U.N. Will Study Carribbean
Co-ops Pioneered By Priest
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (NC)—
A series of revolutionary coopera
tive undertakings intitiated some
years ago in the Carribbean area
by a Jesuit priest were recalled
here by the appointment of a
United Nations mission to survey
community self-help projects in
The UN mission will study com
munity projects to help local citiz
ens in Trinidad. Puerto Rico, Haiti,
Jamaica and Mexico to improve
their living standards. The mis
sion will spend about three months
in the area.
Chiefly responsible for sparking
the cooperative enterprises in the
Carribbean area was the Rev. John
Sullivan. S.J., of Boston, who found
ed Jamaica's first Credit Union in
1941. Working along the lines of
the cooperatives in Antigonish,
Nova Scotia, the Jamaican coopera-
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tors began later to help others in
Father Sullivan took a direct
part also in cooperative activities
in other parts of the Carribbean
area, including British Honduras
and Grenada. Meanwhile he lec
tured on cooperatives in many
parts of the United States and
acted as consultant to West Indian
governments who at first frowned
on cooperatives but. are now anx
ious to push the movement.
Other priests who have been
active promoters of cooperatives in
the West Indies include the Rev.
Patrick Long, O.P., a native of
Ireland, who organized coopera
tives in Trinidad, and the Rev. Mar
ion Ganey, S.J.. who formed a
credit union which helped the vil
lage of Punta Gorda, British
Honduras, to survive a disastrous
hurricane in 1943.
When the UN mission arrives
in the Carribbean communities, it
will find that the credit union has
become an established hallmark of
cooperation there, thanks to the
enterprise and encouragement of
Members of the mission are Dr.
Ahmed Pasha Hussein, rural econ
omist and former Minister of Social
Affairs in Egypt Dr. Carl C.
Taylor, rural soiologist with the
U. S. Department of Agriculture:
and Robert (’. Jones of the UN
Community Organization and De
velopment Unit. The mission was
scheduled to wbe in Puerto Rico
on July 26. proceding from that
point to Haiti, Jamaica and Mexico.
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A best seller of all time, "The Imitation of Christ" by Thomas a
Kempis, second in popularity only to the Holy Bible, has been tran
scribed for the first time into an English Braille edition for the blind.
It is made available by the Xavier Society for the Blind, New York.
Copies have been distributed to the 26 branches of the Library of
Congress located throughout the country. The translators, Aloysius
Croft (left), senior editor of the Bruce Publishing Co., and Harry
Bolton, editor of the "Catholic Herald Citizen" of Milwaukee, here
note the contrast in size of the two volumes which make up the
finished Braille edition of their book by comparing it to a copy of
the regular printed format. The edition of 300 sets cost $2,000 ‘o
produce. (NC Photos)
May They Rest In Peace
EISEL, Stephen L, 82, 548 E.
North Broadway, Columbus. July
9, Immaculate Conception Church.
Survivors his wife, Sarah a daugh
ter, two brothers, three grandchild
ren and six great-grandchildren.
MURNANE. Catherine, 73, 24 S.
Terrace avenue. Columbus, July 9.
St. Aloysius Uhurch. Survivors
four sons, three daughters, three
brothers, four sisters and 16 grand
ZWILLING. Marie. 58, 885 Brown
road, Columbus, July 11, St. Mary’s
Church. Survivors: her husband,
George two daughters, a son,
seven grandchildren, three sisters
and a brother.
GALLUZO, Anthoney, 64. 91
Park avenue, Delaware, July 6. St.
Mary’s Church. Survivors his
wife, Agnes six sons, three daugh
ters, 14 grandchildren, a brother
and a sister.
EVERSOLE, Louise Elizabeth.
46, Mt. Perry, July 7, Holy Trin
ity Church, Somerset. Survivors
her husband, Arthur a son, a
daughter, her parents, a sister and
O’TOOLE, Mrs. David A., 72, 734
Elm street, Zanesville, July 8, St.
Thomas Church. Survivors: her
husband, David a daughter, a son,
several grandchildren, and five
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THE CATHOLIC TIMES, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952
BOOTH, Mary L., Willard, Ohio,
July 7. St. Peter's Church, Colum
bus. Survivors: her husband. Stan
ley two sisters and four brothers.
