OCR Interpretation


The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, October 23, 1953, Image 3

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83007243/1953-10-23/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

Christophers
Cite New Book
Bv Lindbergh
NEW YORK (NC)—CoL Char
les A, Lindbergh and Spyros Skour
as. president of 20th Century-Fox,
are among those singled out for
Christopher Awards for the third
quarter of 1953, it was announced.
Each winner of the current,
awards will receive a Christopher
medallion for accomplishment that
“reflects the God-given talent that
can be exerted for good by one in
dividual in the communications
fields one of the prime aims of
the Christopher Movement.
Awards included:
Motion Pictures A special
award to Spyros Skouras, head of
20th Century Fox for the produc
tion of "The Robe.” Awards were
also presented to producer Will
iam Pcrlberg and writer-director
George Seaton for their work on
Paramount's "Little Boy Lost." the
portrayal by Bing Crosby of a man
who found himself and his son.
Television Producers William
McAndrew and Janies Fleming,
writer Arthur Holch and director
Charles Christensen, for their work
on NBC's "Assignment Tommorw,”
the Aug. 23 panorama of top news
tvents of the past eight years
Uso, Dr. Frances Honvich who
tonduct NBC’s “Ding Dong School”
las been singled out for an award
is were the producer Judith C.
R’aller and director Reinaid Wer
renrath, Jr.
Radio Medallions for radio
programs went to writer James Poe
ind to producer William Gay for
Jie CBS Radio broadcast “Sam
Houston.” the story of the pa
Iriot’s role in Texas’ fight for in
dependence and to CBS Radio
lews analyst, Allan Jackson, for
kis September 24 spotcheck of the
Conditions of educational facilities
fci various cities in the country.
Books Col. Charles A. Lind
^ergh, for his book, “The Spirit of
it. Louis.” the re-telling of his
ipic flight from New York to Paris.
-------------------o-------------------
For Quick Results Use Want Ads
WHERE THOUSANDS
SAVE MILLIONS
QI Current Return
/O Accounts
JKi dti Insured
To $10,000
CENTRAL OHIO
FEDERAL SAVINGS
78 South Third Street
24 E. Third Ave.
Columbus, Ohio
COMPLETE
FUNERAL
SERVICE
AD 3943 AD
FUNERAL HOME
A Catholic Funeral Home Upholding Catholic
Ideals, Following Catholic Principles
homu-
Within the Financial Means
of Any Family
FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1870
Dial
GArfield
3011
Resolutions bv AMA, Bricker
Would Restrict Treaty Powers
BY THOMAS H. MAHONEY*
(Written for N.C.W.C. Newt Service)
World-wide adoption of an international code on war and
other crimes, as recently urged by the Pope, is jeopardized bv
a movement in the United States‘to limit the treaty powers of
the President and the Senate.
The movement has manifested itself in a Senate resolution
introduced by Senator John Bricker of Ohio and in a resolution
adopted by the American Bar As
sociation.
The Bricker resolution provides
that no treaty shall authorize an
international organization to su
pervise. control, or judge the con
stitutional rights of the U. S. citi
zens within the U.S., oi any other
matter essentially within the do
mestic jurisdiction of the U.S.
The American Bar resolution ad
vocates that a treaty shall become
effective as internal law in the
U.S. only through legislation which
would be valid in the absence of
the treaty. This would require leg
islation in
the 48 states.
U.S. Constitution wore
to restrict the treaty
the President and Sen-
If the
changed
power of
ate, as these resolutions demand,
the recommendations of the In
ternational Law Commission, the
provisions of the Genocide Con
vention, and the recommenda
tions of the Pope would be ex
tremely difficult if not wholly im
possible of acceptance by the
United States.
In urging the world-wide adop
tion of a code of international law
for the proper punishment of war
crimes and other crimes of interna
tional consequences, the Pope told
delegates of the Sixth International
Congress on Criminal Law:
“The world wars through which
humanity has lived and the events
which have taken place in totalitar
ian states have given rise to many
other evils, at times even more
serious, which a code of intei na
tional criminal law should render
impossible, or from which it ought
to free the community of nations.”
The Pope referred, particularly,
to the mass shooting of innocent
people, the racial hatred massacres,
the liquidation of hundreds of thou
sands of so-called unfit people.
