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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, October 09, 1953, Image 2

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2—THE CATHOLIC TIMES
Friday, Oct. 9, 1953
Mass Ordo~
LITURGY
Of The
WEEK
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9,
FEAST OF ST. JOHN LEONARD.
White vestments. Gloria. Second
prayer of St. Dionysius and Com
panions.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10,
FEAST OF ST. FRANCIS BORGIA
White vestments. Gloria. Second
prayer “Defend us”, Third at the
choice of the celebrant.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11
FEAST OF THE MOTHERHOOD
OF THE BLESSED VIRGIN MARY
THE TWENTIETH SUNDAY
AFTER PENTECOST
White vestments. Gloria, Second
prayer of Sunday. Credo, Preface
of the Blessed Virgin, Last Gospel
of Sunday.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 12
FERIAL MONDAY
MASS OF SUNDAY
Green vestments, No Gloria Sec
ond prayer “Defend us,” Third at
the choice of the celebrant, No
Credo, Common Preface.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13
FEAST OF ST. EDWARD
White vestments, Gloria. Second
prayer “Defend us,” Third at the
choice of the celebrant.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14
FEAST OF ST. CALLISTUS I.
Red vestments, Gloria, Preface
of the Apostles.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 15
FEAST OF ST. TERESA
White vestments, Gloria.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16
FEAST OF ST. HEDWIG
White vestments. Gloria, Sec
ond prayer “Defend us,” third at
the choice of the celebrant.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17
FEAST OF ST. MARGARET
MARY ALACOOUE
White vestments, Gloria.
.... ....... O--....
Bishop Sheen Will Resume
Television Series Tuesday
Bishop Sheen will have an esti
mated audience of 18.000,000 tele
viewers when he resumes his tele
vision series. “Life is Worth Liv
ing." Tuesday, Oct. 13, on the Du
mont Televiaion Network. The pro
gram will be seen locally on tele
vision station WTVN.
One hundred forty-two outlets
will carry’ the program, the largest
network ever used for a regularly
scheduled television program.
Last year. Bishop Sheen received
nearly 750,000 letters from viewers
of all faiths. Over 40 per cent
were from non-Catholics.
Courteous Service
ADams 5747
HARRIS,
OPTICIANS
106 East Broad St.
COLUMBUS. OHIO
Lauded By
FRANKFURT. Germany (Ra
dio, NO—An American Archbish
op stated that U. S. Catholic relief
activity in Germany had strength
ened the bond of friendship be
tween these two countries.
Archbishop Karl J. Alter of Cin
cinnati expressed this conviction as
he received Germany's highest dec
oration the Distinguished Service
Cross with Sash and Star for his
part in the U.S. Catholic relief
work. The Archbishop is chairman
of the Administrative Board of the
National Catholic Welfare Confer
ence, through which most Amer
icap Catholic aid to Germany has
been channeled.
The award was bestowed on the
Archbishop by President Theodor
Heuss and presented by Minister of
Refugees Hans Lukaschek.
Two other U.S. Catholic relief
officials were honored at the same
time. James J. Norris. European
director for War Relief Services—
N.C.W.C.. was decorated with the
Distinguished Service Cross and
Father Alfred J. Schneider, the
agency's representative in West
ern Germany, was awarded the
Service Cross, first class.
Archbishop Aitor stopped here
en route to Rome to take part
in the dedication of the new
North American College there in
mid-October. He said he accepted
the award with the recognition
that it was an honor bestowed
upon American Catholics as a
whole.
It is estimated that U.S. Cath
olics gave more than 40 million
dollars worth of food, clothes and
medicine to Germany since the end
of World War II. The bulk of this
was given through war Relief
services—N.C.W.C. Part of the aid
also reached communist-held*east
Parliamentary
Course Starts
Oct. 9 al Springs
A week’s course in parliamen
tary procedure will be given at
the College of St. Mary of the
Springs, Oct. 9 to 16 by Mrs.
Fran'.lin M. Quinn, LL. B.
Mrs. Quinn, has for the past
twenty years successfully combin
ed a career as teacher, lecturer
and writer with that of a Catholic
home maker. State Parliamen
tarian for the Ohio Congress of
Parents and Teachers, she has
also served as Parliamentarian of
the Diocesan Council of Catholic
Women and ol the Deanery. For
ten years she had this post for the
.National Council of Catholic Wo
men Mrs Quinn is currently the
National Parliamentarian for the
International Federation of Ca
tholic Alumnae and in this capa
city has lectured and taught in
many Catholic colleges, schools
and clubs.
Stressing the value of gracious
ness cooperation, and generosity,
Mrs. Quinn stated. "One of the
most important points is to have
the student realize that this is not
a dull and formalized procedure,
but a method of conducting and
parlicipat inc in meetings with I
ease, competence, and an economy
of time.”