FLAVIN, James E.. 82. 40 Park
avenue. Delaware. July 6. St. Mary’s
Church. Survivors his wife, Ida,
JANES. Bert A., 58, Franklin
Furnace, July 7, St. Peter's Church,
Wheelersburg. Survivors: his wile,
Irene his mother, a son, a sister
and two grandchildren.
THOMPSON, William G., 74. 590
Mt. Vernon road, Newark, July 8,
St. Francis do Sales Church. Sur
vivors: two sons, two daughters
and two grandchildren.
CAPRETTA, Mary, 64. 258 S.
17th street, Columbus, July 6, St.
John the Baptist Church. Survi
vors: her husband, Alfosno two
sons and five grandchildren.
LANIGAN, Mary Catherine, 49,
1154 Dana avenue, Columbus. Ju
ly 7, Holy Family Church. Survi
vors: her husband, William two
brothers and two sisters.
LEACH, Marguerite J., 50, 423
N. Grener road, Columbus, July 9,
St. Cecilia’s Church. Survivors:
her husband, Herbert J., Sr a
daughter, a brother and a sister.
HUEFNER, Richard L., 22. 1479
Lockbourne road, Columbus, July
9, Corpus Christi Church. Survi
vors: his parents.
HUMMEL, Walter J„ 58. Vet
erans Hospital, Dayton. July 7, St.
Peter’s Church, Chillicothe Survi
vors one daughter, two sisters and
SMITH, Carlyle. 46. 2836 Browin
lee road. Columbus. July 9. Christ
the King 'hutch. Survivors his
wife, Bertha a son, a sister and a
ENGLISH, Louise R„ 1330 E.
Broad street, Columbus, July 11,
St. Patrick's Church. Survivors:
two sisters, four nieces and four
DOOLEY, James J., 36. 1314 N.
4th street, Columbus, July 10. Sac
red Heart Uhurch. Survivors: his
wife, Mary a brother and a sister.
Colombia Marks Birthday
PHILADELPHIA, (NO—A So
lemn High Mass will be celebrated
here Sunday, the 130th anniver
sary of Columbian independence,
in memory of Don Manuel Torres,
known as the “Benjamin Franklin
of South America
Torres was the first Latin
American diplomatic agent ever
officially recognized by the U. S.
$1675 for non-vets
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I-arge Lots with All Assessments Paid
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Plan To Ease
Proposal Cannes \iolent
Protest By Doctors As
Well As By Clergymen
doctors throughout Britain. non
Catholic as well as Catholic, have
hailed the decision of the council
of the British Medical Association
to withdraw a plan for easier di
The plan, including a proposal
favoring divorce by agreement
when there is no prospect of re
conciliation, was issued three
months ago and roused a storm of
protest among the association's 65,.
Another recommendation was
“where there are grounds for di
vorce but the offended party re
fuses to take action the offending
party should after a period be able
to sue for divorce.”
The plan, which w'as put before
the Royal Commission now study
ing revision of Britain’s marriage
and divorce laws, was rejected of
ficially at the British council’s
conference in Dublin with the Irish
The decision was believed to
have been influenced not only by
the doctors’ own protests, but also
by recent warnings by both Cath
olic and Church of England (An
glican) leaders of the results of
The Catholic Hierarchy, in a
joint declaration, told the country
that divorce was already wrecking
the nation’s family life and that
any further easing of present regu
lations would multiply the appall
ing social unrest already caused.
The Anglican Archbishop of
York. Dr. Cyril Forster Garbett,
followed with a declaration that
marriage is a permanent union,
and repeated the Catholic fears of
possible national disaster. He said:
“The doctrine of the (Anglican)
Church on marriage will remain
unchanged whatever may be the
outcome of the Commission. The
Church teaches that marriage is a
union permanent in its nature and
lifelong of one man with one wom
an to the exclusion of all others on
either side. This teaching is deriv
ed from Our Lord Himself. While
it is binding on all members of the
Church It should also be the ideal
of the nation.”
