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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, October 16, 1953, Image 3

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Ideal
Nun’s Discovery May
Spell End 'Io
ROME (NC) Preventi
may now be possible thanks to
covery made by a missionary nu
She is Sister Marie Suzam
the "Society of Mary, who has
germ from which a vaccine ha*
been prepared that has already
shown promising results.
Sister Marie Suzanna recently
read a paper on her work at th°
Microbiology Congress here in
Borne and will present another re
port to the Congress on Leprosy
which meets this month in Madrid.
The new germ discovered bv the
nun belongs to the same species as
the bacillus which causes Hansen’s
disease and w hich cannot yet be cul
tivated in a laboratory. By inject
ing the germ into rats she has
been able to produce for the first
time lesions similar to those caus
ed by inoculation with tissue taken
from a victim of Hansen’s diseas1.
Sister Marie Suzanne's work
has been recognized as of major
importance by scientists through
out the world* The French gov
ernment has given her a schol
arship to work at the Superior
Health Institute here, and the
Italian government is paying the
costs of her laboratory experi
ments.
Her research into Hansen’s dis
ease began some 30 years ago when
she left her native France to go to
Makogai in the Fiji Islands which
a short time before had b^en turn
ed into a leper colony.
There she and one other nun
built a small hospital for 20 pat­
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e of the Missionary Sisters of
iucceeded in cultivating a new
ients. By the time she left akogai
25 years later the hospital had
been expanded to care for 900 per
sons and was among the largest
and best equipped in the world
for the treatment of Hansen’s dis
ease.
While on that island she built
a small laboratory, equipped it
with the few materials at hand and
began an intensive study of the
disease. That the baccillus that
causes it cannot be cultivated did
not dishearten Sister Marie Suz
anne. She kept on studying, search
ing, preparing cultures and trying
new experiments for 25 years.
There is a sequel to the Sister’s
work that
hi
laden with hope. A
vaccine has been prepared from
the new germ which has been test
ed extensively in Africa.
It has produced in healthy chil
dren a reaction obtained only in
those who have had and been cur
ed of Hansen’s disease, indicating
that the vaccinated children are
now probably immune to it. It has
also heen given to persons with an
advanced case of the disease with
promising results, howing that it
may have therapeutic as well as
preventive value.
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Prominent among those who
helped to make the third annual
school-lunch workshop a success
this week are those pictured
above. They are, left to right,
Mr. James Hollern, Administra
tive Assistant to the State Wel
fare Director Judge Henry Rob
ison, assistant State Welfare Di
rector Father George Kennedy,
pastor of St. Agatha parish, host
parish for the workshop Mr.
Oscar Beyer, Area Field Super
visor of the U.S. Department of
Agriculture Mr. John Waidner,
chief of the Division of Business
Administration, State Welfare
Department Father Bennett Ap
plegate, Diocesan Superintend
of Schools, and Mr. Victor
Warken, State Supervisor of
Commodity Distribution.
Over 200 priests. Sisters and lay
persons, interested in what kind
of lunches the school children of
the diocese are receiving under
the school-lunch program, were
gi\en a practical demonstration
Monday during the third annual
School-Lunch Workshop, held at
St. Agatha School.
Classroom and home economics
teachers, lunch room personnel, in
cluding cooks and managers, and
interested members of the PTA
were on hand to hear from govern
ment officials and to enjoy a typ
ical school lunch.
Mr. Oscar Beyer. Area Field Su
pervisor of the U.S. Department of
Agriculture, spoke of the under
lying motive for the entire school
lunch program. "Ix\e of Children.”
"There is no reason beyond the
lpve of children.” said Mr. Beyer,
"for the lunch program. The ob
ject is to get as much good food
into the stomachs of children with
the least difficulty.”
Mr. Beyer assured the schools of
the Columbus Diocese that they
would receive plentiful supplies of
frozen ground beef, canned beef
and gravy, sliced peaches, peas, to
mato paste and shortening. Other
products, he said, such as dried
milk and fresh creamery butter,
would be available every month.
In a surprise ending to the day
long affair. Mr. Harold Bolin, a
food expert of the United Slates
Department of Agriculture, gave
away many samples of food Io
those attending the workshop. The
samples had heen sent in for dem
onstration purposes.
Included on the program was a
talk by Mr. Victor Warken, State
Supervisor of Commodity Distri
bution who spoke on the need for
accurate food inventories, and
careful planning so as to avoid
QUINN, John, 83. 787 Kelton
Ave., Columbus. October 7, Holy
Rosary Church. Survivors: His wife
Elizabeth, three sons, three daugh
ters, eleven grandchildren and
eleven great-grandchildren.
ALBRIGHT. George. 62. Marion.
October 8, St. Joseph’s Church.
Survivors: One brother and three
sisters.
