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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, September 14, 1956, Image 6

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6—THE CATHOLIC TIMES
Friday, Sept. 14.1956
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Fraternal Insurance Society for
Catholic Women and Children
Certificates issued from $250 00 io $5,000.00 tor VS hole Lafe
20 Pay Life and Paid Up at 70 years.
Children Term policy from 1 to 16 years.
HB1XN DOYLE MARY L. LETT
Supreme President Supreme Secretary
MARGARLI DAVISSON. EMMA DURKIN, Director
Executive Secretary Newark, Ohio
16 East Broad Street Columbus, Ohio
P. R. RANKLIN, Pres.
O'NEIL
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Essay Contest Rules
Set for Students
ST. LOUIS—Details of a $7,900 prize essay contest on
“The Alert Citizen and Civil Liberties” have been announc
ed by the Institute of Social Order and the editors of Social
Order magazine.
The magazine published by the
Jesuit research institute with
headquarters at St. Louis Univer
sity, is sponsoring the contest,
which will be financed by the
Fund for the Republic.
A first prize of $1,000 will be
offered for the best essay in the
contest which is open only to
undergraduates in accredited
colleges and universities.
Contestant* must have either
junior or senior standing and
be currently and regularly en
rolled as students. They must
major in political science or
an equivalent field such as gov
ernment, political philosophy,
or public administration.
Only one entry will be accept
ed from any student.
The subject title. “The Alert
Citizen and Civil Liberties.” may
be interpreted broadly so that a
manuscript may define, exempli
fy and analyze the role of the
alert citizen in
promoting civil
show how civil liberties have de
veloped and how they can be con­
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tracted or may illustrate how
the alert citizen can make civil
liberties better known and under
stood, it was announced.
Any manuscript which devel
ops the role of the alert citizen
in any significant respect to civil
liberties will be acceptable, the
magazine editors stated. The
manuscripts must not be more
than 5,000 words in length.
Beside* the $1,000 first prize
there will be a second prize of
$500, eight prizes of $250 each,
10 prites of $150 each, 10 prizes
of $100 each, 20 prizes of $25
•ach, and. 100 honorable men
tions.
Deadline for entries is Decem
ber 31, 1956. Entries must be
type written. The author s name
is not to appear on the manu
script. Accompanying the essay
must be a separate sheet of pa
per enclosed in a separately seal
ed envelope bearing the contest
ant s name and home address:
the school attended, and the name
of the chairman of the political
science department or equival
ent.
This sheet And the accompany
ing manuscript must be mailed
in a single envelope to The So
cial Order Alert Citizenship Con
test of the Institute of Social Or
der here.
Q_----------------
Religious Wins
51 Ribbons
At Ohio Fair
CINCINNATI -(NCi- A major
ity of the top prizes the breads
and canned and frozen foods divi
sions at the Ohio State Fair here
were awarded to a member of
the Btothers of .Mary.
Competing with scores of worn
en cooks, the lone niale contest
ant. Brother Aloysius Hochen
doner, S ., of the Marianist com
munity in Cleveland walked away
with 51 ribbons for 63 entries
and $95 in cash. He credits his
patroness. ‘Our Mdy Queen of
Cooks.” for his success,
A member of the Society of
Mary for 22 years, he prepared
hi* exhibit* for the fair while
serving as cook for 15 Brothers
attending summer classes at
Ohio State University. All the
food* wore tested on the ba*i*
of preparation, taite and qual
i»V.
Brother Aloysius baked a 3(H)
pound cake for I he golden wed
ding anniversary of his parents
a few months ago, and had it
tran.-ported from Cleveland to
Pittsburgh a lew months ago on a
mattress. It took 100 pounds of
powdered sugar to decorate it.
ills brother. Brother John
Hochendoner, S.M., operates the
dairy at Mt. St. John, Dayton.
A sister. Sister Felicia of the
Franciscan Sisters is stationed at
Millville, Pa.
——---------------o-------------------
Teachers’ Meeting
STEUBENVIU.E Rea i n
and science were the featured
topics at this years teachers’ in-'
stitute which was held Wednes-'
day and Thursday of this week
tinman hall in Central Catholic
high school. The annual affair
was establised 11 years ago as a
professional and informational
meeting for the teachers and pas
tors of the Steubenville diocesan
school system.