In Time of Need
THESE FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Experienced in Catholic Funerals offer
CONSCIENTIOUS AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE
McNAMARA
UN
CADILLAC AMBULANCE
NOW IN SERVICE
405 E. TOWN ST., COLUMBUS
maeder-quint
Funeral Parlors
Ambulance Sarrica
Successor to
ARTHUR H. MAEDER & CO.
1068 S. HIGH ST. Just north of Greenlawn Av.
LEO F. HAAG
FUNERAL HOME
GA. 4569
30 Years rendering the best possible Services at the least
Expense, to our Clients whom we try our best to satisfy.
1177 West Sth Ave., Cor. Doten Ave. Columbus, Ohio
Phone UN. 1233 Phone UN. 5477
Prwote Ambulance Private Parking Area
Limousines for Weddings
Pope’s Proposal For War Code
May Go Unheeded In America
the pitiless mass deportation of
peoples, the manhunts to procure
slave laborers, as well as waging
of unjust war.
He stated that all of these
wrongs were the acts of individ
uals, of men "in savage passion"
or "cold reflection" and "brought
unspeakable sufferings, misery
and extermination to individuals,
communities and to whole na
tions."
The Pope also said that the func
tion of law was to "demand that,
irom first to last, punitive action
should be based ... on clear and
firm judicial rules that there
is a judicial trial that trial
not be by-passed”
In 1950. the International Law
Commission of the United Nations
reported its conclusion that an in
ternational criminal tribunal was
both desirable and possible. It
also reported that its formulation
of the principles of international
law recognized in the Nuremberg
trials.
In 1951. the Commission pre
sented to the General Assembly, a
draft code of “Offenses against the
Peace and
Security of Mankind.”
under international
Crimes
law, the unit declared, include
"any act
•ny purpose other than national
or collective self defense ...
Any threat of aggression
Acts committed with intent to
destroy, in whole or in part, a
natioral, ethical, racial or relig
ious group inhuman acts
against any civilian popula
tion such as murder or extermin
ation, or enslavement or deporta
tion acts in violation of the
laws or customs of war ."
of aggression for
These acts include those pre
scribed in the Genocide Convention
adopted unanimously by the UN.
General Assembly on December 9.
1949. The convention has been rat
ified by 41 nations and is in effect
in those countries. But it has still
not been ratified by the United
States, though it was submitted to
the Senate
1949.
for approval in June
of blast destruction
hydrogen bomb 1.000
powerful than a uran-
The area
alone of a
times more
ium or plutorim bomb is estimat
ed at 300 square miles. It is mani
fest. therefore, that all Americans,
with people of good will through
out the world, must give atten
tion to the elimination of war. to
the necessity of disarmament nr
limitation of armaments and to the
results of failure in this respect
-------------o------------------
Flying Cork* From the Pop House
“When father
hard he had to
wonder how he
cover mother.”
talks about how
work as a boy. I
had time to dis-
Of Interest to Catholics
RADIO PROGRAMS
Saturday, Oct. 24
WHKC. Columbus, 6:45 p.m.—
Catholic News
Sunday, Oct. 25
WRFD, Worthington, 10:45 a m.
■—The Hour of St. Francis
WLW. Cincinnati, 3:00 p.m.—
Catholic Hour
WNXT, Portsmouth, 10:15 p.m.
—Hour of St. Francis
TELEVISION PROGRAMS
Sunday, Oct. 25
WLW-C, Columbus, 9:00 a.m.—
Catholic Hour Third in a
series of dramatizations of the
works of contemporary Cath
olic authors.
WBNS-TV, Columbus. 10:00 a m.
—Christopher Program
Tuesday, Oct. 17
WTVN, Columbus. 8:00 p. m.—
Bishop Sheen—Life Is Worth
Living
Consider
and you'll realize the value
of your travel dollar!
62S St. Charles Street
NEW ORLEANS
Novena
OUR LADY OF THE MIRAC
ULOUS MEDAL NOVENA—
Mondays St. Mary Magdalena
Church, Columbus 8:30 a.m.
(Mass and services) 10 a.m., 3
p.m., 4 p.m., 5:15 p.m., 6 p.m.,
6:45 p.m., 7:30 p.m. 8:15 p.m.,
9 p.m.
ST. ANTHONY NOVENA—St.