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Catholic Aid To Reich New
Abp. Alter
Germany. Over four million dol
lars worth of relief shipments
were made to Germany from April
to Sept. 15 of this year.
•-------------—o-----------------
Pope Urges
(Continued from Page 1)
fessions, self-accusations and de
mands for pitiless chastisements.”
Emphasizing that the essential
safeguard of law is the impartial
composition of the court and that
the judge be biased neither per
sonally nor for the state, the Pon-,
tiff declared that “the ’popular tri
bunals’ in totalitarian states were
composed entirely of members of
the party in power and offered no
juridical guarantee.”
Extending hla remarks in an ob
vious reference to "war crimes'’
trials, Pope Pius added that "one
who is outside the quarrel feels
there is something wrong when,
at the end of hostilities, he sees
the conqueror judge the conquered
for crimes of war when the con
queror himself has been guilty of
similar deeds toward the conquer*
ed."
He said that in such cases, al
though the conquered may un
doubtedly be guilty and the judges
interested in being objective, “nev
ertheless the interest of the law,
and the confidence which the sen
tence is to command, will often re
quire that neutral judges be added
to the tribunal and that a decisive
majority decision depend on
them.'’
Principles of Law
Pope Pius laid down the follow
ing lour principles concerning the
foundations of the penal law: (1)
The establishment of any positive
law presupposes a series of funda
mental needs existing in the nature
of things (2) the penal law must
be built on man considered as a
persona), free being (3) only a per
son who is guilty and responsible
to higher authority may be pun
ished and (4) the penalty and its
application are, in the last analy
sis, postulates of the jurldie or
der.
The Hrily Father insisted that
man is the arbiter of his own per
sonal acts and that culpability is
an extremely important factor in
the application of the penal law.
He said that the influence of va
rious factors may have a greater
or lesser effect on a criminal's
culpability, but they do not alter
the process of justice.
“A peaceful and ordered social
life, whether within a national
community or in the society of na
tions.” the Pope declared, “is only
possible if juridical norms which
regulate the living and working
together of members of society arc
observed. But there are always to
be found people w’ho will not keep
to these norms and who violate the
law. Against them society must
protect itself. Hence derives pen
al law, which punishes transgio
sion and by inflicting punishment
leads the transgressor hack to the
b-ei\ance of the law \iolated.” I
Of Interest to Catholics
RADIO PROGRAMS
Saturday, Oct. 10
WHKC, Columbus, 6:45 p.m.—
Catholic News
Sunday, Oct. 11
WRFD, Worthington. 10:45 a m.
—The Hour of St. Francis
WLW, Cincinnati, 3:00 p.m.—
Catholic Hour
WHKC, Columbus. 7:00 p.m.—
Ave Maria Hour
WNXT, Portsmouth, 10:15 p.m.
—Hour of St. Francis
TELEVISION PROGRAMS
Sunday, Oct. 11
WLW-C, Columbus. 9:00 a m.—
Catholic Hour—First of a se
ries of four dramatizations of
the works of contemporary
Catholic authors.
WBNS-TV, Columbus. 10:00 a.m.
—Christopher Program
WTVN, Columbus, 7:30 p.m.—
Bishop Sheen National an
nouncement of Mission Sun
day.
Tuesday, Oct. 13
WTVN, Columbus, 8:00 p.m.—
Bishop Sheen First of Bish
op Sheer’s new fall series of
“Life Is Worth Living.”
The family doctor, Canon Ger
aud said, should have the call over
the specialist He said there is a
danger of building up imaginary
ailments when a person runs to a
specialist everytime he feels ill.
Such practices, he said, also retard
the specialist who cannot find time
for his duties when his office is
cluttered up with "false patients."
Canon Geraud expressed the
hope that the day never will come
when the family doctor becomes
a rarity.
When Father Geraud was ordain
ed in 1929, he was invited by his
superiors to continue medical stud
ies which he had started prior to
entering the seminary. He receiv
ed his medical diploma in 1943 and
a few years later was awarded de
grees in occupational medicine and
in psychosis. He comes front a'
medical family his father and
a brother are physicians.
STENSON, Marguerite, Congo,
September 30, St. Bernard’s
Church, Corning. Survivors: Two
daughters, two sons, one brother
and two grandchildren.
GORMLEY, Lawrence S., 540
Richards Rd., Columbus. Septem
ber 30, Immaculate Conception
Church. Survivors: His wife Mar
garet, his mother and an aunt and
uncle.
MARTIN, Nell E., 65. Chillicothe,
October 1, St. Mary’s Church. Sur
vivors Hoi husband Charles one
daughter and two grandchildren.
SCHULER, Helen M., 909 Gilbert
St., Columbus, September 30, Cor
pus Christi Church. Survivors: Two
sisters.
