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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, December 26, 1952, Image 7

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HOM1 OFfICf- COLUMBUS, OHIO
GA. 2193
ADims 1547
JF/'^I
F/ ti
At
St. Ladislaus’ Cub Scout Pack
No. 235 has a good year ahead for
the twenty boys on the roster. In
October, the pack held a Halloween
party to welcome new members.
The December pack meeting will
be a Christmas party at which the
boys will exchange gifts. All the
boys are awaiting the January
meeting when the new members
are to be initiated into the St. Lad
islaus Indian Tribe. The boys will
be attired in Indian outfit* which
they have made themselves at their
den meetings.
The past Den Mothers for the
pack were Mr*. Charles Fraley,
Mrs. Paul Kelley and Mrs. George
Scurlock. New Den Mothers were
chosen in October for the coming
year They are Den 1, Mrs. Zuly
witz Den 2, Mrs. Frank Becker
and Mrs. Frank Ashbeck, and Den
3. Mrs. Helen Skobrak.
The pack officials are: institu
tional representative, Rev. Fr.
Riehl, chairman pack committee,
Frank Zingarelli Cubmaster, John
DeFourney, Jr. assistant Cubmas
ter, John Maloney: committee mem
bers are Frank MacDonald, J. A.
Butler, Chuck Frank and Paul
Kelley.
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Naw Truck Part*--U*«d
Truck* Bought and Sold
CURTIS ART
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Call or Write for Estimate
21 W. Morrill Ave., Columbus 7, Ohio
Phon* GArfield 4377
SEWING MACHINES
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SCOUT
NEWS
In Th*
DIOCESE
Pack 132 pf Our Lady of Peace
church, Columbus, held its monthly
meeting Nov. 24. Den 3 opened the
meeting with a flag ceremony.
Dens 1 and 2, dressed in Pilgrim
and Indian costumes, presented col
orful skits about the first Thanks
giving. Parents and boys partici
pated in competitive games with
dens 1 and 2 sharing the honors.
A color movie entitled “Our Flag"
was shown to conclude the meet
ing.
Den 1 had the best parent par
ticipation.
The next monthly Pack Leaders
meeting was held December 16 at
the home of Mrs. Harold Smith, 365
E. Royal Forest Blvd.
The December Pack meeting was
held on Monday, Dec. 22, at 7
m. at Our Lady of Peace School.
Mr. W. Colonel and Mr. L. Heid
were the committeemen in charge
of the December Pack activities.
Cub Scout Pack No. 25, at Corpus
Christi, now has 43 cubs, compris
ing six Dens headed by the follow
ing -Den Mothers: Mrs. C. W.
Stephenson, Den 1, Mrs. William
Schwarzwalder, Den 2. Mrs Ed
ward P. Mentz, Den 3. Mrs. Edwin
Adolph. Den 4, Mrs. Edward R.
Albrecht, Den 5, and Mrs. Harry
W. French, Den 6. Each Den had
a skit portraying their ideas of the
monthly theme, The Faith of Our
Fathers, at their Pack meeting.
Each cub made his own costume,
guns, turkeys, and other pilgrim
and Indian scenes, with the help of
their Den Mother.
Akela, The Great Indian, initi
ated 16 boys into the Pack and
presented them with their Bobcat
Pins, after they completed their
Bobcat requirements.
On Monday, Dec. 8, the entire
Pack took an educational trip
through the Farm Crest Bakeries,
to learn how cookies are baked.
Their Christmas party was held
on December 10. Each cub is
taking orders for the Christmas
candy sale to replenish the Pack’s
treasury.
MARION Recognition of
achievements in scouting was giv
en members of Troop No. 50, Boy
Scouta, of St. Mary parish at a
court of honor held recently in
St. Mary Church.
Preceding the ceremony there
was an informal meeting in Moira
Hall at which time parents of the
Scouts met with the troop leaders,
committee, scoutmaster and assist
ant scoutmaster. Activities of the
troop were discussed and plans out
lined for a number of scout pro
jects.
The court of honor was conduct
ed by Father Thomas Lowery, as
sistant pastor. Pat Gilmore is
scoutmaster and Bob Vaughn as
sistant scoutmaster.
Receiving pins were Gary How
man, advanced to first class scout
Gregory Axe, Clinton Lawrence,
Joe Cochran, Pat O’Keefe, Keith
Howman, second class Joe Krig
baum, Tom Rizzo, Dick Stephen
son, Bill Sebenoler, Art Tyde, Dan-
Littl.-K
row*
By M. J. MURRAY
BA. 2194
Stained Glass
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Built by Craftsmen
Rostering of present windows to
a sound condition I* our specialty
TdeltpnZ fully kuman ibuck is introduced
into ike crib of
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Vendor wko coasts his
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ST NICKOLA* l« MOdORfOl
At HNTROH OF SAILORS,
mw*iBO0KKRS, MIWERS, I
Bakers &travelir$
tr)
OF RUSSIA. 7W/g I
JMPftfSHVK HIM ALTAR I
STANDS ABOVS 7Ht
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CHILOUH's
UUOYW SAHTA CLAUS y
iritis own budliCA, S
Bari, Italy.
