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Southern Cross
Savannah, Georgia
November 10, 1928     Southern Cross
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November 10, 1928
 

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• r NOYEMBI';R 10, 1928 THE BULLETIN OF TItE CA'rHOLIC LAYMEN'S ASSOCIATION OF GEORGIA d.,t 9 ....... -'1 Md. The new school, erected under the direction of Rev. Charles Hannigan, S. S. J., is in tlle Nocho Park develop- ment and adjoins the P, ichardson Memorial hospital for,negroes; a tract of oJbout fifteen acres of the Nocho Park development, which is for negroes, is reserved for a park and is near the school. The school and rectory, the first units of the plant planned for the parish, cost in the neighborhood of $50,000. The parish property faces 350 feet on Gorrell street and runs back 562 feet. Father Hannigan, who has had charge of work for colored Catho- lics at Wilmington, New Bern, Wash- ington and Newton Grove as well as Greensboro, says that in his thirty years experience he does not recall a more favorable tception being given such work anyTWherq than in Greensboro. The work for te ne- groes is meeting with approval and raise on th6 part of non-Catholics, e says, and he asserts that he has nowhere seen municipal utilities ex- tended so far into their territory as in this city. It is anticipated that the establish- ment in Greensboro will do as effec- tive work as those in Wilmington, Washington, Newton Grove and New Bern; in New Bern Father Hanni- • gun had thirty-two converts out of the 143 non-Catholic children there • anti a choir of sixty voices Bishop • Hafey said sang the Missa De Angel- is With an amazing harmony and a pronunciation not unlike that of a seminary. New School For Colored 1g00, l00/m ,m. 1. • Iv ¢, I. / "'"°'''''" , # Llli00flren In Larollna[ n r Bishop HafeyD-icates It in / ole oi t 1 Greensboro Parish Where/mt 1 xro  tain -as'-r -   , . _  , ............... , j . v. W. C. Secretary in -ataer annigan s rasor Cleveland Address After Rewewing Oatholic Services (Special to Thc-Bulletin) [ From Barry and Moylan to Benson and Bullard Greensboro, N. C.Another step forward in Catholic work among the (By N. C. V. C, News Service). ]age are requisite both in its livin colored population of North Caroli- An eloquent statement of the heri-[ and in its defence. na was taken recently when Rt. Rex'. tags of the Catholics of America, of "We should never lose sight of the "William J. Hafey, D. D., Bishop of the role they. 'have played and of[fact that one of the great principles Raleigh, dedicated St. Mary's school t[e role their Faith required they[upon .tich our country, which we |1ere in the presence of e congrega- * " " -' " " *h- n- t nave none sO much to build up ann mus[ play in ule service olt e a-[ ........... tion overwhclnfingly non-Catholic, i hon, was_ .resented. ......... to the convenhon " ]h,preserve",berty. ..... ]Sro t ounaeUdcnv thatlS matprmclplereUgioUSts "]['he school openeci the following'of the National t.ouneit ol "41 atnmlc.. I n-tu on -'`v .'-) oppose-" the"- uatuoim'-' "" morning under the direction of the Women at Cleveland by the nee tsr ,-__ :.'-. ..... ..... •  "lUOUy, It IS tO  IalSe to our coun- Sisters of Charity of Emmitsburg, i Joh n J Burke, C b r, teneral aec- tr-" its-if Th- wh  " " • ", " • 7 y . c . ey o are flclarlng retary of the Nahonai Cathohc el- I that the Faith of Catholics and the fare .Conference. . ,,^ , . [institution of the Catolic Church rather lurKe SpoKe on unr aplr ..... " " are not m harmony with the insh- itual Heritage." He told how, from tutions of our country, Lre false to the hour when the United States t)e- our country They are its enemies came"a nation, tte heritage of the they are its traitors. They are preaching the gospel that the insti- Kash and Karry Market 414 Second St. Phone 3505 Sanitation, Varity and Service is Our Motto A Well Kept Market Macon, Ga. Insurance of all kinds W. D. GRIFFITH & SON "Phone 456 for Insurance" 417 Second St. MACON, GA. H.