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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, August 19, 1955, Image 2

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2—THE CATHOLIC TIMES Friday. Aug. 19,1955
Legion Condemns
Nljtv YORK—(NO’)——Hie Nation
»1 Legion of Decency has placed
the new movie “I Am a Camera” in
its “C” (Condemned) classification.
“This film in basic story, charac
teruation, dialogue and costuming
offends Christian and traditional
Standards of morality
and decency
must, therefore, be judged as
wholly unsuitable on
moral grounds
for all person youth and adults.”
MAIN OFFICf
High end Gay St*.
MX UY ofhci
2594 East Wein Street
CLINTONVILLf omci
3296 North High Street
FIFTH AVFNUl OFFICE
Sth Ave. end High St,
MANDVIfW OFFICE
1 255 Grandview Ave.
HIGH-BUTTLES OFFICE
719 North High St.
MILLVOF OFFICf
2374 Weit Broad Street
LINCOLN OFFICE
1025 Mt. Vernon Ave.
ARRANGE NOW
novices
Am A Camera’
the Legion declared.
The Distributors Corporation of
America picture has also failed to
win the seal of approval of Holly
wood’s Production Code office,
which held that it was “unaccept
able its present form.” The
movie is being advertised as the
“candid, uninhibited story”
of an
“amoral British girl.”
BANKING OFFICE?
now serving Columbus with
CITY-WIDE SERVICE
Downtown, north, east, south, and west our
sixteen conveniently located banking offices cover
Columbus! Consult the list below for out office
nearest sour home or office:
HIGH-VOWN OFFICE
High and Tewn Sh.
LINDEN OFFICE
2700 Cleveland Ave.
MKLBR-MAtN OFFICE
1433 East Mom St.
MOUND-CENTRAL OFFICE
1436 West Mound Si.
STEELTON OFFICf
1173 Persons Ave.
UNIVERSITY OFFICI
1601 North High St.
UFMR ARLINGTON OFFKI
21 24 Arlington Avenue
WEST MM OFFICE
642 West Brood St.
and-our 17th:
the Great Western Office
will be located at
3500 WEST BROAD ST.
(Corner Wilson Road)
For vww* rent esttrsrrr. rbtibinf and smmtf manat «e*v
»v’. teew frevmrwr’. *f«. ore mailable t* all at tonal
Haiti mstwmers earb of "W adt ant afton'/l located
nxtm offrrrr, ragmdien nl sihme tbe a count tarried.
HeerArr txrltsrive rrty-wrdr sen ice atatlahle er ibis bank.
The OhioNational Bank
smuwrao
door will keep In perpetual memorv the name* of the donor and
the dearly departed. Daily will they be remembered in the grateful
prayers of the Brothen and their students.
Mambvr
with
MHC0MIO
comomation
“OUR STRENGTH YOUR PROTECTION”
A BROTHER'S BOY
1* Ibero »*«ne former student of the Christian Brothers who would
like to me mon* lice deceased beloved Teacher. Mother, Dad, Rela
tive or Friend? The Brother* of the Christian
School* have accepted a parochial school In
Fthtepi*. The** Brother* are dedicated to the
a*ered trust of fonnlnr the supernatural man.
the man who think* like Christ, ipeah* like
Chrtat, arts like Christ. Will you lend a help
inc hand? There I* no Brothers' House and the
local bishop I* very anxious to build one. A
Brother's room coat* 5500 and a plague on the
t\ERY GOOD TREF. BEARS GOOD FRUIT
GREEN GARDENS
BY THEIR
like a summer resort, but actually Green Garden* la a
LIFER COLONY in India. Thia
place I* not popular yet, self-
aaerlflcint Prioata. Staten and None* see Christ in theae ulcerated,
•oriel ovleaats. Flea** keep them amlllni with the Wearing of the
Green:—THE GREEN OF YOUR DOLLARS TO OUR LEPER
FUND.
FRUITS YOU WILL KNOW
AGONY OF HUNGER
FATHER KENNEDY, special scent in the Holy
Land, in hl* official report stale* a* follow*
•With the cooperation of the Catholic Bishop*,
the Pontifical Mls*ion. through the pariah priest*
tarried out the distribution. FOOD PACKAGES
were given to the poor of all race* and creed*'*.
•1 was hungry and yen «ave me to eat," the good
Lord will whiaper, if you could send us lit to
feed a alarvlag family in Hi* native homeland.
