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Arkansas Catholic
Litlte Rock, Arkansas
November 8, 1930     Arkansas Catholic
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November 8, 1930
 

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,7: to us that nothing is than that Catholic and Catholic literature a large circulation, a6 reading which instructs one may have every and strengthens and the Christian virtues. "~BENEDICTUS, PP. XV. A Catholic Paper Is a Perpetual Mission-- Pope Leo XIlI. "The Guardian in every Home"---Our Motto. THE OFFICIAl- ORGAN OF THE DIOCF.SE OF LITTLE: ROCK LITTLE ROCK, RAK., NOVEMBER 8, 1930 No. 6 Ma~ At Cemetery Attended By Immense Crowd vvVho Are Thrilled By the Beautiful Crucifix Just Erected. the feast of All Souls, beautiful ceremonies, took Cemetery. An ad- that attracted the largest ever attended the cere- the dedication of the beau- bronze crucifix, the gift of to the cemetery. Accord- accustomed to judging of crowds, there were about people present. The Dedication at ten o'clock, the Bishop, red cope and mitre, and .by the Very Rev. Monsignor and Very Rev. Monsig- chancellor, began of blessing the cross. ~Ionsignor H. H. Wernke, of of Good Counsel was mas- At the end of this Ceremony, Solemn Requiem by the ~tev. Rohner, O.S.B., of St. Ed- assisted by the Rev. Gallagher, of St John's and the Rev. John V. as the entire personnel of St. John's Seminary and many representatives of the various religious communities of the Diocese. The Bishop Blesses the Graves At the conclusion of the Mass, the Bishop, vested in black cope and white mitre, performed the ceremonies of the Absolution or blessing the graves of all those buried in the cemetery. A procession was then formed of the seminarians, priests, and the Bishop, accompanied by the entire congrega- tion and moved to the spot where the )riests of the Diocese l!e buried. When'the procession assembled about the priests' graves, the Bishop in- toned the Benedictus and the choir sang this beautiful psalm. At its con- clusion, the Bishop blessed the graves of the priests and the proces- sion disbanded. The Bishop Speaks Before beginning the ceremony of blessing the graves, the Bishop made a few remarks explainin~ why he SPAIN ISSUES SERIES COLUMBUS STAMPS (By N. C W. C. News Service) Madrid, Oct. 27.---Of special in- terest to philatelists is the an- nouncement that Spain has just issued a series of four new stamps depicting incidents from the life of Christopher Columbus. The new designs were executed by a Seville artist. The 30/centi- nos stamp represents the departure ~f Columbus from Palos, August ~, 1492; 10 centimos, the convent of Rabida, where the prior, Juan Perez de Marchena, received Co- lumbus and gave him sustenance in 1486; 4 centimosj_the landing of Columbus, October 12, 1492; the 2 centimos, ~he c~ravel of the ex- plorer on its journey to the New World. REV. C. H. KELLER IS APPOINTED TO PINE BLUFF CHURCH of St. John's Seminary. i w:shed to have the beautiful crucifix Pastor of Holy Redeemer Church Semi-, the cem.ete~. He then took as[ Goes to Pine Bluff Parish of St. John's censer fin as ~colytes and ].i~ text, "Itave'pity on me at lea~,t Wit~in Ten Days The Bishop was seated in you my friends for the hand of the assisted by Monsignori Lord has touched me2' The Bishop a and Fletcher, at. Rev. Men- then stated t.hat he was glad to say ", P. Fisher was master of that his inspiration for the moment de for the B:shop and Men- came from the beautiful poem of Miss Wh cnke was master of cere- Anne Wyllie, published in last week's at the altar. The Mass was Guardian. He theln dwelt on the St. John's Seminary meaning and solemnity of the day and the direction of the Rev. the sacred obligation of all Catholics During the Mass]to extend their charity to those loved and people recited the]ones who ,can no longer help them- the Litany of the Blessed selves. l~I~ ...... , ..... J The beauty of the poem referred to -~ ~,~S ~teora~ea on ~ne I ne'v altar of Arkansas gran-]and the distinguished not.ce given it fo] ms the base of the cruet- leads us to reprint it here the clergy of the city as well (Continued on page 3) OF BISHOPS ARE HELD SAME DAY Louis B. Kucera Becomes of Lincoln Diocese at lm- Ceremonies in Du- huque---Many Prelates Attend ABP. DOWLING IS DANGEROUSLY ILL IN ST. PAUL, MIHNESOTA (By N. C. W. C News Service.) St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 30.