Peter's Church. Columbus—
Tuesdays, 7:30 pm
OUR MOTHER OP PERPETU
AL HELP NOVENA—St. Chris
topher's church, Columbus—
Tuesday, 7:30 p.m
INFANT OF PRAGUE NO
VENA St. Ladislaus church,
Columbus Wedesdays, 7:30
p.m.
SORROWFUL MOTHER NO
VENA Holy Cross Church,
Columbus— Frioays 11:30 a.m.
(Mass and services), 12 noon, 3
p.m., 5:20 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
SACRED HEART NOVENA—
Sacred Heert Church Columbus
—Fridey, 7:45 pm
IMMACULATE CONCEPTION
NOVENA St -Leo's church,
Columbus—Frtdey 7:30 p.m.
INFANT OF PRAGUE NO
VENA St. lohn the Evange
list Church Columbus Sun
days, 7:30 p.m
INFANT OF PRAGUE NO
VENA Holy Family Church,
Columbus—Sundays. 7:30 p.m.
OUR LADY OF FATIMA NO
VENA—St. Aloysius Church, Co
lumbus—Sundays 7:45 p.m.
Pastors are requested to no
tify the Catholic Times, PO
Box 636, Columbus when no
vena services ere started or
resumed in order to insure
publication in *his column.)
McGREEVEY, John H, 50. New
ark. October 12. Blessed Sacrament
Church. Survivors Three brothers
and a sister.
BAADER, George J., 73. Lancas
ter. October 12. St. Mary's Church
Survivors: Two brothers.
KACHMAN, Anna. 76, Newark.
October 13. St. Francis de Sales
Church. Survivors: Four sons, three
daughters, nineteen grandchildren.
PFEIFER, Lawrence, 64. Newm
ark, October 13. St. Francis de
Sales Church. Survivors Two bro
thers and four
sisters.
Forrest, Buckeye
14, St. Francis de
SMITH. Mrs.
Lake, October
Sales Church, Newark.
WALSH, Catherine, 74, Colum
bus, October 14. St. Mary's Church.
Survivors: Two brothers, one sis
ter and several nieces and neph
ews.
FISCHER, Elizabeth. 67, 196
Thurman Ave Columbus. October
15. Corpus Christi Church. Sur
vivors: Her husband Carl, one sis
ter and a brother.
THEAUMONT, Honore J., 82.
1175 Wager St., Columbus, October
15, St. Leo's Church. Survivors:
Two daughters, one brother and
three grandchildren.
KOEHL, Anna. 88. 483 Reynolds
Ave., Columbus, October 16. St. Pe
ter’s Church. Survivors: Four sons,
ten grandchildren and sixteen
great-grandchildren.
KILROY, James H„ 80 S. 6th St..
Columbus. October 16. Sacred
Heart Church. Survivors: None.
WIMMER, Joanna, 82, 517 E.
Dunedin Rd., Columbus, October
16, Immaculate Conception Church.
Survivors: Her husband Frank, one
daughter, eight grandchildren, and
three great-grandchildren.
LAI s, Alma L. 320 E. Long
view’ A\e., Columbus. October 17,
Immaculate Conception Church.
Survivors: One sister.
your dollar
S-T-R-E-T-CH E-S
Th* LAFAYETTE
hotel
modern guest rooms—comfortable
and attractive
true Southern hospitality
convenience to all important activities
fabulous setting of glamour and
tradition
11 n
1
2 Priests Attend
TOKYO (NC) Two priests
were among delegates from 18
countries who took part in the
UNESCO
here.
Conference on Youth
They
were Msgr. Joseph E.
director of the Youth De-
Schieder,
partment of the National Catholic
Welfare Conference in Washing
ton, and Father Francis Howalson.
S.J.. chairman of the Voluntary
Youth Organizations of Hong Kong,
best known for his work among
that city’s shoe shine boys.
With a sTnall staff of youth lead
ers from India, the Philippines and
Japan, Msgr. Schieder headed a
seminar on “Youth’s Participation
in the World Community.” He gave
one of the Conference’s three main
addresses.
This was the second UNESCO
youth conference and the first
UNESCO meeting to be held in
Japan.
The first UNESCO conference
on youth, held last year in Ran
goon. Burma concentrated on youth,
problems in rural areas. This year’s
meeting stressed those in urban
areas. Among the topics dealt with
were illiteracy, housing, slum con
ditions. youth at work, in the fam
ily and at recreation.
