K of Notes
Judge John C. Duffy will hr
guest speaker Sunday, Jan. 29, at
the Communion breakfast spon
sored by Marian Council 3864.
The meal will he served at the
TAT Restaurant, following the 8
o’clock Mass in St John the Evan
gelist Church, where all council
wmbers will receive Comimmion
in a body.
Monsignor Harry S. Connelly,
pastor of St. Joseph Cathedral,
addressed the Council Wednes
day at the monthly social meet
ing. Candidates for membership
were special guests.
NEWARK Members of
Newark Council 721 will receive
Communion Sunday. Jan. 29. in
St. Francis de Sales Church.
John Bringardner, program
chairman, has announced that
meetings during I^nt will fea
ture guest speakers and relig
On Wednesday, the council
honored committee members
who participated in the annual
youth fund campaign. John G.
Hennig, program consultant for
the supreme council of the K of
C, was guest speaker.
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Audit Firm Gives Top
Rating to Church on
(N.C.W.C. Newt Service)
NEW YORK A management audit of the Catholic
Church, conducted on statistical methods employed in mea
suring the managerial efficiency of industrial corporations,
has been attempted by the American Institute of Manage
ment, a non-profit foundation with headquarters here.
In stating the purpose of the
study Jackson Martindoll, AIM
president, said that the audit was
undertaken to determine “just
what administrative lessons might
be learned from the Church’s 19
centuries of varied problems and
He emphasized that the audit
was one of managerial practices
and “not of dogma or ecclesiastic
al premise.” A point rating was ap
plied to ten categories: social
function: organization structure:
growth of facilities: membership
analysis: development program:
fiscal policies trustee analysis
operating efficiency administra
tive evaluation and effectiveness
According to the Institute's
Management Evaluation Table,
the Church received 8,800
points out of a possible 10,000,
or 1300 more than the 7500
points required to be certified
as "excellent" by AIM stand
ards. Mr. Martindell stated that
"no other non-profit concern
could be rated so high."
Information lor the report was
gathered over a period of eight
years hy hundreds of researchers
in various countries and more
than 30 languages. Mr. Martindell
said. Stating that the Church had
not been asked “to approve or dis
approve this management audit,
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nor our many findings,” he admit
ted that “the information sought
hy us. from both official and un
official sources, has been freely
given.” Much of the research was
conducted in the Vatican Library.
The findings of the study rang
ed from an optimum excellence
rating of the Church's "social
function,” a high rating of its
"operating efficiency” and a de
tense of Catholic schools to a
criticism of the Catholic Press
and charges of “secretiveness" in
financial matters and “nepotism,”
"intrigue,” and “Isatin thinking"
in the Vatican.
In evaluating the "social func
tion" of the Chu-ch, the AIM
credited an optimum excellence
rating of 1000 points. "No oth
er organization," the report
stated, "over so long a period
would rate as high in social
function, despite the blemishes,
and few can equal the social
function of the Church as a
present day matter. Certainly
no other religious society at
tempts such broad services both
to its members and the com
mur'ty ." This function, the
report continued, "almost de
fies comprehension." Under the
term "social function," the AIM
considered educational and cul
tural contributions made in the
course of 19 centuries.
From the management efficien
cy standpoint, the AIM claimed
that two weaknesses existed:
“There is too little provision
for staff research work, the re
sult of which would he available
to Bishops on a requested basis.
Also, too much line and staff re
sponsibility is still vested in the
Pope himself, to the possible det
riment of his good health, study
and spiritual leadership. Popp Pi
us XII has heen seeing on the av
erage, two thousand people daily.
He works seven days a week and
has little time away from his du
ties, except for food and prayer.
No other ruler, temporal or spir
itual, adheres to such an astound
In the field of education, the
AIM report held that Catholic
grade schools, high schools and
colleges "should be encouraged
and aided by everyone, and
their value to the state be rec
ognized Parochial school
children, Catholic, Jow or Prot
estant, should have the same
government advantages as to
travel, food and books, as the
student in the directly support
ed public schools Any other
procedure will eventually have
the effect of eliminating Chris
tian or Jewish education and of
producing a common civiliza
tion from a common world.
When an entire nation travels
in one educational direction, It
cannot survive a marked
change in circumstances."
Criticisms Im p|pr| at Church
1) The “advanced age” of Cardi
nals in charge of Roman congre
2) Nepotism has hern "curtail
ed hut not eliminated.”
