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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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PAGE FOUR THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 8, 1930 ~ ~, 1~ ,rtrl. 1CONSECRAT][ON OF The Lincoln Dioces~ was created~------'~w~-ere the at- Rev~~" C~arles~D" White, I ~T ~1 5,~ || h|J|LU ] W HnPS ARE [August 2, 1887, with an area of 23,- I Bishop of Spokane, and the Rt. Rev.[N I1] If it'S E| We Have It! Complete electrical including wiring, llg~ fixtures, radios, elec ~ries cessories, etc. ELECTRIC CO. 316 LOUISIANA $1", | employer and employbes such as ob- tlan' Bishop McGovern, the Very Rev. Marks Father O'Hara's Elevation rained under the guild system in Eu- John E. Hahn of Orleans, Nebr., and to Great Falls Diocese---New rope, resulting in a complete loss of the Rev. T. R. Collins of Waverly, Prelate Lauded ~ympathy on the part of the employ- Iowa. Monsignor Conry was toast- r (By N. C. W. C. News Service) Rev. James M. Riordan, pastorI Portland, Ore., Oct. 29.--For the P P " " "iof the Bisilica of St. Mary s, Minne-Ifirst time in 27 years, the magnificent clal confhct, occurred, was explamed " " auolis, ureaehing the sermon of Bish-I ceremony of consecration of a bishop last n~ght by the Rev. Joseph Huss-'op I~uc'era's consecration, said that loin, S. J., dean of the St. Louis Uni- the new prelate was ordained to the ~ersity School of Sociology over the priesthood a little more than 15 years Immaculate Conception, was master of ceremonies. Other Officers of Mass Other offi,cers of the Mass were: the Rev. George Campbell, assistant priest; the Rev. Ignatius E. McNa- mee, deacon; the Rev. Francis P. Leipzig, sub-deacon; the Rev. C. J. Hughes and the Rev. H. J. McDevitt, deacons of honor, and the Rev. Albert Carmody and the Rev. Henry Orth, University station WEW. The sub- ago. ject of Father Husslein's lecture was~ "The whole of his priestly life has the "Factors That Make for Worldbeen spent in the Archdiocese of Du- Revolution." i buque," he continued. "Until four In dwelling upon the third element years ago the sphere of his activity ~een by Pope Leo as a caus~ of so- iwas the diocesan college. When one cial unrest and opening the way for of the parishes of the Dic~cese needed revolution, Father Husslein declared the ministrations of a pastor of ma- deacons of honor to the bishop-elect. The Cathedral choir sang. The Rev. W. A. Daly, pastor of the Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, served as notary for the read~ng of the Papal Bull of appointment, and the Rev. George Thompson, pastor of the Madeleine Church, preached an that the expansion of the industrial ture intellectual powers, solid piety, system to the point where tj~e em-iripe judgment, firm purpose and rare iceremony was witnessed here was in ployer was unable to know his em- discretion, he was bidden thither by tl908, when t~e Rt. Rev. Charles J. ployees individually and personally'hls Ordinary. I O'Reilly was consecrated the first and thus appreciate their conditionsI "Once more the call came to him, Bishop of Baker City, Oregon, in the and attitudes, and later to the point not h~m his Archbishop, but from the oldCathedral. ~zhere individual employers, as such, l Bishop of Bishops, the Supreme RulerThqe Most Rev. Edward D. Howard, ceased to exist but gave way to the~of the Church, summoning him to the Archbishop of Portland in Oregon, group or corporation as "master," more arduous respon~lities of die- was the celebrant of the solemn Pen- laid the foundation for most of the cesan administration in an adjoininglt~fical Mass and the consecrator of exploitation and profiteering on the state." lthe new Bishop. The ,co-consecrators part of capitalisLs at the expense of the laborer. Christian Principles Ignored. Without the direct and beneficial influence of the Church to restrain employers from exploiting their em- ployees m an age that was fast be- coming materialistic and at odds with the Christian concepts that played such a role in making labor contro- versies "not merely utterly unknown but even unthought of in the indus- trial life of these mediaeval times," Father Husslein said, "the enormous fortunes