Quits Socialist Party
Grace Carlson, w ho has been iden
tified prominently with the Social
ist Workers Party, has announced
here that she has renounced the
party and returned to the Catholic
Church. The Socialist Workers Par
ty has been characterized as a
leftist organization of the Trotsky
variety. Miss Carlson was named
the party candidate for vice pres
ident of the United States.
H's the equipment's
way of saying
THE OHIO BELL
Just before adjourning for the
summer, the court refused to re
consider its decision in a crucial
case in Illinois.
In that case, the court had up
held an Illinois law forbidding pub
lication of literature fostering rac
ial or religious prejudice.
By refusing to reconsider, the
court in effect reaffirmed its deci
Now here is what I cannot un
derstand. I cannot understand how
the court can, at one moment, ov
erthrow a New York law forbid
ding sacrilegious movies, and at
the next moment uphold an Illin
ois law forbidding literature that
fosters racial or religious prejud
If the one be unconstitutional,
why isn’t the other?
Bear with me for a moment
while I swiftly review the court's
decision in the case involving that
vile Rossellini movie. “The Mir
acle,” which viciously insulted
the religious faith of Christians.
The court offered the following
reasons for overthrowing the law
under which “The Miracle” had
been refused a license:
1. A movie cannot be outlawed
as sacrilegious, because there is no
sufficiently exact definition of sac
2. A state cannot constitutionally
vest such “unlimited restraining
power” in a censor.
3. The movies are entitled to
the same freedoms as is the public
The following questions immedi
ately occur to me:
1. If there be no sufficiently ex
act definition of sacrilege, to what
oracle shall we go for a suffic
iently exact definition of liter
ature which fosters racial or relig
2. If the power vested in the New
York censor was too great, what
shall we say of the power that
must be vested in somebody in Il
linois to decide whether a book,
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As Matters Stand---------
Joe Brcig Says:
It Is And It Ain'
I am not a lawyer. I am only a
man who tries to be logical. It
may be that in some of the legal
things that strike me as nonsense,
there is hidden some mysterious
legal sense. Maybe so. But I must
say again that I am unable to fol
low the mental processes of the
present U.S Supreme Court.
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W«st Mam at Arcade Annes
essay, poem, tract, leaflet, pamph
let, editorial, newspaper column or
magazine article fosters racial or
3. If the movies are entitled to
the same freedoms as the press,
is not the press entitled to the
same freedoms as the movies? If
the movies may insult religion,
why not the press do so?
It seems to me that every argu
ment offered by the court against
New York's movie law could be ap
plied with equal validity—or inval
idity—against the Illinois liter
Justice Frankfurter, in his opin
ion rejecting the ban on “The
Miracle,” said that somebody might
object to almost anything as sac
Might somebody not also object
to almost anything as fostering rac
ial or religious prejudice? to
“Othello” as anti-Negro, to "The
Merchant of Venice’’ as anti-semet
ic, to “Uncle Tom’s Cabin” as anti
white. to the New Testament as an
ti-Jewish. to the Old Testament as
If it comes down to that, we can
all play at this game of drawing
And does not Rossellini’s movie,
deriding the holiest beliefs of
Christians, foster religious prejud
ice and hatred?
I repeat that I do not under
stand. I am puzzled not only by
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St. Charles Graduate On
Honor Role At Xavier U.
Frederick Drugan, son of Mrs.
Lucille Drugan of 2847 Sherwood
road, Columbus, qualified for the
Dean’s list of honored students for
the spring semester ot Xavier Uni
A freshman majoring in account
ing. Drugan compiled a 3.50
average on the roll which com
prises all students averaging 3.25
He is a graduate of St. Charles
the Supreme Court’s decisions, but
also by the attitude of the news
Why did they consider “The
Miracle” decision important, and
pay little or no attention to the
Illinois decision. Why did they, by
and large, seem to favor both ths
New York ruling and the diamet
rically contrary Illinois ruling?
Find the answer to that, and you
may come upon an important clue
to a very curious fact about Amer
I mean the fact that anti-Semit
ism and anti-Negroism are exceed
ingly unpopular among those who
call themselves liberals. But anti
Christianity is not unpopular
among them. I fear it never will
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