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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
July 26, 1930     Arkansas Catholic
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July 26, 1930
 

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/(3 .... i PAG I FOUR THE GUUARDIAN, JULY 26, 1930 ~' I ~ M~DA t dressed letters to the Mexican au- latl ITl lil t9 I thorities on his own responsibility, J |IT lllrV|tflai| ]ne of :which requested the govern- i61 ]V|r.A||.~|I I ment to permit the Catholics of Mex- i JaA I J.|&~r~l~a&V& A& | " " "" " ~" "~ iI ,leo to nolo pmvate worsn]p in 1:fie " P~Rq~fllTIflNq DIES homes In December, 1928, it was |lJl~tta~t~lJtl ~ U9 made known that he had submitted _ ___ l a proposal to President Portes Gil Prelate, Among Most Prominent o for settlement of the religious ques- Clergy in Religious Conflict, De- tion, although the nature of the pro- fled Ex|le Order and Hid Throughout Upheaval. (By Special Telegraph, N. C W, C. posal was not disclosed. The Bishop held that religious worship in private houses was strictly legal and that the PreAdent~ would be acting within the News Service.) Mexico City, July 14.--The Rt. Rev. Miguel de la Nora, Bishop of San Luls Potosi and one of the most militant members of the Mexican episcopate during the Church crisis in~ this Country two years ago, died this morning. He was 56 years old. Bishop de la Morn, who was early law and would not violate any of his own pronouncements on the subject of the Church controversy if he caused a discontinuance of the raid- ing of houses where private worship ~las being conducted. proscribed by the Mexican govern-~ .,~a~, o~11~s fo~ ex,mlsion de Iregistratin order that would conflict Efleno ~tL~w~ v~,~ ,. " l" ' "~l * . . ...,. ', " . .............. ~w~tatr, e tmurcn's position, buttne nea the exne oraer o ~ne luexman~ " authorities, went into hiding like the ]prelate modified this decision by star- Most Rev. Francisco" Oi~zco" y Jim- foning thmrtha~" thOSeown i e.~ponstbfllty'Wh registered~ " " anddidthatS inez, Archbishop of Guadalajara, and l " . eluded federal troops sent out inlm,dmg so they, were exposing them- search of him from time to time until]serves ~,o, possmie m3usnce on ~ne the acute conflict between Church[part of extreme radmal elements sad state had come to an end in the { Demea Cathohcs Kdled Obregon. i,..~.. ~:~ .~:..i~....~:^.. [ The Bishop of San Luis Pores1 was tJJ. l,~ ~ll ~,UZlIlll ~lcr~t,~.vl/ . . . ......... ~,.+,~.~. ~ ...... +~... ,,f eh~[no less alert and wgorous m his ..... ~ *'"- f M x~co [defense of the Mexman Catholics t;ommlt~ee or D1snops O e , - ....a ..~ ,.~^ ~:..~^~., .,u~, commit ]when the charge was made by Calles . .. " t Obregon had been as- tee, and from h}s place of h~dmg ~s-/ ............. ,_ ,~ [sassinated by Catholics at the inspira- sues atonements anu pa~ura~ ~ [.. . .- .. ...... _ ~^~^v.~.^~ ,~. ..... ~-... ,.~,., non oI ~ne clergy ~.lne ~llsnop, In a th~ ~a~.,,,u,~ ..,1 ~.e ~u..~'~ v.,,~ . . , " o e amen he xengtny statement given out from one ~ere considered t b g t ............. most vigorous and militaflt of those oI ms nmmg places, pom~ea out me broadcast in t:he course of the dis- absurdity of the charge that there turbances. In a sense, although in- was connivance on the part of the formally and on his own responsibiii- Catholic clergy for the execution of a plot to assassinate t~e President- elect, since the members of the clergy and episcopacy were "dispersed throughout the country and abroad subject to strict observance and with- out means of communicating or of uniting ~n assemblies." Bishop de la Morn returned to his diocese a year ago, following the set- tlement of the religious upheaval He was born in Yxtlahucan, in the "FATHER JUDT OF SLOVAKTOWN HONORED ON ANNIVERSARY (Continued From Page 1.) ty, he was" the spokesman of the members of the Hierarchy and clergy who remained in Mexico. The Rt. Rev. Pascual Diaz, exiled Bishop of Tabasco and secretary of the Com- mittee of Bishops, in the meantime, from his place of exile in the United States, x~'ote letters and statements on behalf of the Catholic clergy and people. Charged Revolution Le!ader Many accusations and reports con- 'cerning alleged revolutionary activi- ties on the part of Bishop de la Moral ~ere made at the height of the Church and State controversy, it be- ing claimed at one time that the prelate had set himself up as a di- rector of a vast conspiracy and as the instigator of the revolution then being ,waged in Mexico. These