New Headmaster Named
LATROBE, Pa.—(NC)—Father
Louis Sedlacko, O.S.B., was ap
pointed headmaster of St. Vin
cent Preparatory School here,
Archabbot Dents O. Strittmatter,
O.S.B., of St. Vincent Archabbey
announced
MIESSE
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The board announced its poli
cy in response to questions sub
mitted to it by Gen. 'I roy Middle
ton university president. Gen.
Middleton said he will carry out
the board's rulings.
The school has accepted Negro
students in its graduate courses
since 1950.
A law passed in the last ses
sion of the Louisiana Legislature
forbids “any dancing, social func
tions, entertainments, athletic
training games, sports or con
tests. and other such activities
involving personal or social con
tacts in which the participants or
contestants are members of the
white and the Negro races.”
The Ixniisiana State University
board of supervisors have ruled
that:
Negro students may live in
university dormitories. They will
have the same choice as to type
of room there as any other stu
dents.
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w
Youth Revive Old Custom
An ancient tradition in the Church is the Offertory
Procession (top Photo) in which Young Christian Students
in convention at St. Joseph's College, Collegeville, Ind.,
who wish to receive Holy Communion at Mass, stop at the
table in the vestibule and transfer an unconsecrated host
from the box to the ciborium. Then at Mass, (bottom
photo) immediately after the Offertory Prayer, the priest
leave the altar and proceeds to the Communion rail to
receive 'the offering of the Congregation. Celebrant is
Father John Barnes, of Cresco, la.
Louisiana U. Rules
Newman Club Can’t
Hold Mixed Socials
BATON ROUGE, La. (NC) Social functions con
ducted by the Newman Club and other religious groups at
Louisiana State University must be racially segregated,
the university hoard of supervisors has ruled.
Religious center* on the cam
pus, however, may hold inte
grated religious meeting* and
services, the board decided.
Neither Archbishop Joseph F.
Rummel of New Orleans nor
Msgr. Robert E. Tracy. Newman
Club chaplain at the University,
had any immediate comment on
the boards action. Archbishop
Rummel said: “Roth Msgr. Tracy
and 1 prefer not to make any
comment until we have had an
opportunity to discuss with each
other the campus policy as outlin
ed by the 1*SU board.
—Cafeterias, coffee shops,
dining halls, drinking fountains
and rest rooms may be usod by
Negro students. They may not
use th* swimming pool.
Negro students are to be
seated in separate sections at ath
letic contests, but not in the sec
tion reserved for Negro specta
tors generally.
—Negro students may attend
meeting* of learned sociotie*
on the campus and may be ele
gibie for membership in honor
societies. However, if invited to
join a group they may not at
tend that organization's annual
banquet.
At commencement exercises,
Negro graduates are not to be
seated separately. But the Negro
parents and friends of the gradu
ate will be seated in segregated
sections.
At campus events, such as con
vocations, plays and musical pro
grams: at YWCA and YMCA
meetings, as at meetings in stu
dent religious centers there may
be integration, provided these are
not social functions. A definite
“No” was the answer to the ques
tion, ‘Shall Negro students be
permitted to attend university
wide dances for all students?”
-------------------o-------------------
English Queen Visits
All-Catholic Island
DALIBURGH. South List, Scot
land—Queen Elizabeth II and
the Duke of Edinburgh recently
visited this all-Catholic island of
South List. The royal couple is
taking a cruise off Scotland.
They visited St. Peter s church
where they were received by the
lector, Msgr Neil Mackellaig, and
several thousands of the isl nd
ers. Then th* visitors had lunch
at the Sisters' Hospital.
---------------------o---------------------
Asia, Africa Students
Take Part in Meeting
COLOGNE, Germany (NC)—
After a tour of Germany, a group
of 70 Catholic students from Asia
and Africa participated in the
German Catholic Congress (Kath
olikentag) here.
The group spent the earlier
part of their summer vacation as
house guests of German Catholic
families who helped to sponsor
their tour.
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Youth Notes
GYO Council To Begin
Fall Activity Program
•f
The Fall and Winter Program of the Council of Parish
CYO’s trill get under way soon according to Father Richard
Dodd. Director of Youth Activities. A letter was sent to the
parishes last week notifying them of the organization of the
Council.
Th* Council is a coordinat
ing group of representatives
from Parish CYO's who are af
filiated with the Youth Office.