CANDO, Esther, 68, 883 Cleve
land Ave., Columbus, October 2,
Corpus Christi Church. Survivors:
Her husband Samuel, three sons,
six daughters and nineteen grand
children.
October
Month of the Rosary
The richness that the Catholic Faith holds for all her
children can be multiplied during October the month
of the Rosary.
Special Blessings through Our Lady accrue to all who
pray the Rosary say the Rosary daily. In more and
more Catholic homes the Family Rosary becomes a part
of daily living.
Make sure each member of your family has his or her own
rosary. There is a complete selection, ranging from the
least expensive to the very finest, available here at the
shop. Come in soon!
RELIGIOUS ART PRAYER BOOKS ROSARIES
BOOKS GREETING CARDS
Mission Qusade Officers
^9
New officers for the Catholic Students Mission Crusade unit
at Notre Dame High School, Portsmouth, were elected recently et
the group's first meeting of the year, Picured above, left to right, are
Edward Mehle, secretary Elizabeth Glockner, treasurer Edward
Russell, president and Robert Hock, vice-president. The CSMC group
at Notre Dame High School has been extremely active since its
establishment in 1920, just two years after the national CSMC or
ganization was founded. Sister M. Mathia, O.S.F., has been the
moderate, of the Notre Dame unit since 1930.
French
Family Doctor
SHERBROOKE (NC) The
family doctor has earned the No.
1 spot in the field of medicine, a
French priest who also is a physi
cian told members of the French
language Doctors of Canada at their
convention here.
The speaker was Canon Joseph
Geraud, director of the Grand Sem
inary and professor of theology at
Lyon, France. He recently was
named general procurator of the
Sulpicians at Rome. He came to
Canada this year at the invitation
of His Eminence Paul Emile Card
inal Leger, Archbishop of Mon
treal, who also is a Sulpician, to
conduct retreats for clergy.
Priest-Physician Says
Tops in Field
w
Canon Geraud explained that
occupational medicine deals with
the studies of fatigue and its caus
es. He said, for example, the fa
tigue of a young priest often com
es from lack of sufficient sleep
resulting from the multitude of
his duties.
He advocated that there should
be periods of silence and rest in
the lives of children and adoles
cents in order for them to lead
more normal lives. He said that the
radio, television and the movies
constituted the biggest shocks to
the nervous systems of the young
people today.
60.000 Men Participate
in Crusade for Sanctity
BOSTON (NC) Sixty thou
sand men opened a Crusade For
Sanctity at a rally at Boston’s Fen
way Park. Sponsored by the arch
diocesan Holy Name Societies, the
gathering included a parade of
1,000 American flags.
The throngs attending the rally
and Holy Hour were urged by
Archbishop Richard J. Cushing of
Boston to make good the slogan of
their crusade—personal sanctifica
tion, which he called “the begin
ning and cornerstone of all social
regeneration, political reform and
the right ordering of the Church
herself.”
-----------------o----------------
Let Times Classified dispose of
those no-longer-needed-items
May They Rest In Peace
ARNOLD, Joseph. 59. Zanesville,
September *29. St. Nicholas Church.
Survivors: His wife Martha, one
son, three daughters, three bro
thers, five sisters and four grand
children.
McCORMICK, Pat J.. Portsmouth,
September 30, Holy Redeemer
Church. Survivors: His wife Doro
thea three brothers and four sis
ters.
WEIS, Catherine, 86. Logan. Sep
tember 27, St. John’s Church. Sur
vivors: One daughter two sisters,
six grandchildren and three great
grandchildren.
LAHN A, Joseph, 68, Coshocton.
September 20, Sacred Heart
Church. Survivors: Four sisters
two brothers, and several nieces
and nephews.
McGRADY, Mrs. Peter, 68, Co
shocton. September 23, Sacred
Heart Church. Survivors: Her hus
band Peter two sons, two daugh
ters, one brother, two sisters and
four grandchildren.
SCHERRER, Martin V., 68, Co
shocton, September 27, Sacred
Heart Church. Survivors: His wife,
two daughters, four sons, two bro
thers, two sisters and four grand
children.
WEIGELT, Henry,18, Zanesville,
September 30 St. Nicholas Church.
Survivors: His parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Weigelt Sr.
WALSH, Dr. Charles E„ 70, Ot
way, October 2, Our Lady of Lour
des Church.
WALT, Ida M., 68. Lancaster, Oc
tober 3, St. Mary’s Church. Sur
vivors: Her husband George and
one brother.
BOYER, Mary A., 81, 2909 Bry
den Rd., Columbus, October 2, St.
Catharine's Church. Survivors: One
daughter one son. three grandchil
dren, two sisters and one brother.