Council Favor# TB Levs
NEWARK— Newark Council 721
is on record as favoring the Licking
County Tuberculosis Sanatorium
levy which will appear on the bal
lot in November.
The auxiliary, the Kay-cees, spon
sored a "Knights and Ladies'’ party
at the club rooms last Saturday. It
was the first social function of
the fall season.
May They Rest In Peace
HEFNER. Lewis F„ 67, 375 S.
Fifth St., Columbus. October 17.
Holy Cross Church. Survivors: One
brother.
FALKROUD. Margaret. 75, 3420
Maize Rd., Columbus. October 14.
St. Patrick's Church., Survivors:
One daughter, two grandchildren
and four great-grandchildren.
SCHMELTZER. Charles B, Lo
gan. October 12. St. John s Church.
Survivors: None.
PASSERI. Eugene V., 33. Uhr
ichsville. October 13. Immaculate
Conception Church. Survivors: His
wife Helen lather, one sister and
a brother.
EBERHARD. John W.. 36. Port
land. Ore October 19. St. Mary's
Church, Columbus. Survivors: His
parents, two brothers, three neph
ews and three nieces.
COLANGELO. Camillo, Newark.
October 19, Church of the Blessed
Sacrament.
BRASSEUR, Juliette 78, Lancas
ter, October 17, St. Mary’s Church
Survivors: Two sons, one grand
daughter, a niece and two neph
ews.
BAUMBUSCH, Rose, 72, 628
Grant Ave., Columbus, October 19,
St. Mary's Church. Survivors: Her
husband Louis Sr., one son, a sis
ter and several nieces.
EY, John A, 70. Cincinnati, Oc
tober 13, St. Joseph Cathedral, Co
lumbus. Survivors: His wife Anna,
one daughter, two sons, two bro
thers and two sisters.
DAVIS. Grace E., 49, Newark,
October 13, Church of the Blessed
Sacrament. Survivors: Her hus
band Elvin. two sons, a daughter,
four grandchildren, her mother,
three brothers and two sisters.
BAUMAN, George W,, 78, 583 N.
James Rd., Columbus, October 14,
St. Thomas Church. Survivors: His
wife Loretta, two daughters, one
son. seven grandchildren, six
great-grandchildren, four sisters
and a brother.
HOGAN. Lawrence F., 41, Wells
ton. September 22, Sts. Peter and
Paul Church. Survivors: Four
brothers, four sisters.
Save time and money by filling
your needs through want ads.
RUG
firing that makes rugs
as they were when new
BINDING REPAIRING
LAYING SERG1NG
SEWING
GUARANTEED
MOTHPROOFING
RAINS
516 Cline St GA 8395
COLUMBUS, OHIO
The meeting was sponsored by
the Catholic Committee for Decen
cy. formed by representatives of
more than a score of Catholic or
ganizations to combat the fight on
the movie censorship statute. Th?
move was spearheaded by the
Knights of Columbus.
The moral aspects of censorship
were pointed out in the keynote ad
dress by Father John G. Schultz.
C.SS.R., professor of Sacred Elo
quence at Holy Redeemer College.
Washington. Father Schultz said
that the fight on consership was an
indication of “how far we have
strayed on the path of material
ism.”
He pointed out the police
powers and traffic regulations,
among others, were forms of cen
sorship under which a well-or
dered society lived. Death of cen
sorship, he added would mean
the "death of the home of the
free and the land of the brave."
Charles O. Fisher, a Westminis
ter (Md.) attorney and State Advo-
Cliilean I’riest-Ediirator
To Stiuh I .S. 1 caching
WASHINGTON—(NC) Father
Bruno Rychlowski. S.D.E president
of the department of pedagogy of
the University of Santiago. Chile,
has been invited by the State De
partment to visit the United States
for a study of educational institu
tions.