THEM
WHY NUT DO GOOD NOW WHILE YOU ARE LIVING?
Fl RXISH GOD S HOME
Many a House of God In the Near Beat la in a dilapidated condi
tion. Even th* hare nereaaltie* are found wantinc. In memory of
your beloved or in honor of your favorite devotion, or for a special
Intention, may we auggeat the following
Medical Kit .... |?5 (onfeaaional ... Crucifix 15
Statue 30 Censer. Boat .... Candles. Yr’t. Sup. 80
Fiotureo .............. II Altar Atone IB Sanclnary Bell... i
JOR GREGORIAN MASSES AFTER DEATH
ASK ABOUT THE SUSPENSE CARD
EVERY PERFECT GIFI
“For every grarlout favor and every perfect
gift la from above and cometh down from
Thee, The Father of lithta. and to Thee wa
render glory and thankaglvlng". In such
words our young newly ordained priests of
Oriental Rite are thanking God each morn
ing far their good and generoua foster
parentt. The Lord willing. CHUCRALLAH
ABI-JAOUDE will stand at the Altar of
God la four years. Me needs Mfio for hl*
board and tuition. And* GEORGE THY
CHERRY will be ordained In five year*, at
a coat of 5H. Each of the seminarians a ska you In the spirit of
Ibe Great High Priest to help him through the Seminary. Could
you afford one hundred dollars a year in weekly, monthly or quar
terly iBOtollmenU?
Out of love for the Immaculgia Heart of Mary. August 28.
could you support a poor deserving girl through her ii
Nc.-itiat* SISTER IMMACULATE nf the Adoration jWt
Sitters and SISTER
MARY MONTFORT nf the Sisters
of the Visitation both need 1130 a year for two year* Vt
payable io
coovenient installments. The prayers ol
are very powerful. *4
feDear fast (DissionsjM)
firoa*b Cerdtsol SpoCmen, Prasid*M M»gr. P«r»t F. Tsshy, Not*! l»y
tend oN **«nm*nl«eHont let
CATHOLIC NEAR BAST WILFARI ASSOCIATION
480 taxingHn Avo. at 44th St. New Yeric 17, N. Y.
Ik'
T*
Receives TA -School Award
Elater Ignatius Maria. S.N.D., diocesan coordinator for educa
tion by radio a.vd toloviaion, i* pictured above receiving an .award
for hot excellent work during the 1955 NBC Northwestern Summer
Television Institute. Presenting the award i* Jules Merbuvoaux,
general manager of Stations WNBQ-WMAG, Chicago. Sitter was one
of 25 persons selected from hundreds of applicant* throughout the
country to attend th* six week course directed by NBC official*.
The course offered »**»ien« in telovi»ion direction, production, Ma
hon management and policy. During the production course, Sitter
Ignatius Marie wrote and produced a play based on th* life of
Blessed Juli Billiart, founder of the Sisters of Notre Deme de Nemur.
The ploy was entitled, “Faith ef Our Apea.”
2 From Portsmouth
Mark 50 Years as
Franciscan Nuns
Two nuns, both former, members
of St. Marys parish, Portsmouth,
are celebrating their golden jubi
lee in the religious life this month
They ar* Sister M. Valentin*
(Eva Linder) and Sister M. Am«L
i* (Barbara Russ), both of whom
are Sisters of the Third Order
Regular of St. Francis of th*
Congregation of Our Lady of
Lovrfies. Th* community's moth
•rhous* I* in Rochester, Minn.
Sister Valentine’s long career
as a Franciscan includes service as
a teacher in parochial schools in
New Boston, Cleveland. Toledo and
Ironton, O.
Springfield
Saint Kilian, Fulda, Adams
Rollingstone in Minnesota
Linden Florists
Last* Santlt Prop
U* h»Hun» AM. 9-IS.1l
PAY YOU
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6% INTEREST
Your Money
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Offer LimttM t.e Stat, of Ohio
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CA S-SRSl
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Give you ocaons of
clean, hot wafer
for every
household need!
ill you"
appliance dea1er
OP PVUNIBIW
th ihii full QOS company
Since IITO
First Mortgage Loan*
Safa Deposit Boxes
Fred C. Kaiser, Pres.
Freedom
and
Eye.
and
Ashland, Ky.,
Iona, Sleepy
Since 1946 she has been assign
ed to the Sisters’ Infirmary.