--While the word coming from the bedside Oct. 29.--The Rev. of the Most Rev. Austin Dowlin~, Ia., ct Kucera, former pa;tor,~ D. D., Archbishop of St. Paul, last Trinity Church, Protivin, evening said that he was critically solemnly consecrated the ill. it was stated this evening that of Lincoln, Nebraska, in there had been a hopeful improve- Cathedral, here yester- ment in the Archbishop's condition. Rev. l~rancis~ J.L. Beck- Archbishop Dowling is gravely ill ishop of Dubuque and at the episcopal residence from heart of the new prelate as disease of three years' auration and L",ncoln, was tt:e conse- compTications that developed this The co-consecrators were the Thomas W. Drumm, Bishop week. A statement issued Wednes- VIoines, and the Rt. Rev. day evening by Dr. John M. Culligan, Rohlman, Bishop of Daven- one of the attending physicians, said: "His Grace has been suffering for g the distinguished prelates approximately three years from heart d were disease. During the past three weeks [ost[(anCeev.JohnR T. McNicholas, his condition became aggravated, but ,~ehbishop of, Cinc'.nnatL and was not considered serious until Joseph H. Albers, Auxiliary Joseph F. Rummel of Tuesday, October 28. The Archbish- Francis Johannes of Leaven- Henry Reverman of Bernard J. Mahoney of Francis J. Tier of Con- Heelan of Sioux City, I tffey of Grand Island, [ A. McGovern of Cheyenne,] Tihen of Denver, Paul P.] ~f Green Bay, Thomas F. Lil-[ City, Joseph F. Busch of] and Francis M. Kelly of the Rt. Rev. Abbot A1- O.S.B., and the Rt. Rev. Ruggle, O.S.B Officers of the Mass the officers of the Mass Thomas Conry of College, assisting priest; August Vojacek of Cedar and the Very Rev. E. J. of Cresco, desserts of h0n- Rev. Stephen Kucera of deacon of the Mass, and A. Thief of Columbia Col- of the Mass. to delegations from .~d on page 4.~ op took a turn. for the worse on that date, and his condition has been grave ever since. Complications had developed due to failing of the cir- culation, with a slight congestion of the lungs and uremic poisoning. Lit- tle hope that His Grace will rally from these complications is held-by the physicians." Sister Antoine, a Nun of Provi- dence, R. L, Archbishop Dowling's sister and only surviving close rela- tive, is expected to arrive here this evening. Archbishop Dowling collapsed about two weeks ago after adminis. tering Confirmation to a large class at Glencoe, Minn. Since then he has been confined to his home with two nurses in attendance, but it was not until Tuesday that his condition be- came alarming. (El Dorado Daily News) The Rev. Gregory H. Keller, D.D., pastor of the Holy Redeemer Church ince September, 1924, is to be trans- ferred to the Pine Bluff Catholic parish in about ten day~s, he was ad- vised yesterday by the at. Rev. John B. Morris, Bishop of LiLtl~ Rock. Msgr. Walter J. Tynin of Pine Bluff will be Dr. Keller's successor at the Holy Redeemer Church. Many expressions of regret over Dr. Keller's transfer Were made yes- terday by his paris~hioners and by other E1 Dorado citizens. Dr. Keiler also said that he regretted to leave this c:ty.'it very much. "Working with the people of E1 Dorado in both religious and civic affairs has been a great pleasure, Dr. Keller said in a statement to The News, "and I wish to thank every one for the!r fine spirit of coopera- tion wi~h me and my work. "I never expect to be assigned to a pastorate in any city wl:ere I will have an opportunity to work with a finer class of peop:e. I have enjoyed my work and life here, and it is use- ess to say tha~ I regret to leave." Studied at Rome Father Keller was born, reared and educated in Little Rock. Dr. Kel- er graduated from Little Rock Col- lege in 1913, taking his degree AIB. there. He .continued his work at the Protmgan4a University, Rome, Italy, taking the degree of Doctor of Phi- losophy and Doctor of Theology. During his pastorate in E1 Dorado, Catholic]activities have been greatly enlarged, and the membership .of his church increased. During the six years and two months of his pasto- rate, the Catholic parochial 'schools here have been established and a rectory built. The