o 47 N. 4th St.
6—the catholic times Friday, Dec. 10,1954
Archbishop Hurley, who is chair
man of the Administrative Board
of the South African Bishops’ Con
ference, published his statement
shortly after the hierarchy had is
sued a pastoral announcing that an
appeal for funds to enable Catholic
mission schools among the Bantu
people to continue operating would
be read in all churches.
In his criticism of the religious
leaders who have opposed the state
monopoly on Bantu education, Dr.
Verwoerd reproached them for fail
ing to appreciate the subsidies to
be provided for the mission schools
during the period of transition to
state control, and announced that
as a result of their attacks the in
terim 75 per cent subsidy would
be withdrawn sooner than original
Archbishop Hurley prefaced his
reply by stating that "it was not
fair of Dr. Verwoerd to construe
criticism of his policies and princi
ples as an attack upon him person
ally. He said that "every loyal
South African has a duty to oppose
ideas he considers dangerous to
the state” and that “there is no
personal animosity or disloyalty in
"It is a patriotic duty” and "it
is doubly a duty when one has the
obligation of spiritual leadership,”
the Archbishop asserted.
He charged that “the govern
ment aims at planning and con
trolling the lives of subjects to se
cure the ends of apartheid,” and
for that reason “intends to estab
lish a monopoly In Bantu education
and dispense with the direct par
ticipation of missionaries.”
"We thought that there we*
oom* little pert w* could play in
the education of th* African, but
apparently w* were mistaken,"
Archbishop Hurley Mid. "W*
hoped that with all our fault*
we could bring some Christian
Influence to bear to smooth th*
rough rood of transition and
make for moderation and under-
820 Market St
S. African Segregation Laws
Called ‘Blow To Black’s Soul’
DURBAN, South Africa (NC) The Catholic Church cannot give up its educational
work among the Bantu (Negro) people “while the future of South Africa is hewn out with mas
sive apartheid (segregation) measures that fall like hammer blows on the soul of the Black
man and the conscience of the White man.”
This declaration was made bv Archbishop Denis E. Hurlev, O.M.I., of Durban in a state
ment replying to a recent attack
F. Verwoerd on churchmen, both
Catholic and non-Catholic, who
have taken sharp issue with the
Bantu Education Act enacted last
year. The law places all mission
schools under state control, and
stipulates that government subsi
dies to the mission schools are to
be graduatlly reduced and eventu
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by the South African Minister of Native Affairs, Dr. Hendrick
standing. But apparently we
were deceiving ourselves. We are
asked to stand aside from educa
tion while the future of South
Africa Is hewn out with massive
apartheid measures that fall like
hammer blows on the soul of
the Block man and the con
science of the White man."
Archbishop Hurley declared that
in Bantu education there had been
an obvious opportunity to work to
ward solving the difficult problem
of association between the races,
but it had been rejected.
What Of The Future?
“What is the future to be?" he
said. "It is the agony of that ques
tion that makes us so eager to re
tain contact with the education of
the African. We have come fairly
close to his mind and heart and
have known a little of the terrible
hurt that the policy of segregation
has inflicted. The African can put
up with a lot, cheerfully and pa
tiently poverty, undernourish
ment, disease, low wages, separa
tion from wife and family but
one thing he cannot abide forever
is the insult he sees in every law
and regulation of apartheid.”
The Archbishop stressed that in
the African, as in every man, there
is "the instinct of freedom, jus
tice, human dignity, self-respect.”
He said: "To ask the African to
renounce this heritage is to ask
him to be less than a man. Wound
a man’s soul day in and day out,
tell him on every occasion he must
be carefully fenced off from the
preserves of his betters, imply by
what you say and do that he car
ries with him an inescapable con
tamination, and do not be surpris
ed if you fill his heart with anger,
bitterness and despair. What will
happen when the point of utter
exasperation is reached?”
Archbishop Hurley declared
that "the Church ha* a mission
and duty to teach all nations and
bring children to th* knowledge
and love of th* Saviour," and
thu* "whatever happens to th*
subsidies (for mission schools),
the work will go on."
Referring also to a new govern
ment measure aimed at silencing
opponents of apartheid by making
leases of sites to churches in urban
Native locations subject to cancel
lation if the occupier or his repre-
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sentative does anything to "encour
age deterioration in the relation
ships between Natives and the gov
ernment,” Archbishop Hurley said
"The administration can no doubt
hamper us at every turn: refuse
sites for private schools in reserves
or townships, or deny registration
and declare such schools illegal.