as- serti0ns were declared untrue. Fed- eral troops were frequently sent out in search of the Bishop on the basis of these charges, but his whereabouts was never discovered. He changed his residences, unknown to the authorities, several times while he and at the conclusion of the service, Bishop Morris ~poke of Father Judt ~nd the Slovak parish in most corc- plimentary terms The Bishop's talk follows. The Right Re~erend Bishop, in the beginning of his sermon, stressed the universal character of the Church. "There is no racial or lingual prob- ~as being sought lem," he ~aid, "in my Diocese. I Bishop de la Morn was declared to have never inquired into a man's no- have been to Rome and the Unit~ltionality or speech. The religion of S~ates where he was said to havelChrist is for all men." conferred with several of the exiled Bishops and to have returned to Mex- ico for the purpose of stimulating a revolution, but Bishop Diaz in a subsequent statement denied that the prelate had been out of Mexico in ~'ears. Wrote to Portes Gil. Bishop de la Morn frequently ad- ngratulated the people on their faith. "Through hard times and prosperous times, you have never changed. You have kept the Faith." The Bishop went on to tell the peo- ple how :he had prayed and asked the people to pray that they might be able to have a priest who could speak the native Slovak. He felt certain that Father Judt was an answer to their prayers. h"To soothe ~he older people when t eir last hour came an(l bring them kindly comfort and joy." Visibly effected, the Rt Rev~ Bishop thanked the jubflarian for his good work and told him to continue his efforts. "They arc nfine, my people. Keep them safe, sheep of my fold. And asmueh as it comes from that part of:ist and there are few of Belgium's the immense flock confided to Our i eminent men in the past 50 years Care, for which Our paternal heart'who did not sit for a portrait by feels the most strong affection, nour: Ithi ira. ished by so many ~weet memories. I He was pre-eminently a painter of "You will say to. Our fellow ~.V,religious subjects. The best known zens ma~ m t)ur cony prayers to t)ur, _ . - , ........ . of his many religious conceptions are bord, the first mougn~ ~s xor ~nosei who are Our dearest sons Tell them .a series of mural decorations in the that We will pray with all Our heart [ Church of Stehle, near Essen, in the to God that he will concede to Our i German Rhineland, visualizing ep- beloved native place that Christian, isodes in the life of the martyred prosperity that ihas its unshaken ........ ,,... l aeacon, St. ~awrence, ant the ~ev- foundations in the Faith and adncr-I enee to the teachings of the Catholic',en Sorrows" of the Blessed Mother Your Vote and Support Appreciated ED B. DII .L Candidate for Pulaski and Perry Subject to Action of Primary, Aug. 1~-, Doctrine. of Jesus that adorn Our Lady's C.a- "Finally, We wish to declare that thedral of Antwerp, m which city M.A. the principal motive which causes Us iJanssens lived These "Seven Sor- ' Repre~nttng so nmch happiness and which permits irows,,, reprodtXced in, thousands of FIRST Company Us to accept with the greatest pleas-leo'pies, are known the world over. 1 Business of tlm~ ure this tribute of filial devotion, is~ Belgium's ecclesiastical world feels ' A~et~: Over On* may God bless and keep both you because We know that Our beloved, particularlv grateful to Janssens, Hund~'~d Mfllion and them." sons of Desio wished to honor in Us,' ~who was a devout Catholic, for his At noon a banquet was served by more than Our :humble selves, the I" ~ ~" NeW Yerk m erpreta~mn of Church art. An-i the Altar Society in the community representative of Jesus Christ on i other school, praised by art critics,' I][~[~w~ club house and an enjoyable and en- earth and desired to join with Us in,has risen contemporaneously, but it tertaining program was presented thanking Our Lord, Who, in Ills in- i finds little favor with the masses who l~ae~e 5195 ~'. with the Rev. Dr. Heagney as toast- finite goodness, willed to il:ustrate ilook upon it as an art reduced to the i 1106 D~ 1~ master. Numbers included the sing- Our Pontificate with one of the most i simplest expression. ing of "America," by the entire as- luminous pages in the historv of the l semblage, followed by the reading of Church. many telegrams and message, of con ,, " - With these sentiments of affec-I gratulation from former pasoors of tionate and paternal benevolence, Wei St. Cyril and Methodist Church and impart to You, beloved son, to