3) The charge that the Catholic
Church "is the only government
in the world that makes no public
statement of its finances.”
4) “Too many Catholic publi
cations with too little effort to
see that any of them arB truly
Shamrock Club .Meding
The first meeting of the Sham
rock Club has been changed to
Sunday. Jan. 29, at 2:00 p. m.. in
the Knights of Columbus Hall. 80
S. Sixth St. All members are
urged to attend.
Serra Club Elects Officers
Pictured above are the newly elected officers of the Colum
bus Serre Club. Seated, left to right, are Petrick J. Kirwin of
Holy Rosary parish, president John D. Igoe ef St. Agatha parish,
outgoing president and new member of the board of trustees
and Dr. Vincent Ellerbrok of St. Agatha parish, secretary.
Standing are Paul L. Lynch, St. Mary parish, Groveport, treasurer
Thomas Camobell, Our Lady of Victory parish, first vice-president,
and Edwin W. Bringardnar of St. Catharine parish, second vice
president. Edward Smith of St. Agatha parish, is the newly
elected trustee. Purpose of the Serra Club is tha fostering of
religious vocations and the furthering of Catholicism through
friendship among Catholic men.
President Eisenhower's “soil
hank” proposals for reducing
farm surpluses will not ach
ieve this end and will subject
small farmers to even great
er economic strain, the exe
cutive committee of the Na
tional Catholic Rural Life
Conference warned here.
In a statement issued after its
two-day gathering, the commit
tee had these points to make on
the plan for dealing with the
1) It regretted that propos
als for solution "ore deeply col
ored by an atmosphere of parti
2) It reminded that farm prob
lems “involve fundamental hu
man values and cannot justly be
treated as merely an exercise in
cold economic theory .”
3) It expressed surprise that the
President’s program made no pro
visions for the needs of migra
4) It recommended that grain
crop allotments, when used,
should be based on land capabil
ities rather than historical bases
5) It agreed with the Prosi
dent's recommendation of the
"dollar limit" on payments
made to those cooperating in
6) It suggested more liberal use
hy the International Cooper
ation Administration of funds for
wider foreign distribution of ac
cumulated food stocks, thus aid
ing relief agencies in feeding the
hungry in needy nations.
7) It wondered how the farm
er's cooperative could be ignor
ed in proposals, particularly
because of the part these or
ganizations play in "alleviating
the pressure or price spreads
between farmer and consumer."
The executive committee stat
ed that the President's proposals
for reducing the surplus would be
ineffective because “experience
has proven that farmers can util
ize fertilizers and improved tech
nology to increase yields to off
set their reduction in acreage.’’
This reduction would not ser
iously handicap large farm oper
ations, hut to the small farmer
it could mean the difference be
tween getting by and going under,
the statement said.
DETROIT (NC) More than
4.000 young people are expected
to participate in the mid-semester
holiday retreats to be sponsored
by 63 Detroit parishes. The re
treat program is aimed al teen
agers enrolled in public high
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The Mothers Chib of St.
Joseph Academy will sponsor
its annual Valentine lunch
eon and style show Feb. 7 at
1.00 p.m. in the school audi
torium, 331 E. Rich St. A
ham luncheon will be served.
The highlight of the after
noon will be a style show by
Roberts, with commentary by
Dorothea Greene. Participating
as models will he Mrs. John De
vaney. Mrs. Walter Cummins.
Mrs. Thomas Doucher. Mrs. Isa
bella Gentile, Mrs. Robert McCoy
and Mrs. Joseph Rotondn.
Seniors at St. Joseph Academy
who will also serve as models in
clude Carol Giantonio. Deborah
Clark, Judith Holland and Carole
Mrs. Normal Rothermich will
be in charge of the style show and
will be assisted by Mrs. Thomas
General chairman of the entire
program is Mrs. Charles Scott. As
sisting her with the various ac
tivities will be Mrs. James Phil
lips and Mrs. Richard Feth, lunch
eon: Mrs. Charles Fraley, prize
chairman tickets, Mrs. George
Mac Wond and Mrs. John Devan
ey hostesses for the afternoon
May They Rest in Peace
HUFF. Edvard R.. 61. Zanes
ville, Jan. 21. St. Nicholas church.
Survivors: his wife, Clara, two
sons, a daughter, two brothers,
eight grandchildren and a num
her of nieces and nephews.