KUNKEL, Michael, 72, Zanes
ville. October 9, St. Thomas
Church. Survivors: Two sons, one
brother, three sisters and two
grandchildren.
CARNEY, Joseph. 46, Columbus.
October 9, St. Rose Church. Neu
Lexington. Survivors: His wife Ev
elyn, his mother, one daughter,
two brothers and five sisters.
CARNEVALE. Michael A.. 68.
551 Gilbert St., Columbus. October
St. John the Evangelist Church
Survivors: His wile Lena, and a
sister.
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s’-
I rider Secy Of State Says:
Religion Only Answer
To America’s Survival
DETROIT (NC) The surest guarantee of America’s
survival in the struggle with communism is her continued al
legiance to “the principles of religion and patriotism.” With
out these, there is no hope for an individual or for a nation
This is the message Undersecretary of State Walter Bed
ell Smith gave the First Friday
Club of Detroit as he accepted the
Club's highest award, the Cor Jesu
Medal. The award is given for out
standing work in advancing the
well-being of the Church and the
nation over the past year. Mr.
Smith is the second highest offi
cial in the U.S. Department of
State.
No nation can endure unless its
roots are imbedded in moral prin
ciple, Mr. Smith said.
"Our Christian faith," ha added,
"is basic to the spirit which moti
vates our society. It pointed the
road to our way of life long before
our forefathers gave it political
meaning."
Today, he said. Christian con
cepts are "the strongest bond
linking us to other peoples. We
live by them. They would mean lit
tle if each of us were to leave
them behind as he stepped out of
his place of worship ...”
The Christian heritage and way
of lite, Mr. Smith continued, is
precisely what, sets Americans
apart from the communists.
"The communists boast of their
godlessness. .They are aggressively
anti religious and have relentlessly
persecuted the religious leaders of
the peoples under their control
They well know that an individual
cannot serve God and commun
ism.”
Rad* Cutting Tit
Mr. Smilh condemned commun
ist persecution in the Soviet orbit
and said the Reds are trying not
only to eliminate a competitor of
their communist dogma" by smash
ing religious beliefs, hut also to
waste and large carry over invent
ories.
Mr. Bolin spoke on the “Use of
Basic Kitchen Equipment.”
Miss Jeanette Hampton, food ex
pert of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture, spoke on the
"Utilization of Donated Foods,”
and "How to Prepare Total
Amounts of Food.”
May Thev Rest In Peace
FETTER, Frank 82. Newark.
October 5. St. Francis de Sales
Church. Survivors: His wife, one
daughter, two sons, five grand
children and three great grandchil
dren.
WILLIAMS, Raymond, 47, 2984
Johnstown Rd., Columbus, October
9. Sacred Heart Church. Survivors:
Two sons, three daughters, four
brothers, and a sister.
KIMBERLY, William T., 75.
Zanesville, October 10, St. Thomas
Churcl} Survivors: One daughter,
a brother and three grandchildren
SERIO, Florence. 55, 1455 Wil
son Ave., Columbus, October 8, St.
John the Baptist Church.
THOMPSON. Mrs. Fred. Marion.
October 5, St. Mary's Church.
COADY, James F., 53. 36 Brun
son Ave., Columbus, October 10,
St. Joseph Cathedral. Survivors:
His wife Veronica, and a son.
CAROTHERS. William R., 84,
1607 N. Fourth St., Columbus, Oc
tober 8. Our Lady of Sorrows
Church. Survivors: His wife Betty,
two daughters, one son. fifteen
grandchildren, three brothers and
a sister.
HAREN, Charles C., 82. 146
Weisheimer Rd., Columbus. Octo
ber 9, Our Lady of Peace Church
Survivors: His wife Margaret, one
son. two daughters and two grand
children.
FITZGERALD. John J„ 68. Co
lumbus, October 8, Our Lady of
Sorrows Church.
SHERMER, Gertrude, 517 Hill
Ave., Columbus. October 7, St.
Francis Church. Survivors: Her
husband George, one brother, a
sister and two nephews.
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"complete the Eolation” of subject
peoples by cutting an important
De with the Western world.
Despite this, he continued, the
United States is willing to negoti
ate with"lhe Soviet Union to ease
world tensions if the USSR dem
onstrates good faith by concrete
acts.
But in a review and analysis of
Soviet "peace moves since Stalin's
death, the Under Secretary con
cluded that the Reds have done
nothing to indicate any change in
their policy of pursuing world
domination.
"There is nothing about them,”
he said, "in which an intelligent
and exen moderately cautious indi
vidual could put his trust,” and
"there is nothing on which a re
sponsible government could base
its policies.”
-------------------o------------------
Holy Family
Fete Freshmen
The seniors at Holy Family High
School, under the direction of the
newly-elected officers, recently
sponsored an initiation party for
the freshmen. James DeStazio, the
schools well-known accordionist,
was the featured performer.