&H.R. HUHN [ Gun and Locksmiths [ 419 SECOND STREET I Phone 187 " Macon, Ga. [ I Henry A. Kennington Groceries, Meats, General Merchandise 340-342 Main t. Phones 3541, 3540,' 3542 MACON, GA. When in Macon patroniso the" DEMPSEY HOTEL BARBER SHOP Most Sanltaryand Up-to-Dots in • lhe City Manicurist in Attendanea Chas. MeBrearD,, Pro. ST. LEO ACADEMY Accredited High School Conducted by the Benedictine Fathers. Ideal Location • St. Leo, Paseo County, Florida ' PIGGLY WIGGLY" 1229 Main SL 1701 Main St. COLUMBIA, S. C. J. Burke C.S.P. Recalls Christian Dignity Role of Cathohcs U. Sa History Editorial 00tuhreaJ?Cks00mville Catholic Faith has been safeguarded and treasured. Continuing, he nmr- slmlled the facts of Gatholic loyalty to country through the years, then declared that the nation will ever,he able to rely upon Catholics for its defense and tile preservation of its gerat principles• "Our spiritual heritage," he said, "is that of a Church wtaich, facing persecution and adversity, has over- come both and grown to a ]nighty spiritual power in rhe land. Our spiritual heritage shines with the names of me hand women of saintly holiness. But without mentioning individuals, tile grcatei" glory of that inheritance will, I think, come home to us when we picture that eonmm- nion of saints, the st number of our unknown dead, our fathers and mothers who labored silently as faithful Catholics, who, beyond all our work, are the root and nourish- ment of that inheritance; their sons, bishops and nriests, hose glory was their religious service; the millions of faithful Catholics of today, the 25,000 priests, the 100,000 religious Sisters of thsi country. This is our spiritual heritage; this ia our call and our inspiration. "Upon the .body of citizens treas- uring that inheritance, as upon no other, our •country can count for the defence of, and fidelity to, those fundamental principles Which alone preserve and enrich a nation. "In that first duty of the citizen, so ,closely interwoven with his spir- itual and religious life--that heritage knows no stain, no taint. Tested from tile very beginning of our country's history to this day, it has not only heen found wanting, it has given of its est and in measure overflowing. From the day that Barry first set the American flag upon the sea, even to this day when Benson commanded the naval oper- ations in the late war; from the day when May]an served on Washing- ton's staff till yesterday, when Bul- lard commanded our Second Army; from the day when Father Corby tutions of America cannot hold; they belie its Constitution; they are false to their citizenship. Oftentimes na- tive-born, they are aliens unwilling to make themselves one with tile spirit of free America. "It is the obligation of our inher- itance to bring out this truth. Art- fully, like deceivers, because they are deceivers, they have given the im- pression that the Catholic body is a foreign €ootlv in America; they have mouthed the word tolerance as if we shouhl be grateful that they have tolerated us, have permitted us to live• Our fidelity to Amerioa makes it incumbent on us, demands that we should valiantly defend the prin- ciples of America. We are not here by favor. Our government, our country, is our own as truly as it is that of all the worthy eitizeus of the United States. Liberty, not tol- erance, is the word America. No man is worthy to speak as a patriot; no man is worthy to hold office; the Constitution is safe in no man's hands, who is not determined to up- hold its fundamental principles, and to condemn, for the sake of America. with all the power at his command and at all sacrifice, every enemy thereof. "Patienee; forbearance; not "ius-] flee alone, but the overflowifig char-] ity, kindness, consideration of Christ I this is our heritage. We must not] deny the tribute that even those who I assail us often extend in expecting] of us the sympathy, the forgiveness, the suffering and even the silence of Christ. Our heritage is courage--the courage of the believer who knows the Church is the Church of God; that her truth will prevail. Courage of our citizen.2i.q, even as St. Paul claimed his, to love, to labor for nut eountry, to make known to it the heritage which is not only our own, but unto which, th. )ugh the Re- deemer, Ohrist, are called all the sons of men." New Brunswick Cathedral Rector Named Archbishop (By N, C. W. C. News Service) St. John, N. B.