GOMEZ, Flora E., 58. 653
Rhoads PI., Columbus, October 3,
Holy Rosary Church. Survivors:
Her husband Fred two daughters,
six grandchildren and one brother.
BUCCH1CCHIO, Virginia, 71, 241
Woodland Ave., Columbus. Octo
ber 5. Holy Rosary Church. Surviv
ors: Five daughters sixteen grand
children and two brothers.
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Another announcement said that
the Board of Bishops also request
ed of the government and received
permission *for the Cardinal Pri
mate to take up residence in a
monastery. The Hierarchy presum
ably made this request to keep the
Primate from landing in a Red
jail.
Speaking on behalf of the Amer
ican Hierarchy, Archbishop Patrick
A. O'Boyle of Washington, acting
chairman of the Administrative
Board of the National Catholic
Welfare Conference, declared:
"The Polish communist regime has
struck one more infamous blow
against a heroic and helpless peo
ple whose only defense against
wanton and brutal tyranny is the
strong armor of their faith."
All the facts behind the Red
move ousting Poland’s only Cardi
nal from office are not yet clear.
But it is known that the Cardinal,
who had long patiently been try
ing to get along with the govern
ment, spoke out sharply in recent
months against rising religious per
secution.
L‘Osservatore Rbviano, Vatican
City daily, reported that the Pri
mate was seized by Red police and
taken off to an unknown destina
tion Sept 26. The arrest followed
a raid and night-long search of the
Cardinal’s residence, the paper
said.
In “suspending” Cardinal Wy
szynski from office, the Polish re
gime employed a maneuver it has
used repeatedly. The regime has
traditionally retrained from using
the word “arrest” in forcibly oust
ing Bishops from oft ice.
Those Responsible
Excommunicated
The Warsaw regime asserted
that it acted within “its constitu
tional powers” in forcibly ousting
the Cardinal-Primate from office.
However, according to Canon 2334
of Church law all persons involved
in this interference in Church jur
isdiction automatically incur ex-
Cerdinel Wyszynski
communication “reserved in a spe
cial manner to the Holy See.”
Canon 2343 places a similar ex
communication on all who lay
“violent hands on the persona of a
Cardinal” and states that these
persons are automatically “brand
ed with infamy.”
The Reds said Cardinal Wyszyn
ski “broke” the 1950 Church-state
agreement, sponsored “scheming”
against Poland, and carried on
“antistate” activities.
The prelate’s arrest prompted
the U.S. State Department and
England's top Protestant church
man to denounce the Polish Com
munist government.
Branding the action “a crime
against a true leader of the Polish
nation,” the State Department
said:
"It it clear to everyone thet the
outright war on religion conducted
by the Polish regime it elto an at
tack on the national tradition* of
which religion hat always been a
vital part.
“The Polish communists have
committed a crime against a true
leader of the Polish nation, and
the memory of it will never be
erased.
“The American people are pro
foundly convinced that the re
ligious persecution now being car
ried on in Poland will not achieve
the purpose intended. We are con
fident that the religious spirit of
man will not be subdued or ex
tinguished and will remain a sus
taining force in Poland during the
present tragic suffering of the Pol
ish nation.”
Archbishop Geoffrey Francis
Fisher of Canterbury, primate of
the Church of England, called for
prayers for Cardinal Wyszynski
and the Polish people.
"Christiane everywhere," ha said,
"will be grieved and distressed
that th* arbitrary power of an
atheistic government would thus
attempt to stifle and disrupt the
life of the national Church of Pol
and. All lovers of freedom will be
shocked to see this fresh denial
of the rights to on open charge and
a free trial, which is part of the
civilized order of society."
The Anglican Primate said that
the action of the Warsaw regime
Cardinal Wyszynski ‘Ousted’
From Office By Polish Reds
The Polish communist regime’s war on the Church swung
into high gear as it forcibly “deposed” the country’s Cardinal
Primate only a few days after it had “tried” and sentenced to
prison another member of the Hirarchy.
The Warsaw radio announced that His Eminence Stefan
Cardinal Wyszynski had been “re
lieved” of his posts of Archbishop
of Gniezno and Warsaw and chair
man of the Polish Hierarchy.
It was also announced that in
the face of this government action
the Hierarchy had met and im
mediately elected a new chairman.
Bishop Michael KJepacz of Lodz.
was “the climax of attacks which
the Polish government has been
making for a long time past.”
“Where the Christian Church ex
ists,” he asserted, "it is. or ought
to be, by virtue of its faith in God.
the defender of true liberties and
of religious freedoms which are
part of God's gift to men. It has
not always been alert to its duty.
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There is always liable to be fric
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the State and the proper duty of
the Church.
“But in thebe days, and in many
parts of the world, the State is
claiming for Caesar the things
which belong, not to it. but to God.
Men are being deprived of their
true liberties, and Christians are
being persecuted for their Faith.”
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