It consists of th* Parish Priest
Moderators, Lay Adult Repre
sentatives and the Young Peo
ple. Th* Council is strictly a
voluntary program and serve*
only those parishes which wish
to be affiliated.
The Council meets four times
a year and publishes a monthly
bulletin in which it records ac
tivities of parish groups, gives
information of a Catholic nature
concerning current movies, rec
oords, etc.
It sponsors the monthly Holy
5 Catholics
Among Ten
Held by Reds
WASHINGTON—(NC) Five
Catholic missionaries are among
the 10 Americans whom Presi
dent Eisenhower has termed host
ages of the Red Chinese.
The Chief Executives use of
the term hostage came at a news
conference here.
Asked by a reported why he
supported th* State Depart
men's policy of refusing to
giv* U.S. newsmen permission
to accept Red China's new
"com* end see" attitude, th*
president said that so long as
Americans were held hostage
by the Peking regime he could
not go along with the idea.
No one, President Eisenhower
said, w-ould rather let reporters
go to Red China more than he.
He again re-affirmed his belief in
exchanges of newsmen, students
and people of all sorts between
countries.
But, the Chief Executive reit
erated, while Americans were
still held he would continue to
oppose sending reporters to
Peking.
The five Catholic priests are
Fathers Joseph H. McCormack,
M.M., Fulgence Gross, O.F.M.,
Cyril Wagner, O.F.M., John A.
Houle. S.J., and Charles J. Mc
Carthy, S.J.
The other five Americans are
Protestant missionaries and bus
iness men.
-------------------o-------------------
Prelate Deplores
African Family
realment
TOLEDO, Ohio —(NC)—Com
plete indifference to the fate of
the African family ranks as per
haps the gravest problem in that
land. Archbishop Denis E. Hur
ley, O.M.I., of Durban, South Af
rica, said here.
The 41-year-old prelate visited
Bishop George J. Rehring of To
ledo, here.
Husband* ar* separated from
their wive* and children for a*
long as six months at a time,
said Archbishop Hurley. Th*
men go into th* cities under th*
migratory labor system. It is
not unusual for a rural parish
to number 200 women, 300 chil
dren and six men, th* Arch
bishop said.
Worsening the situation is the
movement of young girls to the
cities for domestic servant em
ployment. The Archbishop said
they live alone in their own quar
ters and immorality is taken for
granted.
Some answer to the family
problems wiH be sought at the
meeting in January of the Catho
lic African Union, a coordinating
group of the laity, the prelate
declared.
-------------------o------------------•
Add Classroom*
YOUN S O W N Youngs
town's diocese schools opened last
Tuesday with an enrollment well
past 2,000 over last year's swollen
25.317 grade school population
and with some 30 more class
rooms than during the 1954-55
school year.
BANNA PAINT
MFG. COMPANY
131S Windeer Ave.
COLUMBUS
AX. 4-3361
Hour known as the Catholic
Y’outh Adoration Hour in various
parishes in the Diocese. It pro
motes the National Catholic
Youth Week celebration in the
Diocese and the arinual CYO
Fiesta Week program in the
Spring. It organizes basketball
and bowling leagues for the par
ish groups and conducts two con
ferences a year.
The first meeting of the Coun
cil will be held next week for the
parishes who are affiliated.
YOUNG ADULTS:
A meeting to inaugurate the
work of the second annual Pops
Concert by the Columbus Sym
phony Orchestra sponsored by the
Young Adult Council was held
last Thursday evening. The pro
gram is a big event of Catholic
Youth Week falling this year on
October 31st.
mhe Pops’ Concert, a program
of light concert and popular mu
sic is played at Valley Dale be
ginning at 8:30 p. m. and is fol
low ed by the music of Chuck Sel
by and his Orchestra for the re
mainder of the evening.
This civic end cultural pro
gram undertaken for the first
time last year by the Young
Adult Council is th* highlight
of th* youth week activities. It
is a program for young adults
and adults. Jim Pavilosky of
the Cathedral Club is chair
man of th* program.
Young people interested in
forming parish young adult clubs
or becoming affiliated with the
Young Adult Council may re
ceive information by calling the
President Marty Van Hoose at
BR. 4-0040 or the Catholic Youth
Bureau CA. 1 5891. 246 East Town
Street.
Sam A. Skunza HI.
s.nc.i’25
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