In this matter, the government has
all the power and we have very lit
tle, apart from a Christian con
science and sense of duty. We will
do all that such things make us
capable of doing, nor, when the an
ger of the African people is be
yond containing, will we refuse our
mediation. Our only fear is that it
will be too late.”
For Father Martin
Scott, Noted Author
NEW YORK—(NO—A Solemn
Requiem Mass was offered at the
Church of St. Francis Xavier here
for Father Martin J. Scott, S.J.,
81, author of more than 20 books
and numerous pamphlets, who died
at St. Vincent’s hospital here.
Bom here in 1865, Father Scott
attended Holy Cross College, Wor
cester, Mass., and entered the So
ciety of Jesus in 1884- He was
ordained in June, 1899. He served
for a year as prefect of discipline
at Holy Cross. From 1902 to 1915
he was on the parish staff at the
Church of St. Ignatius Loyala,
here, and from 1915 to 1924 at the
Church of the Immaculate Con
ception, Boston, Mass.
It was in Boston, when he was
over 50 years of age that he first
began to write. More than a million
copies of his books and pamphlets
have been sold. He came to the
Church of St. Francis Xavier in
1924 and was to remain there for
the rest of his life. He had been
ailing since last spring and had
been a patient at St. Vincent’s
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Last Diplomatic Audience
Pop* Pius XII, who has suffered a relapse since hi* return
from the Papal summer residence, is shown at Castelgandolfo on
Nov. 23 as he received Sarvepalli Radhakrishnan, vice president
May They Rest In Peace
PATTON. Vernon C., 72, New
Lexington, Nov. 29, St. Rose church.
Survivors: his wife. Theresa two
sons, six grandchildren, three sis
ters, two brothers, nieces and
DIPAOLO, Selicano, 67, 883 Gray
St., Columbus, Nov. 30, St. Peter
church. Survivors: his wife, Mar
ianna six sons, five daughters, 14
grandchildren and a brother.
GORNOWTCH, Mrs. Alice, 91,1122
Summit St.. Columbus, Dec. 3, St.
John church, Ubly, Mich. Surviv
ors: two daughters, six sons, 39
grandchildren, 5 great-grandchil
dren and seven great-great-grand
WOLF, Mrs. Margaret, 77, 388
Yearling Rd., Columbus, Dec. 2,
Holy Spirit church. Survivors: four
daughters, one son, 16 grandchil
dren, three brothers and two sis
KING, Flora, 83. Somerset, Nov.
30, Holy Trinity church. Survivors:
her husband, Manville two daugh
ters, two sisters, six grandchil
dren and five great-grandchildreiL
JOHNSON, Mrs. Matilda, 83, 699
Collinsgwood Ave., Columbus, Dec.
1, Holy Spirit church. Survivors: a
daughter, a son, four grandchil
dren, eight great-grandchildren and
FINAN, Bernard O.. 50, Zanes
ville, Nov. 30, St. Thomas church.
Survivors: his wife, Delores five
children, five brothers and several
MURPHY, Mrs. Sophia. Marion,
Dec. 1, St. Mary church. Survivors:
her husband, James six children,
seven grandchildren, three broth
ers and three sisters.
SWISHER, Mrs. Betty Jane. 33,
Chillicothe, Dec. 2. St. Peter
church. Survivors: her husband,
Robert her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Shaw a daughter, two sis
ters, a brother and two half-broth,
MIKVLYAK, Andrew, 47, Zanes
ville, Dec. 2, St. Mary Greek Catho
lic church, Cleveland. Survivors:
his wife, Helen two brothers, two
sisters, his mother. Mrs. Catherine
Mikulyak, and several nieces and
KASCHAK, George, 80, 2843 E.
Seventh Ave., Columbus. Nov. 30,
St. Thomas church. Survivors: a
son and two grandsons.
MARKIEWICZ, Henry. 39, Jose
phine, 37, Elaine, 15, and June, 11,
116 Notthingham Rd., Columbus,
Dec. 2, St. Casimir church, Chicago.
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Survivors: Mrs. Markiewicz* par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pogwist
Mr. Markiewicz’ parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Markiewicz a sister
and brother of Mr. Markiewicz, and
three sisters and four brothers of
CELLI, Mrs. Carmela, 76, 1818
W. Lane-av, Columbus, Dec. 2, St.
John the Baptist church. Survivors:
a son, a brother, three grandchil
dren and 15 nieces and nephews.
TINON, Mrs. Pia, 62, Johnstown,
Dec. 2, Church of the Ascension.
Survivors: her husband, John four
sons, two daughters, seven grand
children, and four brothers.