of individuals and the pov- erty of the masses," as Pope Leo predicted, were bound to follow. "Under the old domestic or gild system," Father Husslein asserted, "conditions were vastly different. A master could not but intimately know each of the two or three journey- men at the most the gild statutes permitted him to employ. For each of these knew himself to be responsi- ble in every Christian way, so long, at least, as the ancient Faith still flourished and was effective in the ~and." "It is true," Father Husslein con- tinued, "that these changes were by ao means universal in their complete- ness. The individual employer is not yet extinct as is the dodo or other lost species of natural history. But it is nevertheless true that our age is the age of the corporation, the trust, the chain store and the merg- er. The chasm between the worker and his employer yawns ever more widely .... Progress Scarce Begun. "More and more visibly the ele- ments of conflict thus stood out at the period which called forth the" im- portant Encyclical on the Conditions of the Working Classes. Much of the progress since made in bettering that conditions had then scarce be- gun. But precisely in proportion as that contrast between 'the enormous fortunes of individuals' and 'the pov- erty of the masses' continues in our day shMl we still have with us that element of conflict so tellingly de- scribed by Pope Leo XIII. "In the same measure, too, shall we experience those outbreaks of class hatred which in so. many parts of the earth has already resulted in deeds of revolutionary violence since the writing of the great Encyclical. Yet particul~rIy is this true wherever ..~the sense of stewardship has be.~n lost by the men who hold control and ownership of the people's means of livelihood, or where riches are lav-i ished in senseless excesses, and flaunted offensively before Lhe eyes of the" poor. i "But there iS another clement of conflict the Encyclical ~ow brings to m~nd. With the misery of the impov- erished and disinherited multitudes of his day deeply imps'eased on his paternal heart, the Pope of the Work- ingmen gave timely expression to a warning and sobering thought by zalling attention to what in fact has ~ecome the turning point of modern industrial history: 'the self-reliance and the closer mutual combination .,f the working population.' " eloquent sermon on "The Vocation of a Bishop." Both Archbishop Howard and Father Thompson were class- mates of Bishop O'Hara at St. Paul Seminary, St. Paul, Minn. fmmediately following the conse- cration ceremony, the archdiocesan ~clergy, under the chairmanship of the at. Rev. Msgr. A. Hillebrand, Vicar General of the Archdiocese, tendered (Continued on page 6.) Canada says it does not propose to ~ecome a beer garden for the United ~ates. But Mexico is not so dis- criminating. ~IORACE A. KNOWLTON - .- ~ - It is no secret that Pat L Robinson has made a com- plete fizzle of the opportunity the voters of Little Rock gave him two years ago when they elected him May r. He rea- lizes his only hope for re-elec- tion is to besmirch Horace A. Knowlton in the eyes of the voters. To accomplish this end he has caused to be circulated the rePorts that certain men, notably R. A. Cook, Dr. L. L. Marshall and 0thers are back- ing Mr. Knowlton's cam- paign, and that they will dic- tate his policies after he has been selected Mayor. He has also started the re- port that Mr. Know]ton will appoint to responsible posi- tions men who are known to be in disfavor with certain classes of people. Those who are circulating these reports know they have no founds- tion in truth, and they also know that no man or clique of men, ever has, or ever will control Mr. Knowlton, or dic- tate his policies. Horace A. Knowlton is be- ing persecuted by his political enemies in the same way the enemies of Alfred E. Smith was persecuted by his politi- cal enemies two years ago-- by the circulation of unfound- ed rumors, and scurrilous falshoods. By wise expenditures of the tax payer's money Mr. Knowlton will be in position to give the citizens of Little Rock a fine system of parks and playgrounds, and will likewise be in position to give to Little Rock better fire and police