the l ~ f friends of Father Judt, the blessing aubhorities and the citizens of Desio' was g~ven by Bishop Morris, after and, above all, the Mayor, to whom S~[~ which Miss Mary Senko ~an,g, with We wish to express in a special way piano accompaniment by Miss Mar- Our hearty and great gratitude, tht I~HOI~J~]~ g_aret Sander. Former Mayor Mac- Apostolic Blessing, as pledge of the R~TA][~ Gregor of Hazen gave an interesting most elect and copious favors of ln'komo ~4541 talk on reminiscences of old times at heaven 116 W~ ffi~k Slovak, where he was a resident for "Given in Rome, St Peter's, the ~io many years 73rd anniversary of Our Baptism at Miss Anna Janesco pIayed a piano the Baptismal Font of the 'Preposit- number after which John Hooks, Jr., [urale' of Desioi, frst day of the month ~1 gave a talk in Slovak on the earl of June, Year 1930, IX of Our Ponti- CANDIDATE FOR ]! Thompson, . . Y ficate COUNTY nismry of the community, luiss " AND & Ginocchio Margaret Sander gave a musical reel- m....... m PROBATE CLERK A Itee . { ine vtarqms mmsmx m lnaugu- Courteou -- Efficient HALL BUILDrI tahon w~th Mms Mary Senko at the ral ceremony, gave a very beautiful Progre~ive LrrTL~ lOCK, piano Joe Nahay expressed greet- ings to Father Judt from. the Slovak National Society. An interesting and appropriate talk on the life and accomplishments of Father Judt was given by the Rev. sponse. Little Miss Mary Sander presented the celebrant with a beau- tiful bouquet of flowers and gave a pleasing talk and little Miss Rose Mary Stipsky gave him a substantial gift from the congregation. T, he pro- gram closed with the singing of the Slovak national anthem. Father Judt is a native of Cze- cho-Slovakia, where he was ordained and received his education. He has traveled extensively and speaks, in addition to his native tongue, Eng- lish, Bohemian, Hungarian, French, 'Polish, Latin and other tongues He is internationally known for his liter- ary contributions to Slovak periodi- fertile fields have taken the placest OF HIS STATUE of the new prairies. (Continued FrOm Page 1.) "You are very dear to me, very close to my heart. I have never ask- for this new manifestation of fiUal ed you to do anything which you did piety that is more pleasing to Us in- [] [] In Judge Slbeck's ads he makes extravagant claims as to "per- mane~t roads," but failed to Indicate where they are. He mentions "permm~ent brldges," but they also sere to 'be on paper, t'Efficsant and economical administration" is listed, but the sound of this re- turns like an empty echo. In view of the harsh facts. F,Ls pride in 'charity" is shared by himself alone. "Rellef" of conditions at the County Hospital is claimed, but where is the new hospital promised two long years ago? He repcat~ his old slogan about "More business n government and less government in business" which has turned )ut to be "MORE business for Lee Webber and NO business for the other grocers either wholesale or retail." Judge bzbect~ sam in one of his ads "It is easy to m~ke ca~..~.~tgn pro.n2ses.:' He speaks from ex- perienoe. He used an abundunt store of them twa years ago. I~e m renewing mere now and makIng new c~es, He has also very suddenly become soc~ble. SOME OF JUDGE SIBECK'S BUSINESS EFFICIENCY. I~ boasts that he fed the inmates of the county institutions for 20 cent per meal. How does this look ~ the~ flgttre~? State ttospltal feeds inmates for .......................... 10 cents Boys' Industrial School .................................. 10 1-2 cents Deaf School ............................................. 14 o~nts Arkansas Children's Home ................................. 11 1-2 cents Old Ladies Home ....................................... 10 cents Working Woman's Home .................................. 9 1-2 cents Judge Sibeck .............................................. 20 cents JUDGE SIBECK'S SLOGAN Jmfige Sfbeck's slogan is "One Good Term Deserves Another." He says this after drawl r~ a salary Wold by the people for eighteen years in the Court House. H s mngt3age .translated literally~woum read "You have fed me well for eighteen years, and should therefore feed me zor e~ghteen years mo~e." If I am elected your County and Probate Judge I will promise you an honest, conscientious, efficient and bus:hess administration. speech and, after having called to mind the cherished memories that bind the Pope so closely to his na- tive city, and t:he immensity of the work done by him in the conciliation between the Holy See and Italy, he said: "I, who, thanks to