GLANZMAN. A. J.. Sr.. 74. 464
E. Columbus St.. Columbus, Jan.
20. St. Mary church. Survivors:
his wife. Anna two sons, seven
daughters. 23 grandchildren, five
great grandchildren, one sister
and one brother.
RYAN. Miss Teresa. 63. 3689 N.
High St.. Columbus, Jan. 21. Im
maculate Conception church. Sur
vivors: one sister and several
nieces and nephews.
AMR1NE. Elmer. 73, 2341 N.
Fourth St., Columbus, Jan. 19.
Holy Name church. Survivors:
four daughters, a son. a brother
and 16 grandchildren.
JOHNS’!ON. Mrs. Beatrice. 77.
2448 Seneca Park PL. Columhus,
Jan. 21. St. Catharine church. Sur
vivors: her husband. Harry E. a
son and a daughter.
HOGAN. William M„ 78, 326
W. Hubbard Ave., Columbus, Jan
21, St. Francis church. Survivors:
his wife, Gertrude four daugh
ters, four sons and a sister.
MANSOR. Khalil, 60. 9 Ninth
St Zanesville. Jan. 23. St. Nich
olas church. Survivors: two daugh
ters. two sons and two sisters.
MAHLE. William J.. 79. Iron
ton, Jan. 21. St. Joseph church.
Survivors: two sons, a daughter,
one sister and a brother.
PICKERING. Kathryn. 68. 1594
Safford Ave.. Columbus. Jan. 19.
Sacred Heart church. Survivors:
three daughters, nine grandchil
dren. two great-grandchildren.
OLEN'ICK, Mrs. Pauline. 1012
Neil Ave.. Columbus. Jan. 16. St.
Francis church. Survivors: two
brothers and a sister.
BRUNO, Angelo N., 59. 156 S
Eureka Ave.. Columbus. Jan. 17.
St. John the Baptist church. Sur
vivors: his wife. Antionetta: two
sons, three daughters, six grand
children and a brother and a sis
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Jurist Raps Divorces,
‘2 Pay Check' Homes
CLEVELAND. O. (NC) There are some 6.000
divorces granted annually in Cuyahoga County courts and
that is far too mans csoecialh when the welfare of children
in the broken homes is taken into consideration Juvenile
Court Judge Albert A Woldman
Speaking to the afholx Pai
ent Teacher league, the jurist
said it wa« apparent that re
ligion is not being practiced in
many of the famihm- coming into
The judge also observed that
the “two pay check” family has
become an American institution,
and that the absence of the work
ing mother from the home has
become a matter o.’ grave con
"We are not only living in
the atomic ago, but also in tha
aspirin ago," Judge Woldman
said. "Twenty million Ameri
can adults are taking sleeping
pills every night in order to
get some rest, and there is far
too much ersatz living, such as
baby-sitters, boarding schools,
pre-cooked meals and meals
taken from a can."
The judge charged that too
many middle-class ano well-to-do
families are endeavoring to build
a home on a “can opener, card
table, cocktail shak’r and a hag
of golf clubs
He claimed that "the juve
nile delinquency cases appear
ing in the courts are in large
’New Holy erk Services
Subject of Pius Press
WASHINGTON (NC) The
new services for Holy Week and
Easter, designed for the people s
participation, translated and ar
ranged bv Father Philip Well
er. of the Catholic University
here, has been published by Saint
Pius Press, a non-profit project
of Berwyn. Maryland.
In addition to the complete
booklet, there are available indi
vidual booklets for each of the
four days—the complete rites for
Palm Sunday. Holy Thursday.
Good Friday and the Easter Vigil
and the Mass for Easter morning,
with commentary, and a simple
musical setting of the Ordinary
of the Mass to be sung by the
will be directed by Mrs Thomas
Murtha and Mrs. John Goetz: su
pervising the dining room will be
Mrs. Robert Otto and Mrs. Charles
Webb: favors. Mrs. Harley Halde
man and Mrs. James Phillips
flowers. Mrs. Joseph Bonarrigo
hake sale. Mrs. Richard Evans,
and publicity. Mrs. Warren Rick
WINTERS. Frank. 70. 1274 Par
sons Ave.. Columbus. Jan. 16, St
1-eo church Survivors: hi- wife.
Florence a son, a daughter, two
sisters, three grandchildren and
IZZIE. Carmine. 83. 1542 Wyan
dotte Rd.. Columbus Jan 19. SI.
