There were some othei points
about the union shop, th divorce
nt ownership from management,
the question of an employe's allcg
rd “right” not to join his union,
and so on. But those points were
Nevertheless, the critical let
ters ignored the main burden of
my article, and concentrated on
the relatively unimportant matters.
It was as if the letter writers had
hot the faintest notion what is
meant by Industry Councils Ob
viously some widespread education
One of the most highly placed of
those who criticized my article ac
cused me of attacking private prop
rrty rights, and of heing (Cod save
the mark’) “communistic" To that
letter I have reolied as follows:
Dear Sir: There was not one
word in my article that can justly
he construed as communistic or
a* attacking the legitimate rights
of private property.
Quite the contrary: the article
advocates the Industry Council plan
which would insure the survival
and prosperity ol private enter
prise through a program ol rente
sentative self government in indus
This plan is eminently Christian,
democratic and American It
would establish justice to the own
rs, the employes and the public.
The plan has repeatedly been
As Matters Stand-------------------
Joe Breig Says:
How Po Stop Strikes
In too many
is standard prac
tice to treat
mana me n t
employee i s
putes in such a
blame for work
stoppage is auto
jpon the unions.
Not lone ago,
1 wrote an ar
ticle to which there was a vio
lent reaction, apparently due chief
ly to the fact that 1 criticized steel
management's attitude in the steel
However, the article was mainly
Concerned with the Industry Coun
cil plan, advocated by the I' S. Bish
ops as the right way out of our in
recommended by the American Ca
tholic Bishops, but their wise coun
sel seems to fall on deaf ears.
As far as 1 can see. industrial
ists generally have not made even
a cursory study of the Industrial
Council proposal. Perhaps labor al
so is guilty in this respect.
Vet this plan is of the first im
portance to the nation, b-ng tail
ore* to the rights of everybody,
and peculiarly fitted to the Amer
ican way of life.
This proposal for democratic
self-government of our economy
would ward off the three great
evils now menacing private enter
First, the quarrelling between
management and labor.
Second. Marxist collectivist in
Third, the growth in government
If Industry steadfastly refuses
to consider any such program for
self-regulation of the economv. then
government regulation will in
Far from attacking property
rights, my article defended them.
Far from being communistic, it
pointed the way to eliminate many
evils on which communism feeds.
I defend not only pronerty rights,
but also the just rights of em
ployes including emnloyes who
are managers—and. what is much
overlooked, the rights of the gen
1 am deeply concerned about the
strik s that repeatedly hobble the
American economy, exposing us to
grave danger from our enemies,
and causing unnecessary suffering
The main burden of my article
was the Industry Council plan
Other points were by comparison
minor I would he pranared to de
fend them, but I would rather cen
ter attention on the Industry (*oun
Unless both industry and labor
take a more enlightened view of
the need for economic representa
tive sell government, we are in
for increasingly grave trouble. To
point that out seems to be an
elementarv duty for any writer who
sees the flanger.
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Tens of thousands of Catholics
have come here from the plains,
valleys and mountains of this
country to join together in a man
ifestation of their faith and to
pledge themselves to its defense.
The general theme of the Katholik
entag is “Freedom and the Dignity
11 is the first Austrian Katholik
entag since 1933 The intervcu
ing 19 years have brought ruin and
disaster to Austria, now struggling
through a difficult period of po
litical, economic and social recon
An evening Mass in St. Stephen's
cathedral, landmark of Vienna now
rebuilt after having been partial
ly destroyed in the closing days of
World War 11, marked the formal
opening of the national Catholic
convention Celebrated by Arch
bishop Andreas Rohracher ol Salz
burg. the Mass was attended by
His Eminence Theodor Cardinal
Innitzer, Archbishop of Vienna, in
his function as Papal Legate to the
On the evening before, Cardinal
Innitzer had been solemnly wel
comed by authorities of Church
and State as he crossed the Aus
trian border on his return from
Rome where, a lew days earlier,
His Holiness Pope Pius XII had
conferred upon him authority to
act as the Pope’s representative.
Wherevei the train carrying the
Papal Legate stopped en route to
Vienna, crowds of people had gath
cred together with their priests
and local officials to pay honor to
the Cardinal. On arrival in the
capital, he was greeted by Aus
Il ia's president, I hcodoi Koerner,
and members of the government
headed by Chancellor Leopold
he Si uni fiance
The significance ot the Katho
likentag was expressed by Cardin
al Innitzer in a message to Aus
Ina's Catholics which he wrote lor
Die Furche (The Furrow). Aus
trian Catholic weekly.
