay- ments without working for them? POST Post Tubh, Dessert, and Altar Wines HARDWOOD LUMBER CO. A COMPLETE BUILDERS SERVICE 413 Wilson St. Clarksville, Arkansas PAGE 9 Morrilton Plumbing & Heating Co. tINEW WORK -- REMODELING -- REP AIR1' Highway 64 East FL 4-2052 Morrilton Herb Kordsmeier, President Hot Springs wor tan Celebrates 99th Birthday at Mass, Reception 11 wines WITII * since 1880 Hot Springs -- Mrs. Anna Kileen, oldest member of St. Mary's Church here, celebrated her 99th birthday July 6. The happy, quiet day began with the 8 o'clock Mass at St. Mary's which was offered for her by the pastor, Msgr. James P. Gaffney, V.F., who also gave her Com- munion. She was accompanied by her daughter, Miss Ruth Kileen, with whom she has made her home at Lake Hamilton for the past year. Monsignor Gaffney also attended a small dinner in the Kileenhome. Telegrams and longdistancecalls from relatives and friends, 50 greeting cards and numerous gifts added to her enjoyment of the anniversary. Mrs. Kileen is the widow of Edward F. Klleen, a prominent Wisconsin attorney, who served as state senator and district at- torney for Waushara County. He died in 1944. Of the couple's four children, two survive, Miss Kileen and Mrs. Mary Alcott of Shorehan, Wis. Their sons were Roy E. Kileen, who was first vice presi- dent of the LaSalle National Bank, and Earl F. Kileen, a member of his father's law firm in Wautoma and a district attorney for his county. Both Mrs. Kileen and her hus- band were children of Irish pio- neers who came to this country during the famine years of the 1840's andhomesteadedin the Fox these conversations to express agreements than disagreements. "When expressing disagree- ments we realize in many cases that they are the result of a mis- understanding of positions," Dr. Roberts said. "While there are important differences between us, there is a sufficient measure of agreement to justify our ex- ploring every avenue that may lead to corporate unity." The service at which Dr. Rob- erts spoke was held during the annual Methodist conference in Birmingham. At another con- ference service in the city's An- glican cathedral Catholic Arch- bishop George Dwyer of Birming- ham was present. POST WINERY, INC. " AI.TUg, ARKANSAS PHoNEN0 8"2TM Mrs. Kileen River settlement of Wisconsin. Mrs. Kileen, though almost blind, still :takes care of herself and does light chores around the house. She is keenly interested in what's going on in the world and listens with ear phones to the news of TV. She has a grandson, Lt. John Alcott and a grand- nephew, FatherC-ene Egan, sta- tioned in Vietnam. She has kept a lively sense of humor and zest for living. Her philosophy is simple: keep learn- ing and be a good neighbor, quali- ties she has practiced throughout the years. She is a member of the Third Order of St. Francis. Mrs. Kileen adjusted with amaz- ing ease to transplanting from her Wisconsin home to Arkansas. Like daughter Ruth, a retired Green Bay, Wisconsin high school teach- er, she is thoroughly at home on Lake Hamilton. Miss Kileen is a member of St. Mary's Parish Council and president of St. Mary' s Council of Women. Nuns Lease School To City for S1 A Year Philadelphia (NC) -- The Reli- gious of the Sacred Heart, whose decision last December to with- draw from two area academies brought expressions of regret and objection from parent and alumnae groups, will lease their l2-year- old Eden Hail academy to the Philadelphia Board of Education for use as a public school. The board voted to lease the 72-acre property for $1 a year. Maintenance costs for the build- ings and grounds -- estimated at between $35,000 and $40,000 a year -- will also be paid by the Board of Education. School officials estimate that 400 pupils will be making use of the academy's 30 classrooms, gymnasium, dining hall and other facilities in September. DON'T LET 'YOUR MAiL END UP tN THE DEAl) LETTER OFFICE. MAKE SURE fOUR ADDRESSES ARE WRITTEN CLEARLY ANP THAT THEY ARE COMPLETE i i r