--An unusual pro- motion is that of Most. Bev. Wil- liam M. Duke, who was consecrat- ed coadjutor Ardabishop of Van- couver, B. C., here recently. His Grace was formally elevated from parish priest to the archbisho- pric in the church of which he was pastor for 16 years--the Cathedral nf the Immaculate Con'ceFtion. Born within the shadow of the St. John Cathedral, the new arch- bishop was reared amid that envi- ronm'ent, and the family home has remained within two minutes' walk of the mother church c the dio- cese. Now, Archbishop Duke goes to Vancouver, as" the assistant to Arch- bishop Casey, the ecclesiastic who ordained him. For 16 years, the Vancouver archdiocese has been in eilarge f Archbishop Casey, wlm of- ficiated at the formal elevation of -his protege, and will accompany his coadjutor to the Pacific. vember 1. 100,000 AT RALLY 0,0 0 0 areh in Oreat Walt Name eeting at Newark (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) Newark, N. J.With more than I00,00. persons participating, the an- nual demonstartion of the Holy Name Societies of the Nwark din- lease was held on Sunday. There were separate gatherings in Newark, East Orange, Elizabeth, Cranford. Jersey City, Union City, Bayonne and Dover. About 40,000 persons were in the line of march at Newark. Fifty thousand members of the Jersey City Holy Name Society rep- resenting twenty-seven parishes, with William F. Fitzgerald, president of All Saints' Holy Name Society, as grand marshal, and James T. Car- roll and Joseph P, McDermott as aides, paraded a mile down Hudson houlevard. Thousands looked On from the sidewalks. The Bey. Thom- as F. O'Donnell was in charge o[ rangements. gave absolution to the thousands on the field of Gettysbur6, till yester- day. when Father Halhgan went to bury the dead and care for the wounded of the 'Lost Battalion ;' from the ddy when Arnold with one-thlru of h'is army Catholic marched through Maine; to but yesterday, hen, far exceeding their propor- tionate share, tile Catholics of the United States gave nearl twenty-five er cent of our enlisted men in the late war--that heritage has proved its fidelity and its glory. File Supreme Court of the United States is the highest authority in the land; the ultimate interpreter and safeguard of our Constitution. For twenty-eight years of its life, which is its entire life one-fourth tohl, a Catholic was its Supreme Justice. "In the blessed work of charit for all the needy, irrespective of creed or raee or color, the record of that inheritance is not even approached by any rival . . . It exacts of us that we be Catholic, in our private and public life; living in fidelity and at all sacrifice, the Christ Whose • truth is in our hands. It exacts that we should give to the nation, in ceaseless love and ears, tile defense of those principles--the worth of the individual man, the sanctity of mar- riage, the dignity of eifilti-bearing, religious education, rectitude in pub- lie life which are its foundation. It exacts of us--as it has exacted of our fathers the cheracterisies of our 61eased Lord, Who showed Himself the servant of all. "The standards demanded of the Catholic body are demanded of no other religious body--eloquent trib- ute to its worth. That ody is per- secuted, vilified. Our fathers in pa- tience, in kindness, religiously met the misrepresentation--end conquer- ed. The Church increased. But even in greater measure, that Christian forbearance will e asked of us. Through our love for tile Chnrch and for "the Christ Who has given all to us, we, even in our strength, should be determined to extend it. I "Our inheritance will permit of no other. Yet that inheritance itselL and the wider opportunity presented to it, demands not only a personal fidelity, a greeter zeal in the up- building of the faith, but also a deeper study and understanding of it, that we amy the more intelligent- ly defend it. Knowledge and €our- In this presidential campaign campaign, with so much being said about Roman Catholics md the alleged mnace of their priesthood in politics, there is food for thought in the fact that so little is hrd from them. If, as many good Protestants be- lieve, the Catholic church Is en- raged in a nationwide plot for political power, it is marvelous that someone of the twenty million Catholics in this country has not let the cat ut of the bag. Twenty million peoide are pretty hard to handle in a con- spiraey. As a matter of fact the pub- lie hehavior o  Catholic church of Ociata during the eamltign has been remarkable. There Is aearcely a record of one of them giving voeal or written utter- ance to anytldng in the political campaign, in spite of the. attacks lodged against them