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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, April 30, 1954, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83007243/1954-04-30/ed-1/seq-5/

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French Clergy
Freed Before
Geneva Meet
HONG KONG (Radio. N. C.)—The
Chinese Red regime, in an effort
to curry faior with France at the
forthcoming Geneva conference, is
speeding up the release of impri
soned French missionaries.
This interpretation is strengthen
ed by the arrival here of a(French
Bishop, seven French missionary
priests and a Brother. Six of them
were imprisoned in Shanghai, one
in Canton, and one in Tientsin.
More released French missionaries
are reported en route to this Bri
tish port.
All priests and Religious releas
ed by Red China since the middle
of March ha\e been of French nati
onality. No American missionary
has been released since October,
1953. when Father Sigfrid Schnei
der, O. F. M. of Louisville, Ky„ ar
rived here. One American Bishop
and 12 missionaries are still held
in Red jails.
o-------------------
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Partv Will Benefit St. Ann’s
A festival for the benefit of St. Ann's Hospital and Children's
Home will be held at the Knights of Columbus Hall, Thursday, Mayl3,
from 9:00 to 12:00 midnight. Assisting with arrangements for the
affair are the ladies pictured above. They are, left to right, Mrs.
James Nolan of Holy Spirit parish Mrs. Leo Schmidt and* Mrs.
John Morgan, both of Holy Family parish. Mrs. John Montell is act
ing as chairman of the social assisted by Mrs. Richard Worn co
chairman. Mrs. G. R. Elzey is in charge of door prizes Others
working on various committees include Mrs. Thomas McConahay,
Mrs. John Mandabach, Mrs. Fred Schmitt and Mrs. Don Theado. The
social is open to the public.
Citizens Campaign
For Decent Books
YOUNGSTOWN—(NO A Citi,
zens’ Committee for Decency has
turned its energies to setting up
an ordinance against obscene liter
ature. following a court decision
that dismissed a case by the city of
Youngstown against book dealers.
The city has long been involved
in a struggle against smutty books
and magazines. The fight won na
tionwide attention climaxed by the
rourt action which employed recent
Supreme Court film censorship de
cisions as a basis for dismissing the
book case.
The Citizens’ Comnun.ee has been
promised cooperation by city offic
ials on any legislation “that would
stand a chance in court.” The com
mittee is consulting other cities
for possible solution to the prob
lem of writing a law that can sur
vive a court test.
-------------------o-------------------
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Gift Package
Laws Relaxed
By Polish Reds
BERLIN—(NV)—The Polish com
munist regime has slightly relaxed
regulations on gift packages to that
country, according to information
received here.
The prohibitive duties have not
been reduced, it was stated, but
their reduction is being consider
ed. The regime is reportedly plan
ning a 20 to 30 per cent cut on food
and clothing duties.
The relaxation concerned other
details of the regulations. It was
leared that recipients of the gifts
will now be given four weeks in
stead of only five days to pay the
duty on the packages, before these
will be confiscated by the state.
The new regulations also state
that a reduction in duties can be
made by local authorities “if the
fact has been established that the
recipient cannot, in part or com
pletely, pay the imposed duties.”
Packages on which the required
duty is not paid, are turned over
to the local authorities for distri
bution “among the needy” as these
authorities see fit.
Th* original February 9, 1954,
decree reportedly imposed such
exorbitant duties as $75 for a
pound of butter, $37.50 on a pair
of shoes and $125 on a dress.
Before these duties were impos
ed an estimated 100.000 gift pack
ages a month were sent to Poland
by friends and relatives in the Unit
ed States.
-------------------o------------------
New Book Details
Fatima's Growth
NEW YORK—(NO “The pil
grimages to Fatima in Portugal are
probably the most popular in the
world.” Robert Meyer declares in
a new book, “Festivals Europe.”
published here by Ives Washburn.
Inc.
“Festivals Europe” covers more
than 600 religious and secular fes
tivals in 21 European countries.
“Since 1917.” Mr. Meyer writes,
“Fatima has become so popular a
shrine among Catholics that it has
replaced Lourdes as the favorite
place of pilgrimage in Christian
countries. Recently, when the an
niversary of the final appearance
of Our Lady was observed, a mil
lion persons crowded the village
of Fatima.”
-------------------o------------------
A TIP
IT HELPS IF YOU LIKE YOUR
BOSS. BUT IT HELPS MUCH
MORE IF HE LIKES YOU.
