Newspaper Archive of
Arkansas Catholic
Little Rock, Arkansas
November 14, 1969     Arkansas Catholic
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November 14, 1969

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'" Otas .. A Requiem Mass Le J r St. !red October 11 in St. .., Church here for Nicholas w, i [s( rthel, 91, a retired con- idi i builder. Fd ev. Patrick Lynch, pas- )ei elated at the Mass and d, L the homily. The Rev. J, Roberson, pastor of tC,eod , s Church, St. Vinc ent; V. Thomas L. Barre, as- "a;:!PaStor of St. Paul's; and plaC v, John A. Janesko, pas- shareu, John the Church, Baptist ick. ,rg Were in the sanctuary. Nove over': Stry service was held in _1!;f s Home Chapel the eve- , Thecedmg the funeral with "St. Ynch officiating. "lop lSi-rthel was born July 27, ttlol0$?aar-Holvbach , Germany, _%] the late John and Kath- 0er Barthel. He came to l][r While quite young and e remainder S' of his life j Survived by his wife, -I0'! I a lles Barthel; four llliam, Leo and Paul Bar- 0t Pocahontas, and Joseph 0t North Little Rock; three rs, Mrs. Agnes Bergman THE GUARDIAN, NOVEMBER 14, 1969 r'g : , m Ft. Smith, Pocahontas )IztRTHEL., and Mrs. Regina Baltz, both of Pocahontas, and Mrs. Lucilie Rossi of Little Rock; 16 grand- children and nine great grand- children. Pallbearers were Billy and Jim Barthel, Steve Baltz, Lawrence and Joe Bergman and Bill Jones. Bur- ial was in St. Paul's Cemetery. WILL A. DUNN Fort Smith -- A Requiem Mass was offered October 28 in Im- maculate Conception Church here for Will A. Duma, a native of Fort Smith. The Rev. Herman Laux, O.S.B., of New Subiaco Abbey, officiated at the Mass and preached the sermon. Father Herman also con- ducted the Rosary service the evening preceding the funeral in Putnam Chapel. Mr. Duma was born in Fort Smith December 5, 1892. He made his home at 222 North 17th Street. He had no survivors. Active pallbearers were James F. Maynard, Roy Woodson, Frank Beckman, John Montgomery, John Schaap, Jr., and Ernest Kremers. Honorary pallbearers were Jim Dyer, Marvin Copenhaver,  Bob Thompson, Jerry Hartley, Cleve PAGE 7 Be An Indian Giver/ These Indian children await help. Clad in the only garments they own, they e.rly await clothing distributed by Catholic Relief Services, the largest voluntary agency in the world. Once again this November, the Thanksgiving ClothIng Collection is being con- ducted. Used clothing, bedding and shoes will be collected in all Catholic parishes during Thanksgiving week. Distribution is made in more than 70 countries to the needy regardless of race or re- ligion. Congressmen Rally For Space Prayer Washington (NC) -- Sixty mem- bers of the House of Representa- tives immediately joined in sup- porting a resolution to endorse the constitutionality of astronauts praying in space. The resolution, if approved, would give Congressional endorse- ment to the concept that expres- sions and exercises of religious faith by astronauts during space exploration are compatible with the First Amendment guarantees of free speech and religion. "It is my conviction that the courts should be cognizant of the will of the people who feel that such religious expressions of the astronauts are fittingandproper," said Rep. Donald E. Lukens of Ohio, author of the resolution. An identical resolution was in- troduced in the Senate by Sen. John Tower of Texas. Keep Current READ The Guardian I! DI:TIT ICAM Pollan, Jack Bryant, C. W. Mit- _ -t.lll JLII chell and Bob Meek. Burial was kl b.. e , e. in ealvaryCemetery. March of Dimes in rrou_.e [ & 3Upply t.O. Washington (NC)-- The Nation- posed by Fort Worth, Texas, re- L lete Shoewroom Display MRS. NEVILLE