In 1948, at the request of the
Spanish government he made a
study of educational activities in
that country. Father Rychlowski
holds doctorates in biology, chem
istry. pedagogy and philosophy. He
studied at the University of Lou
vain and at the University oi Fri
burg.
o------------------
PAY J- IO USE THE
TIMES CLASSIFIEDS
Panel Discusses Juvenile Delinquency Problem
State Film Censorship
Endorsed tn Maryland
BALTIMORE (NC) Strong support of the Maryland
Board of Motion Pickire Censors was voiced here at a public
mass meeting called to protest secular assaults on the validity
of the state motion picture censorship statue. Modernization
and strengthening of the censorship statute was called for in a
resolution unanimously adopted at
the rally.
arte of the Knights of Columbus,
pointed out the historical and legal
aspects of movie censorship. James
W. Curann. K. of C. Catholic Ac
tion Committee chairman, presided
The speakers were introduced by
John T. Baurnschaub. State Deputy
of the Knights of Columbus.
A resolution adoptee at the meet
ing endorsed “the principle of the
necessity of a State Board of Mo
tion Picture Censors in view of the
plague of immorality and indecency
spreading through the country
through the medium of films which
the Motion Picture Association of
America 'Code' is powerless to con
trol.”
The resolution also expressed
confidence in the present Maryland
State Board of Motion Picture Cen
sors. The assemblage resolved to
send copies of the resolution to all
members of the Maryland State
Legislature.
Cut Fuel Bills as much as 35% and
Increase Comfort 100%
ALUMINUM
STORM WINDOWS
and STORM DOORS by
ALUMINUM CONVERTIBLE
STORM-SCREEN WINDOWS
AND DOORS
These Firsts have made
Alsco the World's Leader
manufactures of
AMERICA'S OUTSTANDING
CONVFRTItlf STORM-SCREEN
WINDOWS AND DOORS
Phone Or Write
JIM FUCHS
1169 Cooke Road
DON McGUIRE
FKday, Oct 23. 1953 THE CATHOLIC TIMES—?,
The Sacred Heart PT A of New Philadelphia highlighted its recent program with a panel discus
sion on the subject, "What Can We Do To Solve the Problem of Juvenile Delinquency?" More than 125
members and guests attended the meeting and Guido Civielle, president, welcomed visitor* from
St. Joseph's PT A, Dover and Dennison St. Mary's PT A. Pictured above a* the panel discussion got
under way are Father Thoma* Duffy, Dean of Discipline, St. Charles school, Columbus Fred SchneL
der, Adam Fishel and Probate Judge Ralph Finley.
s
Many Mau Maus
Become Catholics
Before Execution
LONDON (NC) When a
noted English Catholic author
visited a prison in Kenya. Britain's
troubled African colony, he found
that nine out of ten of the con
demned Mau Mau anti-white ter
rorists become Catholics before
their execution.
The author is Graham Greene,
who described his experiences in
an article published in the Sunday
Times here.
“Perhaps.” he said, “it is the
personality of one Irish priest who
begins instructing them as soon
as they ha\e been sentenced, and
spends the last night in the con
demned cell with them
Let a lunes Classified dispose ot
those no-longer-needed-items
WE PAY YOU
6% INTEREST
Let Your Money
Work For You.
Offer Limited to State of Ohio.
COLUMBUS DISCOUNT
AND LOAN
.*» E. BROAF* HT.
Celnmbaa, Ohio
FL.
A Restaurant Meal
What a Wonderful
Change!
Come on in and relax os er a de
licious meal, cooked to perfec
tion and graciously served A
welcome refresher any day of
the week.
PATRONIZE THESE RESTAURANTS
They Know Your Fast Day Requirements
$T. CHRISTOPHER
THE FLAME
Famous for Fine Food
Grandview Av*. Near 5th Ave.
KI. 0124
...FIRST with aluminum two-track ventilating win
dows
.. .FIRST with ADJUSTO-CHANNEL storm windows.
.. .FIRST with beautiful, strengthening serrated lines!
.. .FIRST with "safety first” insert release'
.. .FIRST with both double and triple interlocking!
.. .FIRST with genuine self-storing aluminum screens’
...FIRST with all-aluminum storm and screen doors’.
...FIRST with Goodrich-developed GEON weather
locking I
...FIRST with GEON weatherstripping on all glass
inserts!
...FIRST AGAIN WITH EXCLUSIVE 4-CHANNEL
DESIGN AND OPERATION!
No Money Down
3 Years to Pay
OR PHONE
HOLY FAMILY
McKinley Restaurant
HOME COOKING
Beer Wine
Phon* RA. 0260
1647 McKinley Ave.
Mrs. Antolino
LU 3085
Columbus, Ohio
KI. 0398

xml | txt