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In 1939, Oklahoma City’s Bishop Francis Kelley published chapel car, the first of three such Catholic railroad chapel cars.Bishop Kelly had been the idea man behind the chapel cars as well as the founder of the Catholic Extension Society.” or “[Is it true that once]…the Catholic Church became powerful enough they will put to death all non-Catholics.” A women in Dallas, Oregon even remarked that “she was surprised [when a priest] spoke to her…a neighbor had told her that priests never speak to Protestants.” They also corrected other scripture misconceptions such as the man who thought that “when Christ came down from heaven…he brought the bible with him.” The use of chapel cars essentially ended with America’s entry into WWI in April of 1917.During the war the was sidelined in Portland where it served as a makeshift church while a new St. It was then used in a similar capacity in Fairfield, Idaho.He recalled the plains states as “monotonous country, beautiful in its lonesomeness and sense of immensity.” In Vienna, South Dakota 300 people showed up when the train pulled in to town and chaplain Fathers Edward O’Neill and John Monaghan moved the crowd to a local hall where they “converted three, [performed] four marriages, baptized five children and heard ninety confessions.” O’Neill went on to state “the local group of Catholics would begin a parish, having Mass in the hall…many churches were started this way by chapel cars.” The various chaplains that staffed the car during its 17 years of service made their services as attractive as possible by soliciting local musical talent.Sometimes they even used other denominations’ church choirs, and often they preached to Catholics and non-Catholics alike.

Both the Baptist and Episcopalian cars became popular methods of gathering converts and founding new churches.In his book he recalls the 1907 idea: “This call on steam and steel to preach Christ Crucified?It was a shock and yet—a shock that made folks glad they had lived to experience it.” But initially the concept was controversial.The chaplains were asked such questions as: “Have priests hoofs like cows?“ or “[Is it true] a priest [has] to kill four people before he is ordained?The priests and attendants were lavishly fed as they crisscrossed the nation.

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