John the RaptiM church Surviv
ors: his wife. Jennie, four sons,
fwn daughters. 26 grandchildren
and six great-grandchildren.
BELTRAM. Leo J. 27. 1400 Do
ten Ave., Columbus. Jan. 23. St.
Christopher church. Survivors:
his parents, two sisters.
SPAN1OL, Anthony. 69. 1697
Wilson Ave. Columbus. Jan. 19.
St. Leo church. Survivors: his
wife. Regina: a daughter, four
sons, nine grandchildren and a
HARRINGTON, Mrs. Catherine.
90 898 Hamlet St.. Columhus.
Jan. 19. Sacred Heart church. Sur
vivors: a niece and twn nephews.
DILLON. Mrs. Nora. 63, 1203
E. Rich St.. Columbus. Jan. 20.
St. John the Evangelist church.
Survivors: her husband. Thgmas:
three sons, a daughter, six grand
children. a brother, and her
mother. Mrs. Eliza Chaney.
McSHANE, Edward J, 66. 710
Seymour Ave.. Columbus. Jan. 20.
Holy Rosary church. Survivors:
his wife. Marian a son. four
daughters, a sister and a brother
and five grandchildren.
METZGER. Mrs. Minnie NL. 74.
2569 N. High St.. Columbus. Jan
23. Holy Name church. Survivors:
part symptoms of th deep seat
ed reactions of children to poor
community and family life." He
added that the youth of today
are being reared by parents
who are "nervous, insecure and
in most cases ill prepared for
wholesome family living."
The Judge recommended
schools for parents where those
in need can find help in adjust
ing to modern living tensions He
described such schools as “a cry
ing need in our community to
The school for parents, he said,
will help patents to become the
good example^ they should hr for
then children More important
than movies nr TV are “the day
to-day living pictures mother and
father present to the child.” he
The modern family is the best
educated, the healthiest, the best
equipped materially and the most
adaptable but at the same time
it is the most nervoui
and least prepared
some family living.”
for w hole
their religion at a
ing bond in family
Another speaker on the insti
tute program. Father Thomas
Murray S principal of St. Ig
natius High School, said that if
parents are to expect and demand
a sense of responsibility from
young people, they must strive to
develop their own characters
I nut fi Ils Officers
Newly elected uniform and
beneficial officers of the Knight-
of St. John. Commandery No 97.
were installed at ceremonies last
week at St John the Evangelist
School auditorium. Colonel Wil
bur Wuellnes. presiding.
Uniterm officers include Char
les Raiser, president: Bernard
Leitwein. first vice president:
William Leddy, second vice-pres
ident: William Renner, recording
secretary Ray Egger, financial
secretary: Wendelin J. Sigrist.
treasurer: Leo Bingham trustee:
Matthew Maloney and SigriM del
egates to fourth district Ed
Scholl, captain Renner, first lieu
tenant, and Egger, second lieuten
Newly installed beneficial offi
cers include Anthony Wolf, pre«i
dent leitwein. first vice presi
dent. Robert Kramer, second vice
president: Renner, recording sec
retary: Egger, financial secietary:
Sigrist. treasurer: Bingham, trus
tee: Maloney and Sigrist. delegates
to Ohio Grand and Colonel A.
Leitwein. delegate to National
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THE CATHOLIC TIMES—3
Friday. Jan 27. IftS#
Of School’s Name
Announcement of plans for
new Catholic high school and tha
naming of the school in memory
of the late Bishop James J. Hart
ley were commended this week in
an Ohw Stale Journal editorial.
The Journal described as
"moit gratifying" the fact that
the parochial school system is
continuing to expand, and that
the new school in the south
eastern section of Columbus
will be named for one who
"worked so tirelessly in behalf
of the schools in the Columbus
Bishop Hartley the editorial
declared. eminently success
ful in advancing academic Hand
ards in the diocese He wav tha
“guiding light” in unprecedent
rd expansion program of church
es. schools and institutions.
The "Journal" noted also
that Bishop Hartley succeeded
in establishing a school in
practically every parish in the
diocese. The paper added: "Na
other diocese in the nation
could claim a better record."
The editorial concluded:
“While the name of Bishop
Hartley a* a great religious and
scholastic leader will live for
many years among Catholics and
non-Catholics alike the naming
of a school in his honor will per
petuatc his drerlv to future gen
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