Warner Brown Hospital was also taken over by the Sisters of Mercy and a home for the sisters acquired during this time. Dr. Keller has also been an ac- tive civic worker and has taken an interest in a number of city affairs. He was a director of the Community Chest during its existence and has been active in the affairs of the Lit- tle Theatre. He is vi member of the El Dorado Rotary Club. Father Keller is to preach his last sermon as pastor of ~he Holy Re- deemer Church next Sunday, the transfer being effective in about ten days. During the past week a most successful mission, with a large non- Catholic attendance, was preached at his church by the Rev. J. G. Moir, a Paulist priest, upon invitation of Father Keller. Monsignor Tyntn is also an Ar- kansas native, being reared and edu- cated in this state. He also studied at Rome. The title of. monsignor was conferred on him several ye/~rs ago for the successful administration of his parish at Pine Bluff. BARTHELREV. CHA$. B. M'OY HAMED ST. HEINRAD COLLEGE IND., RECTOR, DEAD (By N C. W. C News Service) St. Meinrad, Ind., Oct. 31.--The Rev Dominic Barthel, O.S.B., S.T.D., for more than a quarter of a century rector of St. Meinrad College, who died .of cancer at St. Mary's Hospi- tal, Evansville, Ind., was buried at the Abbey Church this week. Abbot{ Esser, O.S.B., i Coadjutor Ignatius ce~ebrated the Pontificial RequiemI High Mass, while the Rt. Rev. Joseph! Chartrand, D.D. Bishop of Indianapo-I lis, preached the funeral sermon and( gave the final absolution. The re-~ mains were then laid to rest in the; little God's Acre near by. Father Barthel was born Decem- ber. 31, 1865, at Louisville, Ky. At 13 he came to St. Meinrad College to prepare for the priesthood and was ordained on Nov 25, 1888. The first seven years of 5is priestly life were devoted principally to teach- ing in the commercial department of St. Meinrad College. After this dis- asLrous fire of 1887 that department was transferred temporarily to Ferdi- nand until the" new colle.~e at Jasper was ready for occupation in 1889. Then in 1~95. Father Dominic was re- called to St. Meinrad by his superiors to bectme rector of St. Meinrad Col- OF MISSIONS To Keep His Charge at Brlnk]ey---Will, However, Devote All l-~,s Time tc Mission Work. lege~ now known as St. M,einrad Minor Seminary. He served in that capacity until the summer of 1929. One of the fruits of his many years of teaching was the "Student's Class Book of Elocution," which was published in 1918. A second, revised edition has since been issued Women of Chicago Archdiocese Give Jubilee Banquet Very Rev. Charles B. McCoy Over 3,000 Persons Honor Cardinal The Bishop announced officially land mission work throughout the Die- ~Vlundelein at Federation Dinner last week that the Rev.~ Charles B. cese. ~lMarking See's Fiftieth Anniversary McCoy, who has been in charge atI In an interview ~iven the Guard- ~;i--Prelato Lauded for CatholicBrinkley, Ark., since early in 1928,1 ....... ^. ~o,.~.a ,~.~ ~o Charit'es. ~ has been named Dean of Missions to/mn r a~ne~ ~,~c~,~ o~:: :ff~ce "in ,succeed the Ver would arrange to have -- y Reverend Monsignor~ " Chica~o, Ill., Oct. 29.---The Golden'S/J. Peoples, Acting Rector of St. the same building with the Diocesan Jubilee Banquet commemmorating John's Seminary, who has resigned I Offices but that he expected to spend the fiftieth anniversary of the Arch- this post to devote his time entirelY]very little time there as the greater to the work of the semmary ~o s must " Ipart of~t~e work of the miss" n diocese of Chicago, held at tke Pal- mer House Saturday evening and at- tended by some 3,500 Catholic women, was one of the largest functions of its kind in the city's history. Saturday morning, a Golden Jubilee Mass of Thanksgiving was celebrated at the Cathedral of the Holy Name in a settin~ of rare beauty H:s Emi- nence George Cardinal Mundelein, Fa.ther McCoy is a native of Phila-'be done in the field. deIphia, where he made his collegeI "The Mission problem," stated course. He entered St. John's Sea- Father McCoy," is many sided, but inary and was ordained there in May, ! primarily the general Catholic public 1927. After ordinatlon, he was as-lmust be brought to realize its im- sistant ~o the Very Rev. Monsignor portance. Most of us, priests and W. J. Tynin, S. T. L., at St. Josel~h's p~'op!e lm\'c too l~ng devoted our at- Church, Pine Bluff. , tention solely to our little local prob- Early in 1928, Father McCoy was l leas. cxeIudi~g from all considera- Archhishop of Chicago, ass!sled at appointed by the Bishop to Brinklcy,[tion the ~reate?:, Diocesan needs of this Mass. in Capna Magna, and tl:e ....... :~ ~u .... ~-.isticlthe Church For after all, it is not Bi:h:;~fi~Chn?