I
l?4
'.K
National Council
Of Catholic Nurses
To Admit Students
WASHINGTON (NC) —A decis
ion to increase the activities of the
National Council of Catholic Nurses
was reached at a two-day meeting
of the Council’s board here.
The board decided that diocesan
affiliates should form junior as
sociate memberships for student
nurses to include Catholic students
in all schools of nursing within a
diocese. The board urged its af
filiates to plan programs of assist
ance in Christian principles to all
who give nursing care.
Fifteen members of the board
attended the sessions which also
recommended that an active plan
be formulated by the council for
the care of the sick poor.
The board urged that the council
membership be acquainted with the
urgent need for alertness in the
materialistic trends within the
nursing profession, and that mem
bers promote Christian ideals both
in nursing service and nursing
education as a means of counter
acting the threat.
During the two-day convention
members of the board were rec
eived by His Excellency Arch
bishop Amleto Giovanni Cicognani,
Apostolic Delegate to the United
States..
-----------o--------------
Residence Building
Dedicated At N. D.
NOTRE DAME, Ind. —(NC)
Fisher Hall, the newest of 14 stu
dent residence buildings on the
campus of the University of Notre
Dame was formally dedicated re
cently at ceremonies conducted by
Father Theodore M. Hesburg,
C.S.C., president of the University.
The $750,000 building, a combin
ation of modern functional archi
tecture and collegiate Gothic, is the
gift of the late Mrs. Fred J. Fisher
in memory of her husband, co
founder and first president of the
Fisher Body Co., Detroit.
ny Shearer, Joe Voll, Dave McKim
and Dan Neidig, tenderfoot.
Every Scout should do a good
deed every day. Have you and
your unit given any thought to a
daily good turn? Many units
are adopting a family for their
good turn, why not you?
BUT U
Fact* lor Catholic*
a
i
Mil *L
fDne ofike kn flaceswktre a!
IS72?«44 PLAY can still be seen I
1 its ancient simplicity is at' I
fbuas (Basses-
alpss
),
tkancs-.
ARTIFICIAL EYES MADE LIFELIKE
Harry Schwartz Optical Co.
169 EAST STATE STREET FL. 5100
COLUMBUS, OHIO
THE CATHOLIC TIMES, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2«, 1952
Jwhere k
Shepherds act a Nativity Play on Christmas tty.
Doctor* Proscription* for Glasses Accurately and Prompt*
ly Filled. Come in end see the Continuous Vlson Lenses
end the Latest Styles in Spectacle Frames.
Head St. Charles Alumni Association
I
&AI
».w
■w
Almost forty different sections
in this book treat of individual per
sons who rose to spiritual heights
jy their own will joined to the will
of God. Each passage states the
dates of the saint, the title and
feast day. A sketch, bold in black
and white, adorns every tale,
charmingly and realistically told.
Many famous saints, and those less
famous, become alive to inspire the
reader. The lives are enhanced by
conversation and a flowing style.
s^Os
jg.
®'.'W'
New officers of the St. Chariot Alumni Association wore elected at a recent meeting of the group
at the school. They are, left to right: Simon Schilling, treasurer John Duffy, president the Rev. F.
Thomas Gallon, vice-president, and Michael McGee, treasurer. They will lead the organisation through
the 1953 year.
'v'g
M.B.S.
trie Sloane's Weatherbook, by
Eric Sloan Duell, Sloan & Pearce,,
New York, 1952.
“Red seen in the morning,
Sailors take warning
Red seen at night.
Sailors’ delight.”
How true is this well-known
verse? And how much truth do all
the other jingles, rhymes, and say
ings concerning weather and its
forecasting contain? The weather
is a subject of constant interest to
us all. because of the large part it
Library Notes------anyVictory
Lives Of Saints Retold In
Melody’s Charming Book
From th* Department of Library Science
College of St. Mary of the Springs
Saint* for Homa and School by
Thomas Melady The Bruce Pub
lishing Co., Milwaukee, 1947.
plays in our daily lives This book
explains weather phenomena in
terms any layman can easily under
stand. Eric Sloane is eminently
qualified to be the author and il
lustrator, as he has long been a
noted weatherman and artist. The
book itself resulted from a series
of illustrated articles in Rudder
Magazine.
