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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, October 19, 1951, Image 4

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Published Every Week by
The Catholic Times, Inc.
Columbus, Ohio
NOTICE: Send All Changes of Address to
P. 0. Box 636 Columbus, Ohio
Executive and Editorial Ottices:
246 E. Town Street, Columbus 15. Ohio.
Telephones: ADams 5195 ADams 5196
Address all communications for publication
to P. 0 Box 636. Columbus 16. Ohio
Remittances should be made payable to The Cath
olic Times
’Who —.MET
Matter at Post Ofliea,
Joe Penner, the late comedian Wli famous fort
a number of routines but nothing served to endear
him to his audiences as much as his wounded cry of
“who—ME?" His innocent, questioning, little face
resembling one of the Seven Dwarfs, would be the
epitome of amazed disbelief as he uttered the fa
mous phrase. He just couldn't believe the accusa
tion or command or question could have been di
rected at him.
Now most of us slat-at homes react in the same
W3 when we are told Christ’s command to go
and teach all nations" was directed to us Nothing
could be farther from our minds than the life of
a missionary— no matter how romantic it might
seem at times.
We have our work here where we are. We go to
Church when we are supposed to go We even make
added visits. We say our prayers in the morning
and evening And through the flay We bless oui
food. We support the Church and exercise our char
ity by loving our neighbor and sharing what we have
with those who have not.
But this missionary business. If we received
euch information over the phone we would tell
the man he had the wrong number and hang up.
We cannot hang up on Christ, though His words
are with us and the order remains the same. We
must, he says share the best thing we have with
others: Our Faith.
We have Christs command, /sharp and clear.
There is no mistake. He means us, you and me. But
now comes the question How are we going to car*
ry out that command’ Arc we expected to drop ev
trything and go to a foreign country trf spread
Christ's doctrine’ Are we to leave father, mother,
home and brother to prearh in the streets? Well,
yes. Some are, and do. But what about the rest,
those nt us who must stay at home? Are we ex
There is no one exempt. We must all share in
Christ’s work for souls. We must all he missionaries.
First “home'* missioners, and then "foreign
We arc expected tn convert those about us at
home by the most potent and effective sermon a
man can give, and that is a life led for Christ.
We are expected to convert those abroad, those
whom we cannot see nor they us. just, as much as
those at home, We have an obligation to both. If
this poses a problem, it need not lor long.
zeal for souls, who have taken him quite literally
anti left home and mother and lather lor His sake.
Thcv are in every corner of the world I hey cheer
fully assume the burden of Christ's command They
arc the answer to our question.
Our message of Christ’s peace and hope, of a
never ending love, will he taken to the farthest
end of the earth by men and women who have for
gotten all that others might know’ All. I hey ask
no more of life than to do hrist s and OUR woik
among 'hrist s children who know Him not.
(fur Holy Father and our Bishop have reminded
us of our duty to support the missioners with our
alms. It is oui duty but it can never be looked on as
such in view of Christ s command and the obliga
tion it places on us. Rather is it a golden oppor
Thcic i' -till disluibing (loments in the imks
of laboi This is no way meant to indicate that
th, leaders ol America's great tailor 01 gani/.ations
ha\r not ((m a 11 'mendous job in cleaning out fhel
'-uIni i si\ i s in ihi'ii midst I he iccent t**poi 1 lor
instance, that a separah* group has been set up on a
racial basis, speaks highly lor the good ialoi unions
that would not permit this evil clement In inlf
N 11 heless, their air still unsavoi\ things going
on in the unions and the labor leaders themselves
do not like them This is true 4 any oiganization
as great as is that 4 taboi the whole process is
not one of easy and quick change inner is n»t I
udd nly a saint. A bad habit is not changed with
out long and constant elforl
I hrs '-civ Ihouvbt WU evident some ol the
ddilit i aloms 4 the Catholic onlcieme mi Indus
trial Problems held in olumlms l,r i week lie
plan wa tr cd Authorities
41 that only tn such a system as
talin could there be a .sudden
ucturc And no one
pled However, every
the aid of
dustiy Cot
has ahead
long time I
Iniil that the change to a better economic!