She is the aunt ef Mr*. Frank
Hock, Mr*. Francis Schwam
berger, Mr*. Forest Kalb, and
Paul Davia ef Portamouth, and
Mr*. Harry Haffner of W*st
Perttmouth.
Sister Amelia’s first assign
ment was as a teacher in St Mary
School, Sleepy Eye. Minn Later
assignments as mission housekeep
er were at St James. Minneapolis.
Springfield, Jackson. Iona and
Adnan. For 23 years, she was a
member of the maintenance staff
of the Rochester motherhou.se, and
since 1944 she has been seamstress
at the College of St. Teresa in Wi
nona, Minn
Her sister is Mrs. Daniel Voor
heis of Lucasville. O.
Cui Flowers Potted Plants
Funeral Designs Our Specialty
(Continued from Page 1)
Speaking of the “extremely effec
tive apostolate’’ of the Religious
Information Bureau. Mr. Hart said
"Our order has expended to date
about $3,282,97336 in contribu
tions’’ made gladly and enthusi
astically by members.
He told the guests and delegate*
that another current project of the
order, the Vatican Library Founda
tion, in which the priceless con
tents of the Vatican Library are
being recorded on microfilm and
filed at St. Ixniis University, St
Louis, Mo, will soon be completed.
St. Joseph Nun
Invites Queries
About Order
Young women who ar? interest
ed a life of religious service in
the Columbus Diocese are Urged to
visit Sister Mary Colette at her
parents’ home, 647 S. Roys Ave.,
Friday through Sunday.
Sister Mary Colette (Mary Mar
garet Van Hoose), daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Claude Van Hoose of St.
Mars Magdalene parish, pronounc
ed her vows last week as a Sis
ter ol St. Joseph at Erie, Pa Next
yeai the community will establish
a mol het house in the Columbus di
ocese. and young women who join
the order will serve in the coniines
of the diocese.
--------------------o---------------
Paper Sees
Geneva ‘Hope’
VATICAN CITY (Radio. NC)—
Th? Geneva Atoms for Peace Con
ference indicates the readiness of
participating nations to let a new
spirit of confidence arise and to
take risks to achieve that objective,
says a front page article in Osser
valore Romano, Vatican City daily.
The article points out the origins
of Geneva Conference through
unanimous agreement among 60
members oi the United Nations
General Assembly and recalls that
the Holy See is represented by two
delegates. Professor Enrico Medi.
director of the Italian Geophysical
Institute and Dominican Father
Henri Di Riedmatten of the Geneva
Catholic Center.
Th? conference also furnishes
I reason to heliev? that “all coun
pies in evaluating th? possibilities
opened by atomic discoveries not
only destructive but also construe
five possibilities have felt a morall
obligation to let all peoples share
in them.
The Osaervaloie article says the
Geneva onlerence open* what has
been called a “second Industrial
Revolution.’’ with all nations seek
ing new sources of power.
The competition thus arising
among nations is marked by two
facts, says Osservatore. First, the
competition gets away from the
"terrifying nuclear weapons race
and moves to fields where atomic
energy becomes a mean* o! prog
ress Secondly, it is the first time
in history this competition is “con
tained within the framework of co
operation which perforce cannot
remain restricted to the purely
scientific fields
All this is without historical
precedents, says the Vatican City
daily, and predictions regarding
developments are difficult How
ever, there is reasonable hope to
believe the fruits of this new atom
ic industrial competition will not
be restricted to the winners of the
race but will become available to
all.
------o-—-------
Want *ds roach your best mar
kot, the *»iMewn shopper
CURRENT
Insured Savings RATE
\dividend
CDANKLIN
FEDERAL|
Universality of
(Continued from Page 1)
arranged that the enormous and
prominently elevattd altar could
be seen from any section. Over
flow crowds lined the streets and
avenues for most of the events
and the windows of the numerous
adjacent public buildings, offices
and hotels were jammed with
"opera-box’’ spectators.
The Congress
The Catholic Times has already
given an excellent account of the
principal events of the Congress
—the reception of the Cardinal
Legate, the Maritime Procession of
brilliantly lighted and festooned
ships which brought the Blessed
Sacrament across the bay from
Niteroi for the first Solemn Bene
diction: the various Masses sched
used for particular groups. Out
standing in this category was the
Mass for Women held on Thurs
day at which time some 300.000
women received Holy Communion.