DISTINCTIVE HATS
for
DISCRIMINATING WOMEN
SUSIE'S HATS
3333 N. High St. LA. 3330
Of Interest
To Women
“Friends of St. Rita s will hold
their annual Rummage Salp Fri
day and Saturday, May 7 and 8, at
213 E. Main St. Anyone having ar
ticles to donate may bring them
to St. Rita's Home, 1415 E. Broad
St or to the place of sale.
The St. Francis Romana So
ciety will have its annual Pot
Luck Supper Wednesday, May
5, at 6:30 p.m. A business meet
ing and social will follow. Mrs.
Betty Wenger will serve as chair
man. Assisting her will be those
members whose names begin
with through Z.
The Altar-Rosary Society of
Corpus Christi parish will hold its
regular monthly meeting Tuesday,
May 4. at 8 p.m. A special Marian
Year program will feature a panel
discussion on “The True Devotion
to the Blessed Virgin.”
Panel members will be Mrs. Carl
Specht, Mrs. Frank Niklos, Mrs.
Leo Hall. Miss Elanore Orf, Mrs.
John Lipes and Mrs. Franklin Eyer
man.
The St. Leo Altar and Rosary
Sodality will hold a Mother
Daughter Communion. Breakfast
Sunday, May 2.
The Golden Jubilee of the
Sodality will be celebrated at the
May meeting. Monday, May 10, at
8 p.m. The charter members will
be honored, and movies will be
shown of past parish activities.
A Games Party for the benefit
of the Sisters of the Good Shep
herd, 65 S. Sandusky St., will be
held tonight. Apr. 30. beginning at
8 o'clock. Admission is 50 cents
and many attractive prizes will be
offered. The Sandusky St. entrance
should be used.
Members of the Catholic Wom
en s league who wish to make
ticket returns for the Benefit
Games Party on May 7 should
contact Mrs. Annabelle Shoot,
2112 Dresden Ave.: the Ca
thedral Book Shop. 205 E. Broad
St., or any board member.
The annual Smorgasbord spon
sored by the Aquinas Mothers’
Club will be held this Sunday,
May 2. in the school cafeteria,
557 Mt. Vernon Ave. Serving will
start at 1 p.m. and will continue
until 6 p.m.
The St. Augustine Parish Coun
cil and the St. Monica Altar Soci
ety will receive Communion al the
nine o’clock Mass Sunday, May 2.
the change of time due to First
Communion Sunday. Miss Nell
Flautt was a guest speaker at the
April meeting. The next regular
meeting will be held Thursday,
May 6, at eight p.m. in the school
annex. A social hour will follow
the meeting.
The third annual Communion
Breaklast for all the women of
St. Catharine parish will take
place this Sunday, May 2. follow
ing the 7:30 Mass. The breakfast
will be held in the school cafe
teria.
Mrs. Raymond Jacobs, the Par
ish Council president, has also
announced that the nominating
committee will present its slate
of officers at the breakfast.
Mrs. A. J. Herold will serve
as chairman of the breakfast.
A paper on the Shrine of the Vir
gin of Guadalupe was given by
Mrs. B. Fremyer who also present
ed films of a recent trip to Mexico
at the Ixiyola Study Club meeting
held by members of St. Josephs
parish April 20. Mrs. Ralph Doutt,
newly elected club president, ap
pointed committee chairmen as the
group met with Mrs. Al Pfister,
who was assisted by Mrs. Grover
Krantz. Mrs. Conrad Hisrich will
be hostess at the May 11 meeting
and will be assisted by Mrs.
Charles Mathias.
Election of officers will high
light the meeting of the St. Aga
tha Womens Club and Parish
Council of the DCCW scheduled
at 8 p. m. Wednesday in the
school auditorium, 2757 Andover
Rd.
Mrs. John B. Breen, program
chairman, will be in charge of the
groups style show. Participants
include Mrs. Frank E. Betten
dorf, Mrs. Thomas F. O’Shaugh
nessy, Mrs. Edward J. Coughlin,
Mrs. Thomas Gleba, Mrs Robert
Magnusson and Mrs. Harold F.
Snowden.
Hostesses for the social hour
that will close the program are
Mrs. Richard D. Bigham, chair
man, Mrs. Milton Love, Mrs.
James Miller. Mrs. Victor Steffel,
Mrs. Charles Friel and Mrs.
James Carroll.
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I’TA Group Pla ns Di nner
The St. Augustine PTA members will sponsor a smorgasbord
dinner of ham and beef to be served Sunday, May 16, from 1:00 to
5:00 p. m. in th* school annex. Dinner tickets are $1.00 for adults
and 50 cents for children under twelve. The public is invited. Pic
tured above planning final details for th* affair are, left to right,
Mrs. George Van Heyde, co-chairman and Mrs. Charles Mercurio,
chairman. Mrs. Felix Borowitz is chairman in charge of ticket sales.