ZEISLOFT, Mrs. Catherine. 74,
Mt. Vernon, Dec. 4, St. Vincent de
Paul church. Survivors: her hus
band, James and a son.
SCHWADERER, Mrs. Mary Kath
erine, 526 S.,Third St., Columbus,
Dec. 4, St. Mary church. Survivors:
her husband, Gustave a son, a
grandson, two sisters and a brother.
COLE, Mrs. Mae, 74, 518 W,
State St., Columbus. Nov. 29, at
St. Colman church, Washington C.
H. Survivors: a sister,
nieces and nephews.
KEHOE, Mrs. Kathryn
Newark, December 4,
SCHIRTZINGER, Samuel E., Sr.,
1941 Oakland Park Ave.. Colum
bus, Dec. 6, St. James the Less
church. Survivors: his wife, Sarah
two daughters, three sons, four
grandchildren, five brothers and
GORDON, Mrs. Mary A., 73. Junc
tion City, Dec. 7, 9t. Patrick
church. Survivors: four sons, four
daughters, 20 grandchildren, three
brothers and two sisters.
DURBIN, Joseph S., 72, Mt. Ver
non, Dec. 6, St. Vincent de Paul
church. Survivors: his wife, Wini
fred two dauhters, a son, 18 grand
children and two sisters.
RADIGAN, James, 368 Wilber
Ave., Columbus, Dec. 4, St. Francis
church. Survivors: a brother and
STEPHENS, Mrs. Mary, 257 S.
Sandusky St., Columbus, Dec. 6,
Holy Family church. Survivors: her
husband, Hayden two sons, two
grandchildren and four sisters.
Secret Agents At Hom*
This is the time of year when
whispers about the future always
center around the present.
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We never send out a Christ
mas card, though we read three
Masses on Christmas Day for all
our friends. Thus the angels
bring to you
On the other
of people send
cards. May we
ask that this
year instead of
a card, you
send a dime
(or what you pay for a card) and
ask that there be no letter sent
in return, in order that the whole
dime may be given to the poor
of the world.
We are full of expectancy at
the prospect of what the lepers
in the Fiji Islands, the hungry in
Bombay, and the suffering in
Korea and Vietnam will receive
from the conversion from these
printed cards into clothing for
people who live in rags. Do not
disappoint us as the Blessed
Mother was disappointed when
full of expectancey she was cer
tain that Bethlehem would offer
her an Inn—only to have it
turned to an out. We do not want
anything for ourselves. We are
the servants of the missionaries
and the poor of the world. If
you will just sentj to us the
equivalent of what you would
spend on paper to wrap gifts, then
hungry children could be wrap
ped in clothes.
We beg this in the name of
Him, who though rich became
poor for our sakes, that through
His poverty we might be rich.
Our Christmas is already merry
because we believe in Christ, the
Son of God, but the Christmas of
one billion 500 million pagans is
not merry because they have
neither Christ nor Mary. May
your angel inspire you to send
this dime, or more, to us and we
will send it to the Holy Father,
the Vicar of the Babe of Bethle
Gift Suggestion: Enroll the
person in the Society of the
Propagation of the Faith. They
will appreciate it because it
makes them the co-worker of
the Holy Father, and because of
the many spiritual benefits giv
en them by the Holy Father and
missionaries. Just mail an offer
ing and your request to the dio
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QUALITY FIRST—AT SAVINGS
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YEARS OF EXPERIENCE
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---------God Love You--------
Missions Should Head
Your Christmas List
by Bishop Fulton J. Sheen
Father Kulp does
idea for a Christ
that someone will
thank you for 365 days a year.
In honor of the Christ Child who
came to bring peace and good
will to all men, give a WORLD
MISSION ROSARY. When you
say this rosary, your prayers are
offered for all men, all over the
world. For a $2 offering and your
request, we will send you one
B. Snd Ph*n«
I have blessed.
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GOD LOVE YOU to E. “This
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greatest desire is that she may
24 E. Third Av*.
become a Catholic.” ... to D.C.
"I saved this $3 from my candy
allowance, in thanksgiving for a
good home and a good Mother
and Father—also for getting a
good report card’’ ... to A.S.
for $25. "A dollar for each
pound I lost while on a diet.”
Cut out this column, pin your
sacrifice to it and mail it to the
Most Rev. Fulton J. Sheen, Na
tional Director of The Society
for the Propagation of the Faith,
366 Fifth Avenue, New York 1,
New York, or your Diocesan Di
rector, Father James Kulp, 246
East Town Street, Columbus 15,
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