have to come about gradually and with
much and effective education lhe In
ncil plan urged by Catholic authorities
been proved workable. It will take a
influence No matter how tirec
and such like, he must rememt
ist zealot is never tired,
man—who is always the
the effective force br
settlement of difficultic
good man, working with
management, can do
the realization of some
economic ills as the Indi
I such a system everywhere.
mstancy with which
k’ keep hammering
he great disappoint
some ot our Catholic
constant in their determina
te free of aH Red, pro-Rcd,
lucncc Louis Budenz recent
v of the continued efforts of
nces in union's ranks. This
taken by every union man,
he must never neglect union
ainst any xubveisivcj
he gets of meetings
•r that the Common
the ordinary union
:»ol, honest man -can he
bout a harmonious
management. This
lie type of men in
rd bringing about
ution to America's
jncil Plan.
itnesses to Christ
Pope Pius XH has told us that, "The Church has
greater need of witnesses than apologists Witness
es to Christ are those souls who live ihrir faith
daily Witnesses to hrist are the men and women!
who live decent honest lives in the fear and love
of God
In all the turmoil and hub bub of the American
scene it is the scoundrel and the publicity seeker
that gets the spotlight. But it is still the good solid
American citizen that is the backbone of the nation.
The quiet hard-working people who go about their
daily labors conscientiously, who are honest and
charitable in their dealings with their neighbors,
who would feel it a disgrace to disobey the laws of
the community or of the nation—these are the citi
zens who are the bbnc and fiber of the United
States, or of any nation.
Correspondingly, it is this same sort of person
that is the greatest bulwark for the good of the
Church, for advancing the cause of Christ among
souls. The Catholic who conscientiously obeys the
Commandments of God and of the Church, who lives
a life of virtue and honesty without any pretense to
honor and show, is the one who is of most value to
the Church. Every parish is made up of a lot of
such people. They are the reliables upon whom their
pastor can call with confidence. They are the men
and women doing the real work for Christ and keep
ing out of the limelight while doing it.
No one denies that there must be leaders, or
ganizers and such like. But it is the woman who
sits down quietly in her home to recite the Rosary
while she "rests” that brings God's blessing upon
herself, her home and her neighbor. It is the man
who never speaks vulgar, blasphemous language
among his lellow-wiorkers that is a silent rebuke to
those who do. It is the honest conscientious work
men who stand as a dam against the tide of those
who shirk their duty, who "soldier on the job.”
in a thousand and one ways, it is the faithful
and loyal Christian who is the most effective preach
er of the teachings of Him Whom he follows. Ac
tions still speak louder than words, and the man or
woman who lives and acts in accordance with the
wishes of Christ is the most effective apologist the
Church can have. Of course, teachers and preachers
are necessary, but it is the one who shows by living
that is the hest teacher. This is why the lives of the
saints are most valuable to those who would be
steady and constant in living as Christ wants them
to live. The saints are the great witnesses to Christ,
and those who arc quietly living according to the
laws of God and His Church arc the saints of to
Just Among Oursekes
Fessing Comment Considered or Inconsiderate
For lack of better employment we have recently
been reading the autobiography of a famous sing
ing actress, ft would doubtless he easier to listen
to her songs than to her sage, for, like many self
portraits, this autobiography is done with so many
repetitions and unmeaning strokes that one won
ders whether it rari be art and is issured that .1
is not pretty.
$ 1 I
Much of what a sringing
•tress has to tell (if her
life is necessarily technical and of interest only
to musicians. The general reader must he pre'
pared for page after page about training and teach
ers and composers and producers, and cannot right
ly expect much entertainment or inspiration from
the prosy idetails. Bui he looks 1or pie asure, and pr.r
haps instruction. in the malleirs in 1which all men
stand on a common ground —the "human re!a
tions,” the• home life, the idea Is, and1 most no(ably
the morals made manifest in the si ory of a pct-
The hook hero in question is not without interest
in such points. Nor is if lacking in surprises. For
instance, lhe subject of this "life" affirms again
and again that she is wedded to her art and has
never had any real notion of being wedded to a man.
Yet there were flurries of romance. Ono ardent
suitor was found momentarily acceptable, but he
was dropped when the lady discovered that he had
two major vices: he was fantastically jealous, and
ho was, though clover at hiding the fact, a hope
less alcoholic.