“This national convention of
Austrian Catholics is taking place
in Vienna, the message said “As
in the early days ol Christianity,
it is again the city which forms
Vie stage of history It is in the
Slated To Speak
Mr*. Anthony J. Scholter, (left)
of Milwaukee, will speak on
“Strengthening I n e rnationel
Bondi," and Mr*. Charles Board
man, (right) of Minneapolis
prominent author and lecturer,
will discus* "Th* Living Faith,”
at the 26th National Convention
of the National Council of Ceth
olic Women, to be held at
Seattle, Wash., September 20-24,
1952. (NC Photos).
LOUSE LEAF DEVICES
O FAVORS AND NOVELTIES
ST Ea»i G«v Street
THE CATHOLIC TIMES, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER/ 12, 19 5 2
Diocesan Priest Pictured In Korea
The Rev (Capt.) Phillip D. Remark, a priest from the Columbus Diocese now serving as an army
chaplain in Korea, is pictured above distributing Holy Communion to front line fighters of a U.
S. infantry division in the Mung-Dung-Ni valley. The soldie line paths of a hill that is dotted with
sandbig emplacements and supplies. Father Remark was assigned to the chaplain corps June 8,
1951 He had previously been administrator of St. Peter's parish, Wheelersburg. He is assigned to the
25th Infantry Division in Korea.
Austria Opens Katholikentag
For First Time In 19 Years
I'eiiM Wf Thousands Flock To Vienna Pledge Selves
Anew To The Faith Papal Legale Honored
VIENNA (NC) From every
Catholic church throughout Aus
tria the hells are ringing to pro
claim the opening of the national
Katholikentag in this ancient cap
great cities that men foregather,
that peoples, powers, and conflict
ing beliefs and tendencies meet.
It can be no coincidence that the
early Fathers described the
Church again and again as a city.
As the City of God.
“Let us build this City of God.
Let us build it in Austria, in Vien
na by joining our forces and co
operating more and more closely:
in our prayers and sacrifices, in
our daily work, in our thanks-giv
ing and our festive occasions. If
we do so, the day will come when
many who have turned away their
JONES. .John W., 75, Coshocton.
Sept. 2, Sacred Heart church. Sur
vivors: three daughters, two sons,
two sisters, a brother and seven
SANTUOMO, Andonetta, 45.
1612 Aberdeen avenue. Columbus.
Sept. 1, St. John the Baptist
church. Survivors: her husband.
Candeloro three daughters, a
stepson, her parents, two brothers
and a sister.
BERNS, Andrew W„ sr.. 70. 424
S. Columbia avenue, Columbus,
Sept. 2, St. Joseph Cathedral. Sur
vivors: three sons, three daugh
ters, two sisters and eight grand
MARC1NKO, George. 63. 110
Oakland avenue, Columbus, Aug.
31. St. Paul church. Athens. Sur
vivors: his wife, Anna a son. a
daughter, five brothers and three
CARR, Margaret E.. 68. 2645 N.
4th street, Columbus, Sept 4, St.
Patrick church. Survivors:' a son,
three daughters, two brothers, a
sister and a grandson.
TRACY. George H.. 63. Howard.
Sept. 2. St. Vincent de Paul
church. Mt. Veinon. Survivors:
two brothers and a nephew.
PHILLIPS, Emil, 65. 2665 Lake
wood Drive, Columbus. Aug. 29, St.
James the Less church. Survivors:
a daughter, two sisters and a bro
MEARS. Katherine. 35 S. Mon
roe avenue, Columbus. Au^t 30,
Sacred Heart church, Wheeling. W.
Va. Survivors: two sisters and two
NOLAN. Ella, 766 Doyle street.
Columbus, Aug 29, Holy Family
church. Survivors several nieces
O LEARY, William F.. 76. 1054
E Main street. Columbus. Aug. 28.
Holy Cross church Survivors a
daughter and three grandchildren.
COKAHNOHR. William S„ 72
eyes and their minds from this
ancient metropolis, will realize
that its gates arc wide open, ap
pealing to them all to join us in
venerating the l.amb who taketh
away the sins of the world.
“Thus, with joy and gratitude in
my heart, I welcome you all to this
city of Vienna this city, which is
God’s property, as are all places
and all things, all peoples and
every human being on earth.”