Thomas Allheuser and DeStazio.
Holy Family's representatives at
Boys’ State, and Donna Jean Burg
staller, who attended the Girls’
State Convention, recounted then
experiences before the student
body last week. Their strong en
thusiam about their summer camp
activities has induced other stu
dents to try out for these special
privileges.
o------------------
Archbishop Marks Jubilee
ST. BONIFACE. Man. —(NC)
Archbishop Arthur Beliveau of St.
Boniface has celebrated the 60th
anniversary of his ordination. He
has been a Bishop for 40 years.
He is 82.
BIRCH. William P„ 33 E. Do
minion Blvd., Columbus, October
10, Our Lady of Peace Church.
Survivors: One sister and a bro
ther.
MORRISON, Chancy H, 71.
Zanesville, October 6. St. Nicholas
Church. Survivors: One cousin.
TRAIN!, Pasquale. 63. 1235
Twenty-first Ave., Columbus, Oc
tober 12, St. John the Baptist
Church.
CATALINA, Mabel. 65. 250 S.
Princeton Ave., Columbus. October
5. Holy Family Church. Survivors:
Four sons and three daughters.
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COLUMBUS. OHIO
Pope Names
Committee For
Marian Year
VATICAN CITY, (Radio. NC)—
His Holiness Pope Pius XII has
named a committee for the obser
vance of the Marian year which
is scheduled to begin next De
cember. Archbishop I^iigi Tra
glia, Vicegerente of Rome has
been appointed president of the
committee and Msgr. Angelo Pe
deoni will serve as its secretary.
Further information is expected
.soon on the other members of the
committee and its functions.
The Marian 'Sear proclaim
ed last month by the Pope through
the Encyclical letter Fulgens Cor
ona (Shining Crown), The world
wide ober\ance is to commem
orate lhe forthcoming centenary of
the proclamation of the dogma of
the Immaculate Conception. The
faithful throughout the world
ha\e been called upon to pray lor
the intercession of Our I^dy for
the multiple needs of mankind.
Social Doctrine
Aids Orient's
Labor Picture
WASHINGTON, (NC) The
spread of Catholic social doctrine
offers the brighest spot in an
otherwise dark picture for the labor
movement in the Far East.
This testimony was given here
by two Americans who have studi
ed the labor movement at dose
hand for some years in the Orient.
They are .Thomas J. Flynn, until
recently labor information officer
at the U. S. embassy in Manila,
and Richard L. G. Deverall. repre
sentative of the American Fed
eration of Labor Free Trade Union
Committee with headquarters in
Toyko.
Mr. Deverall described the eight
year old Free Trade Union Com
mittee as the international branch
of the A. F. of L. Its purpose is
to promote the self-organization
of the workers in the Orient.
The former State Department
official said that the largest and
most forceful labor movement in
the Philinpines is the Federation
of Free Workers, launched some
years ago bv Father Waltei Rogan,
an American Jesuit.
College Alumnus to Head
Atomic Energs in Canada
OTTAWA. Ont.—(NC) New
president of Atomic Energy of Can
ada. Limited, set up io develop al!
aspects of Atomic energy Can
ada. is William J. Bennett, a grad
uate of St. Michael's College Tor
onto. and long actiie in Catholic
activities. He succeeds Dr. C. J.
MacKenzie of Ottawa.
:--------o-------------------
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Dr. Joseph Whitlatch, 2680 E
Main St, Columbus, will join
with physician* throughout the
world in celebrating the feast
day of the patron of physicians,
St. Luke, Sunday, Oct. 18.
A physician by profession,
Luke was convertea by the apos
tle Paul and remained with him
at his companion until St. Luke
was martyred in the year 67.
St Luke was the author of the
Acts of the Apostles and the
third gospel. He wrote the par
ables of the Lost Sheep, the
Prodigal Son and the Pharisee
and the Publican.
Luke accompanied Paul to
Philippi where he remained for
seven years while Paul continued
his journey. On his return
through Phillipi St. Luke rejoin
ed him and they continued on
until they reached Jerusalem,
where Saint Paul was arrested in
the temple. He was taken cap
tive to Caesarea and St. Luke
stayed with him for two years.
K of Head Honored
ST. LOUIS (NC) Luke E.
Hart. St. Louis attorney who was
recently elected Supreme Knight
of the Knight* of Columbus, was
awarded St. Louis University s
1953 Fleur-de-Lis Medal.
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Paul appealed to the higher
tribunal of the Emperor Nero
and was transferred to Rome, fol
lowed by his foithful companion.
While enroutf both were ship,
wrecked off the Maltese Coast.
Through St. Paul's Epistles we
learn that St. Luke was his faith
ful companion to the end and
died a martyr's death soon after
in Achaia.
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