Surely, this heroine of her own tale was justi
lied in discarding a lover who was green-eyed and
a lush. But there was arfolher reason for being nd
of him. The surpr ismg thing iis that the lady docs
not re.cognize it as a reason at all, and merely
mcnl ions the thin incidental).’v. This reason is lhe
fact th
at the man
ol a sizable
was already
married and was the
Novv here is .a point lor thoughtful consider
at ion when wo are delving with puzzled mind and
puckered brow into the sad state of civilization in
an age that claims the highest enlightenment and
the most forward progress. For there arc millions
in the modern world whose philosophy of life—
commonly called "views" is one with that of the
singing actress who thinks her life important
enough to go into a large book. There arc millions
who will instantly approve of the validity ol jeal
ousy or alcohol as impediments to marriage, and
will discount entirely the impediment set up by
existing vows and family obligations.
When such manliest lack of logic, lack of honor,
lack ot spiritual responsibility is regarded as "the
liberal view" and serves as the compass for a large
part of our population, we cannot wonder at a world
gone mad and at civilization on the brink of de
struction. People who regard the marriage contract
as dissolvable at will or by a simple civil decree
have something wrong with their nunds. People
who consider their own emotional experience
the supreme detriment of values have something
wrong with their souls.
Anti inflationary measures may have an econ
omy. Military power may preserve or widen bound
aries. Laws and rumors of laws may straighten
out various kinks in the external conduct of civic
life. But where there is no recognition of marriage
as a sacred and indissoluble bond, there is a doadlv
lesion in the very heart of society. And none ol
the outer things that congresses and presidents can
do, none of lhe "deals'’ that may be dealt fair,
square, new, or raw—can save society from ruin.
It is the natural law, the voice of,sound reason,
which dictates the exclusiveness and permanence
of the marriage contract. The very nature of the
work normally required of spouses, that is, the be
getting and proper rearing of children, demands un
flagging and changeless devotion, a selfless and all
(Aidurmg dedication. It is not revealed religion
alone which teaches this truth. This is the lesson ol
right reason. And human history is full of evidence
that when this lesson is not learned and heeded, dis
aster is inevitable.
We have reason Io be worried about the increas
ing burden of oi"‘ taxes. We arc right to wonder
at the strange pattern in which domestic and foreign
policies are manifested tn us. We are .justified in
feeling alarm as wc contemplate the swift advance
of science in enabling mankind to blow itself to hits.
Rut wc have tar deeper reasons lor apprehension
when we notice the serene fashion in which modern
men regard their own infidelity and dishonor the
placidity with which divorce is accepted as nullify
ing the most sacred and important duties and obli
gations which it cannot in sane reason touch at all.
Here, then, is proper matter for our concern.
It is a thing far more important Io settle rightly
than any Asian war or any agreement with the
Soviets. Peace talk is profitable only when there
exists a solid moral foundation for peace in the
world. As long as marriage is regarded as mere
Hollywoodian romance, terminable almost at will,
peace talk is only crying, "Peace, peace, where
there is no peace.”
In other words Yugoslavia's
dictator tries to make his people
hclievc that the Church in Rome
is responsible if their country's
reputation in the free world is
below par.
To students of history such
charges have a very familiar
ring. Marshal Tito did not re
veal any particular originality in
blaming the Vatican for “under
mining” Yugoslavia’s position
Such accusations have been the
stock in trade of dictators for a
thousand years
Whatever Marshal Tito’s spe
cific motives may be for making
such a speech at the. present
time, he is obviously bothered
and disturbed by a lack of "good
will’’ toward his regime abroad.
On the other hand, he feels the
need of such "good will” because
he could use its existence as a
powerful argument at home
which would fortify his internal
The Marshal, of course, care
fully camouflages the fact that
there arc a great many people
LOT IS E. in DE\ 1
those opposed to communism.
Accompanying their new offen
sive in the labor movement—
which has to be stressed over
and over—Stalin's agents in this
country hogan in late Septem
ber additional propaganda pres
sure in many other fields. That
favorite Rod front, the NATION
become very busy again, even in
vading New York's Town Hall
on September 26 with a meeting
to advance Stalin s "peace” cru
How cocky the communists
feel at the present moment can
be noted from the open partici
pation of Lester Cole—one oj the
Hollywood Ten who went to jail
for defying Congress—and of
Howard DeSilva and .1 Edward
Bromberg in the renewed activi
ties of this notorious communist
created group. Both DeSilva and
Bromberg, who occupy high posi
tions in the radio and television
world, have heen identified as
Communist Party members and
‘"Christ’s Commandos!’’