The Midnight Mass offered by Car
dinal Spellman for military men
was most impressive. Most colorful
were the solemn Masses held in
the Bysantine and Marionite rites.
The Eastern liturgy merits the 1
jective “gorgeous” and the chant
is a unique experience.
It is difficult to analyse one's
impressions of these greet man
ifestations of faith and devotion
to the Blessed Eucharist. They
ore similar to those experienc
ed at a general audience given
by the Holy Father in Rome. The
content of the experience is
largely the same though much
less emotional. I suppose one
might sey that Rome gives a
heady experience of the oxtor
nal unity of the Church and an
overpowering sense of Her uni
vorsolity. The 36 Congress left
the some impression with a
deeper sense of the basic cause
ef this unity—the Blessed Sac
rament. The wards of St. Faul
kept surging up within me as I
witnessed the great event* of the
Congress: “For wo, being many,
are one body all that partake
of this one Breed."
National groups were not too
well defined or in evidence. The
Americans, French and Germans
were the only obvious and well or
ganized groups as units go. The
rest seemed to mingle indiscrimi
nately into a melange of undefin
ed backgrounds.
The color and pageantry of the
Eucharistic Congress might prompt
the rationalist to a reflection of
benign contempt but the chants of
Palm Sunday eminently apropos to
the occasion, with that happy
phrase “puerile decus" spoke a
wisdom beyond reason to the faith
ful, The great Eucharistic hymns
of Thomas Aquinas sung in the
common Latin
tils swelled
grandeur over
sensus deficit
sincerum sola
turn
mur cernui Quantum
tantum aude! quia maior
laude, nec laudare aufficis
Dtea emm solemnis agitu.
nosti i miserere”. The stone Christ
of Corcovado was th? living Christ
of th? Congress. Christus vincit,
Chnstus regnal, Christus imperat!
The Kingdom of truth and life,
the kingdom of holiness and grace,
the kingdom of justice, love and
peace spread over the earth burs’
forth in Rio with the forth in Rih
with th? exuberance of irrepres
ibl? vigor
Othei- Events
The social and cultural events
held in connection with the Con
gress were, in their kind, no less
brilliant than the religious events.
Outstanding amongst these was the
reception held for Cardinal Spell
man and Cardinal Stritch at the
palatial home of His Excellency
Ambassador James Dunn and Mrs.
Dunn The Ambassador and his
charming wife were the quintes
sence of cordiality and gracious
ness A luncheon held to honor
all the American prelates was an
event sponsored by the American
Colony. It was held at the Jockey
Club on Thursday. The American
Embassy functioned generally as
Of Interest to CatholicB
RADIO PROGRAMS
Sunday, Aug. 21
Ave Maria
2&%
Walter Zuber. Vice Pres.
Church
and Gregorian mo
with diapasonic
the crowds: “Si
ad firmandum cor
fides aufficit. Tan
ergo Sacramentum Venere
potes
omni
RU­
WPKO, Waverly. 8 45 a.
Sacred Heart Program.
WHIZ. Zanesville, 11.45 a.
HL—
Christopher’s.
WLW, Cincinnati, 2:30 p.
Catholic Hour.
WPKO. Waverly,
4 45 p.
nt.—
Hour of St. Francis.
WNXT, Portsmouth, 6:00
p. m.
—Hour of St. Francis.
WTVN, Columbus, 10:45 p. m.—
Catholic News.
WTVN. Columbus, 11:00
p.
Hour.
Daily
WLW, Cincinnati, 810 a.
St. Mary Seminary—Morning
Prayers.
TELEVISION PROGRAMS
Sunday, Aug. 21
a very efficient and helpful center
of information and service.
Cultural events ineluded a
effective presentation of the
ality play “Everyman” done
group of German actors.
Chorales were performed in
stately Opera House in the eve
ning. Lectures on Catholicism in
Brazil were afternoon features of
merit. s
The Cariocans
Jesus
m.
of
WLW-C, Columbus, 9 00 a.
—Catholic Hour
“Stage
Fools” by Charles Brady.
WBNS-TV, Columbus, 10:00
m.—Christophers.
WLW-C, 2:00 p.m. Christo
phers.
WBNS-TV—2:M p.m. Colum
bus churches Father James
Hanley assistant pastor of St.
Christopher parish, Columbus,
presents the third in a four*
week discussion series on the
history and nature of sacri
fice.
SSAUTY »HOf
Helen Oiler
INDIANOLA AVg.