Tickets may be obtained from any member of the PTA.
NCEA Sessions Stress
Building. Teachers Nee
Catholic school system. New
school buildings and classioom
space are drastically needed in
some areas. But school superin
tendents said Catholics have been
“wonderfully generous" in build
ing schools, that most *und drives
for school construction go over
the top. The big problem now,
they agreed, is to train Religious
and lay teachers to staff the
schools and to meet the new fi
nancial strain of lay teacher sal
aries.
2. VOCATIONS. Teaching Sis.
ters, Brothers and priests are need
ed by the thousands. Biggest po
lential help stressed by the educa
tors is the parents, cooperation ol
mothers and fathers would ease
this gigantic problem of the Calho
lie schools.
3. LAY TEACHERS. "They are
her* to stay," th* convention was
told by His Eminence Samuel
Cardinal Stritch, Archbishop of
Chicago. He urged the Religious
to welcome th* lay teachers into
th* Catholic school system. The
main problems, however, are to
provide special training needed
for good Catholic instructors, to
pay lay teachers adequate wges,
and to interest young people in
th* "new vocation" of dedicated
teaching while in th* lay stat*.
4. EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN.
There are some 750,000 of them,
calling for special teaching in Ca
tholic schools. More than 100.000
specifically trained teachers are
needed to instruct them. NCEA will
concentrate a nation wide effort to
meet this need.
Vision, Planning Needed
“Breadth of vision and long
range planning to proiide spiritual
ly and intellectually competent
teachers,” both lay and Religious,
stressing the importance of the
teacher shortage problem, were
called for in resolutions adopted
by the convention.
At the closing general session.
Father Robert J. Slavin, O.P., pres
ident of Providence (R.I.) College,
called lor a statistical study of all
problems as a basis of planning.
He said: “A broad base of factual
evidence indicating our need and
our potential must be the first
step in looking to the future.”
Delegates welcomed Coadjutor
Archbishop lz*o Binz of Dubuque
as the NCEA’s newly elected presi.
dent-general, and expressed appre
ciation to Archbishop Edward F.
Hoban. Bishop of Cleveland, the re.
tiring president-general. The con
vention closed with a special Mar
ian Year dedication of “devotion
and service to Mary—the patroness
of our country and of American Ca
tholic education.”
UPHOLSTERING
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LA. 2313 Evos. LU. 7463
By Bob Crean
(Staff Writer. N.C-W.C. News Service
CHICAGO More buildings, more vocations, more lay
teachers these are the three big problems Catholic schools
must meet as enrollment figures multiply so fast that, in 12
years they may be doubled. I
Twelve thousand Catholic educators hl into these prob
lems here at the 51st annual National Catholic Educational
•\s5ociation convention. They v.ent
back to schools throughout the Read the Time* Want Ads.
country impressed with the need_________________________-
of long range planning to meet the
coming education boom.
The educators got down to speci
fic, smaller problems, too—how to
evaluate curricula: how to train
better teachers: how to care for
the deaf, the blind and the other
wise exceptional child, and hov. to
integrate even more fully the rejig
ious teaching which is the core cf
Catholic education.
Four Problems Outlined
The problems stacked up like
this:
1. TEACHERS. Most educators
saw the needs of teachers as the
most crucial problem facing the
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LIFE
Friday Apr 30 19M THE ATHOUr 'TIMES-—S
P.T. \. NOTES
NEW PHILADEPHLA—Members groups.
the PTA of Sacred Heart School During the social hour refresh-
urer.
he pas
ead an itemized list of sen ices
ved by the school children
the County Health Associa
Bohn, Zanesville, the
“Charac
Books.”
han oppor
ommended
•ecific age
le
20FJ
2D E. GA^ ST.
Columbus
MA 5847
ments were sened' by the eighth
grade mothers under the direction
of Mrs. Wilbur Franz.
Mrs. Robert Finneran will pre
side at the St. Aloysius PTA
meeting tonight. Apr 30, gt 8 p.
m. in the school annex.'
Program Chairman, Jack Mc
Andrews will present a group of
teenagers including magician
Norbert Berry, a St. Aloysius
graduate, and a quartet of girls
in the senior class at St. Joseph
Academy, Jeannie Schneider,
Carol Hoag, Mary Ellen Russel!
and Kathleen McCamck
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