THo Tries To Blame
His Troubles On Pope
reports from Yugoslavia state
that Marshal Tito has made a
speech which hr accused the
Vatican of "undermining Yugo
slavia's position in those coun
tries where we are seeking the
help we need.”
abroad who have ail the "good
will” in the world toward the
Yugoslav people, but feel no rea
son or obligation whatsoever to
extend similar “good will” to
ward the tyrannical regime that
claims the right to speak and
act in the name of the Yugoslav
Marshal Tito is too intelligent
a man not to know that he, and
he alone, can bring about that
change for the better in public
opinion abroad, which he seems
Io crave so much. He knows that
the Vatican did not have to make
the slightest move to “under
mine” Yugoslavia’s position. He
knows where the real gravedig
gers of Yugoslavia's reputation
can be found. He knows, and he
need not be told, why public
opinion abroad is "against” him,
and why his regime has received
so much “unfavorable publicity.’’
One may say that Marshal
Tito realizes the need of “doing
something” in order to improve
his country's position abroad.
But it passes comprehension
what ho expects to achieve in
this direction hy resorting to the
old trick of shifting responsibil
ity to the Vatican.
Surely, the Marshal does not
expect those governments that
render him material aid fnr
reasons of political expedience
The Reds What Mow?
With the
opening of
lhe new course
on ‘‘Tech
n i u o s of
Commun i s m"
at Fordham
University, the
Reds themsel
ves testify to
the urgency of
such studies on
the part of
hoth have refused to tell Con
gress whether or not they are
Another Big Lie
One of the big ideas which
the Red conspiracy is seeking to
get out in its labor propaganda
—also in this work among the
artists and professionals—is the
In the Daily Worker of Sep
tember 26, the directive is given
to spread the following asserta
tion: "It has never been de
spite all forgeries to the con
trary ... a Soviet doctrine that
socialism can be imposed on
•t her people by force or inva
sion. The Soviet Union has never
uttered a single word assuming
tn itself what is called here the
‘position of world leadership'
which is the fancy way of de
scribing world domination”
Now. the character of this Big
Lie can be shown by thousands
of documents, including the De
cember issue of the Cominform's
organ. In that publication, dedi
cated to Stalin's birthday, the
'Soviet dictator is hailed as "the
leader of the working neonle of
the world." He is greeted as "the
light and hope of peoples," "the
man who has regenerated the
world," he whose "cause is in
Sloppy Thinking
But lhe communists count on
lhe absence of a reply to their
false propaganda, intelligently
and consistently made. Those
to bring pressure upon the Vat
ican to stop its insistence upon
the restoration of genuine re
ligious freedom in Yugoslavia?
Surely, the Marshal cannot
have deceived himself into a
vague hope that, as a reward for
his political opposition to Mos
cow communism, public opinion
abroad somehow can be "doc
tored” in such a way as to for
get Archbishop Stepinac, Bishop
Cule. and hundreds of murdered
and imprisoned priests?
Surely, the Marshal cannot
have talked himself into the
absurd notion that the Holy See
would, all of a sudden, discard
the stein and inalienable prin
ciples that for almost 2.000 years
have guided its attitude to and
relations with secular powers and
follow a line of expediency?
Let it be frankly admitted that
Marshal Tito has maneuvered
himself into an unenviable posi
tion: Either he radically and
honestly restores those funda
mental freedoms which the Holv
See can never yield and thus
opens the road toward a more
favorable view of his regime
abroad, or he persists as an en
emy of genuine religious liberty
and thus deprives himself of the
“good will” which by his own ad
mission he is sorely in nerd of.
who attend courses on the tech
niques nf communism will be
equipped to give such answers.
It is to he hoped that other col
leges will follow the example of
How imperative is this educa
1 on can he understood when wc
appreciate further that the com
munists also RELY ON CER
among those non-communists
who tend toward appeasement.
Thus, in the Freeman Magazine
of October 22, we are informed
that four months after the Kor
ean War started former Vice
President Henry Wallace wrote
to Alfred Kohlbcrg: "1 certainly
do not believe that present-day
China is in the arms of Russia.