Monkey Shines, by Earl Schenck
Miers The World Publishing Co.,
1952. Illustrated by Paul Galdone.
Strike One! Monkey Shines
is exciting baseball and a real read
ing adventure about fun-loving
boys from Northfield. Adventure
comes with a monkey, who suc
ceeds in making the village a
laughing-stock of the neighboring
communities. Sleepy Jones, Lover
Carmichael and the gang with the
“bad” monkey as their mascot, set
out to redeem the name of their
village by battling the Little
League teams for the champion
ship. The author knows boys and
baseball well and has made the
funniest, most entertaining story
to appear in a long time.
Winners Of Press Awards
Wmp
& w&Ti
vij
Winner* in th* first nation-wide press contest conducted in con
nection with National Catholic Youth Week have been announced by
th* Youth Department—N.C.W.C., which sponsored the contest In
conjunction wjth th* Catholic School Pr*** Association. First plac*
In th* coll«g* division wont to Joan Winandy, of th* College of St.
T*r*sa, Winona, Minn., shown with Bishop Edward A. Fitzgerald, of
Winona, presenting th* award and Sister M. Camille Bowe, presi
dent of th* college. Lower photo, winner of th* high school class,
Mary Jo Wahl*, (lower photo) of Notre Dame Academy, Covington,
Ky., receive* her eward from Bishop William T. Mulloy of Coving
ton. (NC Photos)
Ecuador Reaffirms Stand
On Freedom Of Education
QUITO, Ecuador (NC) Ecua
dor’s parliament has passed a mo
tion restating the constitutional
principle that parents have the pri
mary right to educate their chil
dren. The declaration also empha
sized that “the government as such
netiher propagates nor attacks any
religion.”
The motion was introduced by
Representative Cesar Plaza Mon
zon, a Liberal, who deemed it nec
essary because of the misconcep
tions arising from actions of the
previous regime. Under the previ
ous government, the Socialist Min
ister of Education, Carlos Cueva
Tamariz. attempted to make educa
tion a state monopoly.
PHT8IC1XN8 8UFPUE8
Wendt-Brietol Co,
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New nttinc Room FirK FUa*
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THE TIMES ADVERTISERS.
Where is
your share?
The noxt paycheek yoo
eoab how much
•clfl Will you (pend
•very penny or will yon
retain small portion
(or all the thing* yoo'D
want ia the future Ev
en with all the monthly
bill* and obligation* a
part of that pave herb
belong* to yon. Start
•aving your *har« now)
At Buekeye. you enjoy
the added protection at
incured tavinga.
BUCKEYE FEDERAL
UMMS IM IMS
KMoeunoK
Harmful Effect Of
T.V. Programs On
Children Stressed
NEW YORK—(NC—The judges
for the 1952 Sylvania Television
Awards have declared that while
the standards of television pro
grams have improved substantial
ly, there are still scores of
programs that are poor and some
in bad taste.
“It is our strong feeling that no
commercial advantage outweighs
the responsibility of attracting the
juvenile audience with shows that
may well leave a harmful effect
on the mental health of the small
viewers who identify themselves so
closely with the characters on the
screen” the group stressed in sum
ming up the achievements of tele
vision in 1952.
However, they pointed out that
programs for younger children are
still allowed to depend too much
on sensational material.
Conspicuous among these, ac
cording to the judges, are the
crime shows, the borrow shows and
those that spread violence before
the eyes of children.
“While castigating the quality
of children s programs generally,
the committee did not single out
one presentation as a target.
at Sea”—the Sunday
afternoon series in which the of
ficial films of the United States
Navy and captured Japanese and
German films are the basis of the
naval story of World War II—was
the judges’ choice as “the greatest
program on television. Among
other winners were Lucille Ball’s
“I Love Lucy, the CBS news show
“See It Now,” and Ed Sullivan
“Toast of the Town.”
o------------------
It pays to
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IN
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TODAY
Paterson Parade
Draws 50,000
PATERSON, N. J.-Giant bal
loons of other years gave way to
floats depicting the true meaning
of Christmas in the fifth annual
pre-Christmas parade held in this
industrial city.
religious
Paterson
agreed to
the Birth
At the request of
groups, the Greater
Chamber of Commerce
emphasize the story of
of Christ this year. As a result
the parade was the biggest, and
best in its history and attracted
the largest crowd of spectators.
Police estimated that 50,000 chil
dren and parents lined the streets
in the business district to watch
the procession of 23 floats and
eight bands.
Churches and church organiza
tions sponsored floats depicting
the Nativity, the Bible story of the
Birth of Christ, Universal Brother
hood, and Christmas church scenes.
Some of the participating group*
used live animals in their floats.
One of the Chamber's floats, a
manger scene remained in City
Hall Plaza until after Christmas.
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W. Broad St. at Powell RA 0125
IS THE DAY
Start your savings account. now. Open an account for any
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Each individual account insured up to $10,000 by the Federal
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2Vi% current rate 2H%
Central Ohio Federal Savings
78 South Third Street Between Broad and State

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