E. KELLY al Foundation, which has longgone strained the foundation's consti- door to door in the nation's corn- tutional rights to speech and ex- March of Dimes, has appealed to could upset prohibitions imposed the United States Supreme Court elsewhere on charitable fomada- to retain this privilege, tions. The foundation said a ban ira- The March of Dimes was stop- . ped in Fort Worth on a finding that expenses exceeded 20 per Mass and preached the homily, cent of the collections. The found- service held the evening preced- but maintained that in any event ing the funeral in Fentress Chap- under Supreme Court decisions RT SMIT H OFFICE SUPPLY el. the First Amendment guarantees )k"; / J| j| Hann,,,,,. IR-=_ ,R Rnuth 6th Street Mrs. Kelly was born February the right to make door-to-door ,FOR OFFICE FURNITURE AND EQUIPMENT 8, 1890 in Anthony, Kansas. She solicitations. 'HTanner-Jerry made her home at 819 North AI- The Fort Worth ordinance ex- Lambiotte-Dudley Culp bert Pike St. erupts religious organizations rMITH. ARK. PHONE 782-0311 Survivors include her husband, from the 20 per cent ruling. The .93@ ' Neville E. Kelly; a son, Lawrence 9 ')WEIIS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 00IURNS FLOWER SHOP J 619 South 14th Street PHONE 783-0023 TH ARKANSAS #1' PAINT & VARNISH CO. ! Paint (Interior & & Industrial Finishes Exterior ) !:  Vinyl & Linoleum .,, WALL COVERINGS OF ALL TYPES Floor Coverings ,hl. 10th St Ft Smith PHONE 783-4169 ] .- . D. Kelly of Kirkwood, Me.; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Nell Mc- Guire of Dallas, Tex., and Mrs. Barbara Ann Gracie of Texarkana, Tex.; 14 grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Active pallbearers were Burley Johnston, Fred Mock, louis Webb Barry, John Paul Hendricks, Bus- ter Williams and Harry Cheyne. Honorary pallbearers were Dr. George Allen, Dr. Marlin Hoge, Jack Berry, Gilmer Dixon, Martin C. Buergier, H. W. Brown, Joe Breen, Henry Euper, Glen Cald- well and Maurice Derdyn. Burial was in Calvary Cemetery. IIII Accused M iss ioners Cut Off Relief Broach, India (NC)-- Catholic missionaries here have been for- ced to suspend relief work among the aboriginal tribesmen called Adivasis, after dispute with the president of the village council. This official, Harisinh Mahida, reportedly ordered the work sus- pended after missionaries asked for an accounting of $20,000 do- nated by them for relief activities among tribesmen. The stoppage has affected some 35,000 persons -- mainly bene- ficiaries of a Food for Work pro- gram. The insistence on accounting provoked Mahida's village council to charge the missionaries with forced conversion and blackmail- ing of the Adivasis. foundation said this was further reason to upset the ban because, it said, the city was favoring religion. The Texas Supreme Court ruled against the National Foundation in 1967. The United States Cir- cuit Court in New Orleans up- held the prohibition last August. i i BENDER Machine Shop C rankshaR Grinding 1018 Wheeler - 782-1630 Fort Smith . 4 3/4% On Savings 5 1/4% On Certificates Insured to $15,000.00 SUPERIOR FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Rogers at 16 SL-FLSmith,Ark. Termites? Pests? Call TERMINIX! PROFESSIONAL PEST SATIATION Safe, clean, proven results There's no gamble with Terminix protection Nationally Advertised Certified Inspections Insured Guarantee Over 750,000 Customers Low Annual Rates El Dorado . UN 2.4909 Little Rock TU 8-2345 Fayetteville HI 2.2292 Memphis 327-3531 Fort Smith .... 782-8804 Texarkana .... 793-1118 Or CALL OUR REPRESENTATIVE IN YOUR TOWN PROTECTING your HEALTH & PROPERTY is our pleasure BRUCE-TERMINIX CO.