If it were, wc would be in a very
dangerous position.”
"This statement, so far from
fact in regard to Moscow-Red
China relations, is carried
through much of our secular
press and into our secular maga
zines by those who think as the
former Vice President does. Ap
parently, the SLAUGHTER OF
CHINA, always the mark of Stal
mitc rule, and the scores of doc
uments, in which the Chinese
communists declared and still de
clare their adoration for Stalin,
count for nothing with these
gentlemen. Those who, through
their studies on Red techniques,
know about these documents are
the ones who can offset these
fictions ol lhe appeasers.
How Italy Did It
The Italian
press has been
filled recently
with comment
on an article
from the pen
of Dr. Luigi
Gedda, leader
of the Comitati
Civici or “civ
ic committees”
that were so
influential a
force in win
ning the 1948
Dr. Gedda in the magazine
Collegamento, criticized with con
siderable severity the Christian
Democratic party for its inertia
and, above all, for provoking a
ministerial crisis immediately
after- victory in the recent local
elections all over Italy. To Dr.
Gedda it was strange that a par
ty which had just won an elec
tion should fall victim to a form
idable internal crisis. The article
calls upon Civic Committee
members everywhere to close
ranks and urges them to feel
ranks anr urges them to feel
free to make use of the right of
criticism with reference to lhe
direction of Christian Democrat
ic affairs.
Indicative of Importance
The secular press in Italy re
acted immediately to the article.
11 Messaggero interpreted it as
meaning that Gedda proposed to
make the committees over info
a political party to replace Chris
tian Democracy. The Gazetta del
Popolo of Turin was alarmed
that Gedda was undertaking to
take Catholic Action into poli
tics and establish a new political
party. L'Osservatore Romano
was calm about it all and called
attention to the exaggerated re
action to Gedda's views.
The violent reaction to the
statement demonstrates the ex
traordinary importance of the
Civic Committees in Italian poli
tics today. Interest in their activ
ity for the outsider lies in the
manner in which they operate as
an expression of Catholic partici
pation in national political life.
There is, to be sure, a certain
amount of confusion, hoth as re
gards Dr. Gedda himself and the
precise status of the commit
tees vis-a-vis Catholic Action
and the Christian Democratic
Dr. Gedda is the president of
Men's Catholic Action, former
A Bid To
The apostolate is an important
Catholic duty—-but. it is not the
only Catholic duty. A great deal
of our energy is to be directed
into warfare against the self
a great deal more is, properly,
reserved for prayer and medita
tion. Even the hardest-working
priest is not dispensed for long
from the reading of his Breviary
the Church would take a very
dim view of a lay apostle too
busy at rounding up converts to
attend Sunday Mass.
Those who
make of a
w o 1 dly cru
sade a religion
can co e
full-time apos
tles ’with the
very clearest
of consciences.
They lose no
time in wor
shipping God
—their god is
a temporal goal. They need ex
pend no spiritual energy on
self-improvement, for their task
is to "improve" the world by
making it agree with them. They
therefore show an astonishing
vigor as apostles—particularly
when they are trying to destroy
a Faith that disapproves their
purposes. Those who have elevat
ed some social program into a
religion show a bitter hatred
against the followers of a true
religion—a hatred that has ele
ments of fear.
Consider a pamphlet issued re
cently by the Planned Parent
hood League of Massachusetts
and signed by "Florence Cloth
ier, M.D., president. It contains
what purports to be a letter sent
to them with a contribution of
money from a woman whose
name is not divulged. This is a
portion of the Fetter:
"1 was brought up to be a very
strict Catholic. 1 sincerely be
lieved in my religion up until
three years ago. In our religion,
to he able to receive commun
ion. you must go to confession
first and (ell your sins to the
priest and receive absolution, I
did so and when asked if 1 pre
vented children. I told the truth
and said 1 had gone to a birth
control clinic. 1 told the priest
that 1 was a sick girl and wasn't
very capable of taking care, of
the two children I had. without
depending on someone to come
and help me. I didn't get any
absolution and I have never
gone again to try.