protection EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR. For a progressive, business administration, and to make Little Rock a greater city November 10, 1930 KNOWLTON CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE ur tf SECURING FOR THE DIOCESE OF LITTLE THE EDUCATION AND TRAINING OF ECCLESIASTICAL STUDENTS IN ST. SEMINARY FOR THE ARKANSAS PRIESTH Any Full Burse or Share in an Incomplete Burse May nated. Donations, Large and Small, Will Be Received and Recorded A Burse Is a Su roof Money Invested and Drawing Interest Always to Provide Board, Lodging for One Seminarian. Requests for further information and the benefits contributors, and likewise all donations, should the Rector, The Very Reverend Monsignor S. J. Ph. D., St. John's Seminary, Little Rock. ST. JOHN'S SEMINARYBURSES. COMPLETE ST. MARY'S BURSE, Hot Springs MONSIGNOR TOBIN BURSE, Little Rock ..... ANNIE JONES BURSE, Pine Bluff ........................ MARY HOLLAND-CRAIG BURSE, Pine Bluff .......... - ALUMNI BURSE, in Honor of St. John the Baptist ..... BISHOP BYRNE BURSE ...................................... INCOMPLETE BISHOP FITZGERALD BURSE The Burse is a memorial to the Right Reverend Edward second Bishop of Little Rock. From a Benefactor ................................................. $ Pupils St. Anne's Academy, Fort Smith Anonymous, Hot S],rings ......................................... Anonymous, North Little Rock ..................................... Very Rev. Monsigno:' A. P. Gallaghcr, Mena, Ark ......... Anonymous, additional sums received .................. ------ Anonymous, additional sums received ..... -- For favors received, Morrilton, Ark ...... Anonymous, Hot Springs Anonymous Total ALUMNI BURSE IN HONOR OF THE BLESSED TRINITY This Burse is the second foundation made by the priestS ordained from St. John's Seminary. It is open to the clergy general who have the work and interest of the Seminary at heart, Previously acknowledged $ In memory of I-Iugh McDevitt Master Raymond Maus, Atkins, Ark. In Memory of Alfred Frei Appreciation, Slovactown, Ark. Alumnus, 1924 Alumnus, 1919 Alumnus, 1924 Alumnus, 1914 Alumnus, 1925 Alumnus, 1923 N. N. Paragould, Ark. Alumnus, 1926 Alumnus, 1927 Alumnus, 1916 Friends of the Little Flower, Dixie, Ark ...... In Memory of John M. Murray Jubilee Offering, Hot Springs, Ark. In Memory of Mrs. Hannah McMahon Alumnus, 1914 I~~ J J J 4~.i.- J Total _~__I$ SACRED HEART BURSE This Burse consists of donations, large.and small, in Thanksgiving to the Sacred Heart.. Previously acknowledged ~" Gratitude ~-'~ Good Counsel Holy Name Society ---~" Miss M. P. Gengler, Stuttgart, Ark. ---------- In Thanksgiving for Favors Received ..... Thanksgiving ............................................ t Thanksgiving for Favors Received, Morrilton ........ ~- Miss M. P. Gengler, Stuttgart, Ark .... -- For Favors Received, Clarendon, Ark .............. Little Missionary Club, Stuttgart, Ark ........... --- Morrilton Friend .............................................. Anonymous, additional sums received ...... For Favors Received, Mr. L. P. Zurcher ................................ A Friend. Paris, Ark ........................................................... In Thanksgiving for Favors Received, M. O. B ............................. Special Intention, Mrs. E. M .......... ~ .............................. -'~ Jubilee Offering, Pocahontas, Ark .................................... A Friend, Paris, Ark ................................................................. ~'or Petition Granted Through Little Flower ......................... Mrs. J. K. H ............................................... 6 ...................... ~i..P. Gengler ........................................................ St. Mary's School, Lake Village .................................. = .... Tota! ......................................... I KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS BURSE The Burse is a foundation by the Arkansas State Council to Iohn's Seminary in the training of candidates for the priesthood" Arkansas K. of C. Councils~ 1926 ..... krkansas K. of C. Council~, 1927 ~rkansas K. of C. Councils, 1928-_-_ -~ ~rkansas K. of C. Councils, 1929__-- .-3tate Council Total