AM. 8-9830
very
mor
by a
Bach
Rio’s
Hospitality, genuine and afia*
cere, characterized the native pop
ulation towards all pilgrims. One
night I was caught in the down
town district at five o’clock. A taxi
was simply not to be had. Standing
on one of the corners, looking
helpless 1 suppose, a new Oldsmo
bile pulled up and a voice from
within inquired in English if I
needed anything. I explained the
difficulty to the gentleman and the
good man drove me some ten miles
to my lodging. On the way we en
gaged in lively conversation and
before I left the car I had an in
vitation to a yacht cruise of the
bay on the morrow. The good man
was a wealthy Brasilian merchant
who made frequent trips to the
U.S. He spoke with pleasure of
dear old Cleveland!
Naturally we did the chartered
tours of the city and its environs.
Our guides, Michel and Armand,
were like old friends after the
first five minutes. Michele spoke
9 languages! We had a ’53jChevro
let in good condition at reason
able rates. American cars are all
over Rio. Cadillacs cost $20,000
but they are everywhere in evi
dence. I suppose the price of cof
fee here has something to do with
that. The elite of Rio take tea ev
ery afternoon at the Copacabana
Palace between 4 and 6 and we
saw the elegance of Rio every af
ternoon.
Departure
We left Rio as we had come—
by night. As we said goodbye to
Armand he embraced us warmly
in Latin fashion although we had
not spoken to him all during the
trip. He spoke only Portuguese
and our Portuguese was submini
mum. As the plane climbed to gain
altitude we circled round and
round the city. Rio became a fairy
land of lights once again as we hit
out over the mountains for the
long rid? back over the jungle and
sea for Trindad
We spent nine days in Rio The
events linger in my mind like a
Midsummer Night’s Dream. But
this dream had been a dream of
substance—everlasting substance—
the substance of bread which is
the Body of Christ and the sub
stance of wine which is His
Blood.
Each Bay as I offered Mass
In the lovely little Church ef
Our Lady of Copacabana the
word* ef St. Fius sank deeper
into my hoort and soul. “Holy
Communion," h* said, “is the
shortest and th* surest way to
hoav*n. There are others, it is
true. There Is innocence, but
that Is for little children. Pen
ance, but we are afraid of that.
Endurance of the trials of life,
but whon they come we turn to
prayer and ask to be delivered
from thorn. The easiest, the
shortest way is through the
Bleased Sacrament. To approach
the alter takes only a moment,
and he who approaches tastes
truly the joys of heaven." Flu*
should have the last words on
tho 36th International Eucha
ristic Congress.
o---------------------
Archabbey to Note
IATR0BE, Pa —(NO—St. Vin
cent Archabbey will celebrate the
centenary of the establishment of
the Abbey, Seminary and Ameri
can Cassinese Congregation of
Benedictines. Wednesday, Aug 24.
Bishop Ready and other bishops
and abbots from the United States,
Canada and the Bahamas, will par
ticipate in the three-day event.
It was 100 years ago that Pope
Pius IX elevated the Monastery
from a priory to an abbey and at
the same time established the sem
inary.
A number of priests of the Dio
cese of Columbus are alumni of the
Seminary.
Archbishop John F. O'Hara,
S C. of Philadelphia, will open
the celebration with a Mass of
Thanksgiving. Bishop John F.
Rearden of Pittsburgh will preach
the sermon. Bishop Ready will of
fer a toast to the Seminary at a
banquet following the Mass.
CHEVROLET
School Re»istrations
(Continued from Page 1)
progress. A hlfih school accom
modating 450 students will be
built on a 20-acre site at W.
Church end Twenty-Third Sts.
Newark St. Francis de Sales
High School, in operation more
than 30 years, has become too
small to handle the rapidly
increasing enrollment.
A new school also is planned in
St. Andrews parish, established by
Bishop Ready in May, in the area
north of Upper Arlington. Even
tually, a school will be constructed
on a 10-acre plot at McCoy and
Reed Rds. Until that time, a school
bus will transport students in the
parish confines to St. Agatha’s
School.
St. Agatha's School, too, is ex
panding. A six-classroom addition
and auditorium are expected to be
completed shortly after the open
ing of school. With the
dition, the school will
classrooms.
new ad
have 16
also is
A classroom addition
planned for Corpus Christi School.