~ d. ~;,ci~:dnT~:y energy was devoted to the buildin, g lthe parish,: 6~"the' mission that makes . ,.: r,:v ~-. .. :~.g" P ". : ~ of the beautiful new St. Johns'the Church, bfiCra'A~er the Oioeese ....... : ] ~ lily. Parishes and missions are but - :~ subdivisions and what we need to -~ make a greater Diocese is more ac- . Skrypko, p s or f H y " , tivitv in de(,elop:vg them. I can Cross (Lithuanian) Church, sub- St. John'sChurch isa shrine to deacon, and the Rev John W Bar- the local populatmn. The old church fully appreciate the present attitude llwas one of the few buildings that however, for as a parish pries[ I rett,monies.Of theTheCathedral,Rev TimothymaSter OfRowan,Cere-Isurvived the cyclone there and it was .real:ze the tendency to devote oues - news editor of The New World, I}~ere that the dead were placed after energies to the immediate parochial preached the Jubilee sermon {that tragedy. " So when the problem concerns to the neglect and exclusion Cardinal Mundelein was guest of,~of a new church, came up the entne" of the outlying mission districts. honor at the banquet Saturday eVen-tpopulation of the city of Brinkley To Beg~n Wdrk Immediately. ing, Bishop Shell also attending it~wished the old church to remain Fat~er MeCo:~ ~dded that while he had been planned originally to havelSince moving it would doubtless in- will forthe present at least still~look 2,500 women in attendance at the!jure it and any other purpose that after all, its at ~Brlnk] y, he will be. banquet, 50 women for each of the iit might serve wbuld in a measure gin his mission work throughout the 50 years of the Archdiocese. Tnis!be irreverent to the sad memories it Diocese immediately. goal, however, was far exceeded. The "enshrined, the congregation and -- grand ballroom, lavishly decorated, i~Father McCoy decided to incorporate PICTURE PRIEST MADE was filled to the farthest corner of its t it in the new building. So old St. WITH POSTAGE STAMPS balcony, while hundreds of tables iJhn's, timber by timber was enclos- ATTRACTS $I0,000 BID were set in the foyer outside and in led in the new "church, which is a an adjacent room |beautiful example of colonial archi- . .......... ) . . vienna, uc~. z'l.--rc Is rumore6 Women Sponsor Banquet ] ecture, of buff brick ann stone. ~ . _ . that the director of the Speising Or- The banquet was held under the] While building tlte new cnurcn, . ' ' ..... modelled the rector- phanage at Vienna has been offered auspices of the recently formed Fed-|~'a~ner ~c~oy re y eration of Catholic Women, and Car-land beautified the grounds making I$10,000 by an American for ~ copy dinal Mundelein, addressing the gath- I the whole one of the most attractive [of Leonardo de Vinci's "Last Supper," era d ha before the Cath spots m Brmkley h"g' eclared t t ,,. -[ " ' Imade by the late Father Karolus o "c Women of the Archdiocesehes ] Owing to ill health, Father McCoy I Stoss from 12 000 ,~osta~-e stamps It the whole field of character and]was absent from the Diocese during| ' ~" ~" " l , , . /took five years to complete the de- Christian education." the entire summer spenaing nis ~ime, . . "The Catholic women in the home," on the Pacific coast. ~s]gn" said His Eminence through the public Dean of Missions. I The director of the orphanage i~ address system that .carried his voice ~ said to have declined the American's to all three audiences simultaneously, On his return, he received the ap-/offer because tb~e religious in charge "presents a beautiful picture. In pointment of Dean of Missions and Ithese days of shrunken families and the title of Very Reverend. Father/f the institution wish to preserve this ~vicious birth control practices, 'the McCoy will devote all h~s time to the I ingenius and patient work in memory | (Continued on page 5.) work of development of the missions of Father Stoss, , a.,