Outstanding among the events of
the Katholikentag are a Memorial
Mass on the Kahlenberg, the hill
overlooking Vienna where 269
years ago the famous battle was
fought that ended the siege of
Vienna by the Turks, and a Pon
tifical Mass in the Vienna stadium
for the victims of persecution all
over the world.
The Katholikentag will reach its
climax on Sunday, Sept. 14, when
Cardinal Innitzer will preach at
pontifical Mass in St. Stephen's.
May They Rest In Peace
NAPPI, Fannie. 60. 423 Fair
wood avenue. Columbus. Sept. 3,
Holy Rosary church. Survivors:
her husband, Peter two sons,
a daughter, three brothers, and a
CHAMBERLAIN. Nonie, 1033
Studer avenue, Columbus. Sept. 1.
Corpus Christi church. Survivors
her husband. Homer two brothers
and a sister.
Bangs, Sept 2. St. Vincent de Paul
church. Mt. Vernon. Survivors:
COMPLIMENT, Bernard J„ 48.
Detroit, Sept. 3, Holy Redeemer
church, Portsmouth. Survivors, his
mother and a sister.
GUNDLACH, Herman C., 142
Hoover street. Newark. Sept. 3, St.
Francis de Sales church. Survivors:
his wife, Florence, two sons and a
BOWDEN, Ina Verna, 59, 200
Ridgewood avenue, Mt Vernon,
Sept. 4. St. Vincent de Paul church.
Survivors: her husband, John A.
five daughters, four sons, 18
grandchildren, three sisters and a
BORGHESE, Josephine, 58, 1728
Lakeview avenue, Columbus, Sept.
3, St. James the Less church. Sur
vivors: her husband. Antonio two
daughters, a son. two sisters and
HOFFER. Minnie Durant. 76, 584
Dryden road, Zanesville. Aug. 29
St, Nicholas church. Survivors: (wo
sisters, two brothers, and several
nieces and nephews.
WILMINGTON (NC) The
Rev. Edward J. Schlotterback,
O.S.F.S., a native of Philadelphia,
has been named Regional Superior
of the Oblates of St. Francis de
Sales irt the Diocese of Keimos,
1 WIB’-TA!!'KP.W42 .B. 1-g
95 W. lx»ng Street
*T TR I llfil OF
TUB CIANT PAINTEB
Holy Name (Croup
Opens Fall Season
The Holy Name society of St.
Catherine’s church. Columbus, will
open its fall season. Sunday, Sept
14 at the 7:30 a. m. Mass with all
members receiving Holy Commun
Following Mass, breakfast will
be served in the school cafeteria.
Main speaker at the program will
be Cornelius Tracy, president of
the Catholic Laymen's Retreat Lea
gue. Other speakers will be Jam
es Charles and Ralph Cramer, both
past presidents. The program is
being arranged by Rudy Hooffstet
ter, Retreat chairman.
The retreat for men of St. Cath
erine's parish has been scheduled
for Oct. 31-Nov. 2 at the Shrine of
the Little Flower. Reynoldsburg.
Nuns May Lose
HOUMA. La.—(NC) Because
there is talk of reactivating a for
mer naval air statioi as a jet inter
ceptor station, it has become nec
essary to find a new home for
Religious of the Presentation who
staff St. Lucy's grade and high
school for Negroes here. The nuns
reside in barracks w’hich once
housed WAVES at the naval air
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Bishop Jripiings Hrads
New Canadian Diocese
FORT WILLIAM, Ont. (NC)
The Most Rev. Edward Quen
tin Jennings, former Bishop of
Kamloops, B. C„ was enthroned
here as first Bishop of the recent
ly-erected Diocese of Fort William.
The ceremony took place in St.
Patrick's Cathedral, which will be
the scat of the new diocese. Of
ficiating at the enthronement was
Archbishop lldebrando Antoniut
ti. Apostolic Delegate
to Canada, the
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Chinese Reds Expel Last
Missionary From Diocese
HONG KONG (NC) The
communists have expelled the
last remaining foreign missionary
of Shiuchow diocese in Kwang
tung province. Eighteen months
ago there were 21 Salesians
priests, a group of Sisters and
some Brothers laboring in the
area. Now, with the expulsion of
the Rev. Vito Del Curto on Aug.
27, no foreign priests are left in
BROAD St. at CLEVELAND Are.
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