and their church. Ellery Sedgwtck, Pro- testant editor of the Atlnntie Monthly. is so impreSsed with this forebearance that he has wlrten a letter about it to the New York Sun. "As an editor who, during the Smith-Marshall debate, chaneed to he where religious controver- sy was thickest," writes Mr. Sedgewiek, "may I be allowed to hear,publie and admiring testi- mony to the dignity, the forbear- ance and the good citizenship of the Roman Catholic elerg'y in America. I doubt indeed whether our history affords an instance of a large and cohesive body of men who, under the bttterest provocation, have better kept their self-control and self-re,- .. spect. What they have felt un- der a campaign of undeserved acperson could perhaps not be expressed in words. But In all the welter of open slander and Thomas Walsh Of Staff Of Commonweal Dies Was Authority on Spanish and Itin-American Liter- ature and Author of Note (By N. C. W. C. News Service.) New York--Thomas Walsh, assist- ant editor of The Commonweal, poct critic, and authority on Spanish and Latin-American literature, died sud- denly on the steps of his home at 227 Clinton street, Brooklyn, Octo- ber 29,  the result of a heart at- tack. He was fifty-three years old. He was born in Brooklyn, October 14 1875, entered Georgetown Universit and" in 1892 received the degree PK D. He then attended Columbia Uni. varsity for three years. He held th, degrees Litt. D, from Georgetown andLL. D. eonferred by the Unive sity of Notre Dame and Marquette University. Devoting his life to literary work, Mr. Walsh publishe¢ a number ol hooks and was a frequent contribu- tor of prose and verse to English and American magazines and re- views. He is best known perhaps fo several evolumes of poetry, "Th Prison Ship," "The Pilgrim King,  and "Don FolquetY He was edito of the "Catholic Anthology" and the "Hispanic American Anthology,  and a staff contrihutor to Warner's IA-m brary of the World's Best Literautre the International Encyclopedia and the Catholic Encyclopedia. Many academic societies of SpaiQ and South America had bestowe honors upon him in recognition of his work as an authority in the lit- erature Of both countries. He was awarded the Grand Cross of Isabel Catoliea and the honorary medal of the Society of the Army" of the Pc, tomac, before which, on September" 16, 1910, he read his ode on the bat- tlefield of Antietam. DETROIT POLISH PARISH Dedicates Cnuroh Designed covert aneer I have not noted a single un-Christtan retort, a by Rph Adas Ora single unworthy reply ade hy, a priest of the Church of Rome _ . ......... e r. • Detroit---1. .... v .......... ,w,, persons, the Rt. B.ev. Joseph C. PIa- . € v.,. Diu at 93. gens, auxiliary bishop of I)etroit *'?" %--" -  ..... rs'Sunday dedicated the new $500,000 ffLontreal--A priest tar u yr  .... ) . ....... .. __ '," . t o •--- TaH | hi. Plorln S I.nUlt"e at xtamtramcL tne liar.- t.anon dosepn-aol3 mc - [ • • A twin-towered structure of Amert pier fomner astor of Samt Charles- [ .  " on-te-Rieheleu a few miles from can Gotthi: e :ul:hSst.hPdlhnis e Montreal has died at the age of 93 ......... 'L" ..... € ;. go vo. in the nriest-laY natpn Aaams__ ram, noteO los ''Y' ..... ,:.L2..---'-=:. :-%.,.alton architect "le present pastor, IFIO0(I lanon XCtUbllt" wan txz u • " .... i- rot 60 havina retired onlylthe Bey. John J. Bonkowki, sue- o.v ..... -- %---t--: d .... l eeeded Bishop Plagens nine year nine years ago. e,tragmc cou,c, , _.. _ .. - , in eonnoetiou with his death was s00,oto00 g0k°,00 the fact that his sister, who kept ....... house for him, died a few hours at- .{orian's Is one of me mrgest par- ter her brother, at the age of 84. lanes m the eountry. Try The New Seafood Package Fresh Fish without odor or waste-Always Fresh--Always to be had--Always ready for the pan. NORDIC FILLETS At your Market or Grocer daily. • Palmetto Fish & Oyster Co. COLUMBIA, S. C. Wholesale SEAFOOD Distrlhutora T. M. DONNELLY COMPANY Fresh Meats and Groceries  Fish and Oysters Sweet Milk and Iee Cream Gouda Delivered Promptly Telephones 3743--344 Macon, Ga. 970 Oglethorl SL I , ! I I r Phones 3931-3932 I LACKAY AND LACKAY ]l.alera ln PAMILY GROCERIES, DRY GOODS AND NOTION9 MACON, GA., 1503 Brosdway I I DANNENBERGS MACON'S COMPLETE DEPARTMENT rORB I I JAMES J. CONDON CATHOLIC FUNERAL DIRECTOR Graduate U. S. 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