This year also has seen th*
completion of Watterson High
School, Holy Name School, and
a four-classroom addition to Im
maculate Canception School.
Enrollment at Watterson will
jump to 350. with the acceptance
of a freshman class of 190. Watter
son, which is adding one class each
year, will have all four years in op
eration beginning Sept. 1957.
September also will mark the
beginning of the first full academ
ic year for the new Holy Name
School. The salmon-colored, eight-
SUND/Y, AUGUST 21
THE TWELFTH SUNDAY AFTER
PENTECOST
Green vestments, Gloria. Second
priy-r of St. Jane Frances de Chan
tal, Third of the Octave of the
sttmptioh, Credo, Preface of
Trinity.
The six topics assigned lor dis
cussion at the gathering are:
What should our schools accom
plish? In what ways can we or
ganize our school systems more
efficiently and economically?
What are our school building
needs? How can we get enough
good teachers—and keep them.’
How can we finance our schools—
build and operate them? How can
we obtain a continuing iotorest in
education
2 GLASS INSERTS
2 SCREKN INSERTS
BOTTOM EXPANDER
Z-BAR FRAME
1 AUTOMATIC DOOR
CLOSER
SAFETY CHAIN
1
Member* Of
St. Avgustina
Parish
HOWARD PONTIUS
BINO DE PIETRO
co-ownoti
classroom structure affords facili
ties for 320 students.
Completed this year was a 4
room, L-shaped addition to Immac
ulate Conception School. The addi
tion, besides the classrooms, con
tains a multi-purpose room, kitch
en, cafeteria, and a school auditori
um.
NEW YORK—(NC)—By 1965 Ca
tholic elementary schools in this
country will have need of »n addi
tional 15,400 Religious teachers
and 1,180 lay teachers, while Ce*
tholic high schools must add 26,
170 teachers to their roll*. Present
ly, the elementary schools have
89,487 Religious and 6.884 lay
teachers while high school faculty
members total 25,360. These needs
are predicted by a Manhattan Col
lege survey.
The Manhattan survey contends
that the number of children attend
ing Catholic parochial schools will
increase from 3,373,000 in 1954 to
3.951,000 in 1965, an increase of
578,000. Catholic high schools will
more than double in enrollment
from 634.392 in 1954 to 1,288,131
in 1965, the survey claims.
Increasing faculties and build
ings means also increasing expen
ditures. The survey asserts that thw
Catholic elementary school system
in 1954 spent $34,659,000 in edu
cating its youth. In 1965, it fore
sees it costing the Catholic Church
in the United States $274,871,000
to educate the children attending
its schools that year.
MASS ORDO
The Week
Liturgy Of
As
the
MONDAY, AUGUST 22
FEAST OF THE IMMACULATE
HEART OF MARY
White veMiBents. Gloria. Second
prayer (in Low Masses) of St. Tim-
Consultant Mamed
To Study Meeds
Of Private Schools
WASHINGTON (NC) The
new consultant to the Committee
for the White House Conference
on Education, Df. Francis Park
man of the National Council of In
dependent Schools, will assist in
applying the six topics on the Con
ference’s agenda to private schools,
Clint Pace, a*mmittee director,
said here.
othy and Companions. Credo, Pre
face of the Blessed Virgin.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 23
FEAST OF ST. FHILIF BENlZZI:
VIGIL OF ST. BARTHOLOMEW
White vestments, Gloria, Second
prayer of the Vigil, Common Pre
face, Lac. Gospel Of the Vigil.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24
FEAST OF ST. BARTHOLOMEW,
APOSTLE
Red vestments, Gloria, Credo,
Preface of the Apostles.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 25
FEAST OF ST. LOUIS
White vestments, Gloria, Second
prayer “Defend us.” Third at the
choice of the celebrant.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 26
FEAST OF ST. ZEPHYRINUS
Red wstments, Gloria, Second
prayer “Defend us,” Third at the
choice of the celebrant, Preface
the
program for the Cob
concerned with both
non-public education,
Since the
ferehce is
public and
Dr. Parkman will aid the subcom
mittees studying each of the topics
by bringing to them his experience
gathered through many years’
work with non public schools, Mr.
Pace said.
Dr. Parkman, executive secre
tary of the independent schools’
organisation, was many years
headmaster at St. Mark’s School
Southborough. Mass. He is now re
siding in Brookline. Mass. The
Council has several Catholic
schools as affiliates.
of
Apostles.
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