the kind- ness of Providence and though un- worthy, have had the instruments of Plus XI and who have ahnost heard the beats of His paternal heart, can assure you that the love of peace and the pastoral solicitude that have urg- ed the glorious son of Deslo to con- clude the historic pact, are as great and unlimited as the sand of the vast sea" At the inaugural ceremony rela- tions of the Pope were present and were much feted by the authorities and the population. At the same time tn which the monument was inaugurated in Desio, a presentation was made to the Pope of a gold medal commemorating the event. This medal was the gift of the Mayor Comm. Gavazzi. The civil rites of the inauguration were followed by the singing of the Te Deum in the parochial ehurelL and Cardinal Schuster, Archbishop of Mi- lan, delivered a very eloquent speech. Finally, a very sumptuous recep- ~io:n was given at the Villa Gavazzi during which Marquis Paeelli pre- sented to Dr. Giulio Gavazzi the dec- oration of Knight Commander of the Piano Order, sent by the Pope with a letter full of praise for the Com- mendatore. JOSEPH JANSSENS, CATHOLIC PAINTER OF BELGIUM, DEAD By Rev. J. Van der Heyden, (Louvain Correspondent, N. C. W. C. News Service.) Louvain, July 8.---Catholic art in Belgium suffers a great less through :he recent death of the religious )ainter, Joseph Janssens. He was one of seven brothers, all richly en- dowed intellectually and five of whom became priests, and one of whom was the late Archbishop Lau- rent Janssens, a prolific writer of the Maredsous Branch of Benedic- tines. Another, the late anon F. A. Jenssens, a professor at the Univer- sity of Louvain, made a name for ~imself in the scientific world as a biologist. Although Joseph Janssens' art is quite personal, it bears nevertheless mine of the characteristics of the German impressionistic school. The personages of his religious tableaux resemble those of Hoffmann and Mathauser, explained by the fact that he received his first artistic training in Dusseldvrf, Germany. He follow- ed up his tutelage with a course un- der Guffens in Brussels and a tra- ditional sojourn in Italy, where he spent several years and so developed his art that when he was 24 years of age, he was entrusted wi th the hen- orable task of painting an oil por- trait of Pope Leo XIII. In 1881. he returned to his native land, where the report of the laurels he won in Italy secured for him immediate rec- ognition. For years his country men hailed him as their foremost portrait- TO THE PEOPLE OF PUI,ASI(I AND PERRY COUNTIES August 12 you will make your final choice candidates for Prosecuting Attorney. I served cult in this capacity for two terms. During my dstration, as such officer, the crimes which . pass through the Criminal Courts were prosecuted due diligence, and with the success that tends such prosecutions. This is the work with the prosecuting attorneys of this circuit usuall been content. However, there is MUCH MORE for the Attorney of this circuit to do. Pulaski County honored by being made the seat of government means that in this county the legislature convenes acts, and it is in this county, where State generally speaking, function. The Prosecuting ney of this circuit, is the only one who has the authority to investigate, by way of grand jury courts ,the conduct of State Officials as to acts, formed in this county, and naturally most acts are P' formed in Pulaski County. I found in existence a corrupt legislature w meant, of course, corrupt legislation, which in meant waste and extravagance. It meant that just were being defeated, and unjust bills were being ed by the use of money By prosecution of of the legislature, I succeeded in giving the pro Arkanusas a clean legislature for a number of which meant the passage of many just and laws In addition to this, I prosecuted many corporati0 . which were flagrantly violating the laws, in disrega of the rights of the people, and as the result of prosecuhons I pan rote the proper pubhc funds thousands of dollars The prosecutor's office she- be self-supporting. Avoid unjust taxes. There is a eneral belief that other i,,atiO g of conditions now existing at the seat of gover oL would be of advantage to the people Certaml this time, the people are not in the frame of mi a experiment in the selection of a Prosecuting Art for this circuit. He should be mature. I earnestly solicit your support and vote on Aug. LEWIS RHOTON For Prosecuting Attorney 0HAS. [3. (C 0 ) DAVI Candidate for County and Probate Judge \