"In the eyes ot God 1 don’t be
lieve I am sinning ... I have
two lovely children and trying to
be healthy enough to bring up
the two 1 have now properly cer
tainly isn't a sin There are
many Catholics that are certain
ly for this Planned Parenthood
but just won't vote for it. They
don’t seem to know the right
facts. They think it is the same
thing as abortion or sterilization
vice president of Italian Catholic
Action, and one of the promot
of the recent meeting in
Rome to organize Catholic men
all over the world. He is the
founder and inspirer of the
Civic Committees and it is pre
cisely here that there hes a cer
tain anomaly. The committees
were established in 1948, prior
to the April elections. There is
a national center in Rrme and
each diocese and parish is or
ganized into a local committee.
Each local committee is subdi
vided into smaller area groups
and the countryside also is split
up into tiny administrative un
its. Each local and diocesan civic
committee consists of represen
tatives of all branches of Cath
olic Action as well as the va
rious social, economic and civic
organizations in the community
that are of Christian inspiration
—the St. Vincent de Paul So
ciety, credit unions and coopera
tives, confraternities and the
Committees' Sole interest
The committees are not offic
ially or administratively linked
to Catholic Action. They are not
dependent in the least on the
hierarchy nor, on the other
hand, tied up with the Christian
Democratic Tarty. Their pro
gram insists that their sole in
terest is to assure the fullest
political participation of people
and the assurance of the com
mon good regardless of any par
ticular political label. The con
fusion arises, obviously from the
fact that Dr. Gedda personally
is responsible to the hierarchy
in so far as he is president of
Italian Catholic men and not re
sponsible to the Bishops in his
capacity as president of the Civ
ic Committees.
In the recent local elections,
the committees devoted their cf
forts to three things: 1) absen
teeism, )2 the struggle against
Marxism and 3) the avoidance of
dangerous divisions among those
who oppose communism. The re
sults were apparent. Not only
were hundreds of communist
municipalities cleansed of Marx
ists. but the proportion of voters
taking part in the elections was
extraordinarily high. In some
cases it actually reached 90 per
cent an almost unbelievable
percentage for any country ex
cept in the kind of forced elec
tions that flourish behind the
Iron Curtain.
or that the law’ will tell them
how many children they can
have. 1 try to explain that Plan
ned Parenthood gives help to the
sick or delicate mother of
lamily so that she can have
strong healthy children and pro
vide a happy home life.”
That letter is being widely circu
lated among Catholics in Massa
chusetts, with the plea that they
vote to legalize bir^h control
clinics—in which other Catholic
mothers will, presumably, lose
their faith, too. It is not only
a sinister plea, hut a mislead
ing one the hand of the press
agent hangs heavily over por
tions of it.
The confessional sequence has
a particularly suspicious note
unless the "Catholic Mother”
specifically asked the priest to
examine her conscience, it is not
likely that he would question
her in this respect nor that he
would send her out into the
world without absolution unless
he also gave her a clearer ex
planation of the Catholic atti
tude than she seems to have
grasped. Her objection to steril
ization, but not to birth con
trol. is very curious: sterilization
is simply a form of birth control,
and Catholic opposition to it
rests on the same grounds as
opposition to the less lasting
methods proposed by the Plan
ned Parenthood clinic.
And what ARE these purpos
es? Why, the League would tell
you, humanitarianism and de
mocracy: the Church has taken
a whimsical stand against a
type of “medical” assistance of
which many mothers stand in
need. (The fact that the non
Catholic Maternity Center As
sociation has. on purely medical
grounds, taken the same stand
as the Church is one they never
The Planned Parenthood
League is simply out to pick up
Catholic votes, and this letter
is one step in the campaign. But
the letter is a great deal more
than that it is an effort to win
souls away from the Church by
militant heresy. Notice the dis
tinction drawn by “Catholic
mother" between what God con
siders sin and what the Church
considers sin ... the assump
tion that Catholics do not have
a "happy home life” if the moth
er obeys the priest the com
pletely misleading suggestion
that the Planned Parenhood
League wishes to instruct only
“sick and delicate mothers”
when, in fact, they offer their
techniques to any woman, child
less or not, who thinks it might
be convenient not to have a
Forty Hours' Demotion
Week of Oct 22-28
St. Mary's Church, Columbus
St. Nicholas' Church, Zanesville
Biassed Sacrament Church, Newark

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