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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, September 21, 1956, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83007243/1956-09-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Mtua Said for
Slain Policeman
CORONA, N.Y—NC)—Funer
al services for William G. Long,
2S, a policeman slain in the line
of duty were held in Our I^ady
of Sorrows Church here, where
he had been baptized, had re
Cpived first Communion and was
Warned.
He was killed apparently when
he surprised a thief in a Jamaica
perking lot.
The policeman was given an in
spector's funeral. More than
4,000 persons attended, including
top police officials. He is sur
vived by his widow, Maureen, and
three children.
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ASSISI, Italy (NC) Two facts about the Interna
tional Congress of Pastoral Liturgy opening here give it
paramount importance.
First, the congress whose theme is “The Pastoral
Liturgical Renewal in the Pontificate of Pius XII”__ has
been officially called by the Sacred Congregation of Rites.
Second, further reforms in the
liturgy are expected to result
from the gathering.
The liturgical congress marks
the first time In the 2,000 year
history of the Church that car
dinals, bishops and priests from
all over the world are meeting
to study practical problems of
the liturgy. Some 1,300 dele
gates—including 100 from the
United States are attending
the meeting.
Extensive preparations have
been made here to give every
assurance that work of the con
gress will be able to proceed
with maximum effectiveness.
A Geneva firm has been en
gaged to equip the central meet
ing place, the auditorium of
the Citta della Cristiana, with
1,300 earphones so that simul­
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taneous translation of the pro
ceedings in the five official lan
guages (French, German, Italian,
Spanish and English) may be
heard by the delegates.
Presiding over the congress is
His Eminence Gaetano Cardinal
Cicognani. prefect of the Sacred
Congregation of Rites, who is also
slated to give the opening ad
dress.
The delegates will travel to
Rome on September 22 where
they will be received in audience
by His Holiness Pope Pius XII.
The Pope is expected to deliver a
major address on the liturgy at
that audience.
Their Eminences Giacomo Car
dinal Lercaro, Archbishop of Bo
logna, and Pierre Cardinal Ger
lier, Archbishop of Lyons, France
are also giving addresses during
the Assisi sessions. The interna
tional liturgical scholar, Father
Joseph A. Jungmann, S.J., of
Innsbruck, Austria is reading a
paper on “Pastoral: The Key to
the History of the Liturgy.”
In a special article he wrote
for the N.C.W.C. News Service
before he left for Europe, the
late Archbishop Edwin V. O’Hara
called the Assisi meeting “an out
standing event in the religious
history of our times.” Archbishop
O’Hara died of a heart attack in
Milan on September 11.
-----------------o-----------------
St. John Groups
Sponsor Social
The Young Married Couples
Organization of St. John the Bap
tist church, Columbus, will hold
its annual Autumn Nocturn on
Saturday, Sept. 22, frcm 9:30
12:30 at the Knights of Colum
bus ballroom.
Co-chairmen for the affair are
Mrs. Rocco Latorre of St. Aga
tha parish and Bruno Masdea of
Christ the King. Members of all
parish senior youth groups are
invited to attend the event. Tick
ets may be purchased at the door
or by calling Masdea at BE 1
4943. Other members of the com
mittee are Mr. and Mrs. Angelo
Casuccin, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rick
etts, Mr. and Mrs. Nick Colley,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Felice, Mr.
and Mrs. Angelo Col basso, Rocco
Latorre and Mrs. Bruno Masdea.
-----------------o-----------------
Newark K. of C.
Holds Initiation
NEWARK—Exemplification of
the first degree for a class of can
didates were held this week in
the Newark Council, Knights of
Columbus club rooms. Second de
gree ceremonies are scheduled
for Oct. 7 in Lancaster.
At the last meeting, Father
Roland Torer, assistant pastor of
St. Francis de Sales church spoke
on a summary of Catholic doc
trine. A question and answer per
iod followed his talk.
Grand Knight Charles Pellerite
announced a Communion Mass,
honoring deceased members of
the council, Bvill be held in the
Church of the Blessed Sacrament
at 7:30 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 30.
-----------------o-----------------
If everyone dwelling on the
earth loved God, earth would be
heaven.—Rev. Raoul Plus, S.J.
PORTSMOUTH—A total of 19
applicants will be initiated into
Portsmouth Council 741, Knights
of Columbus, Monday night at the
Council’s club rooms. The group
will be known as the Father Ru
beck Class, in honor of the new
chaplain to the organization.
At its last meeting, J. Julian
Snyder announced that Council
members will receive Holy Com
munion in a body at the 8:30
Mass on Sunday, Sept. 30, at
Holy Redeemer church.
J. A. Distel, chairman of coun
cil activities, announced a K. of
C. excursion to South Bend, Ind.,
for the Notre Dame-Michigan
State football game was sched
uled for Oct. 20 and that reser
vations will be accepted until
Sept. 30.
Other council activities in
cluded the election of Al. J. Mel
cher as trustee to fill the vac
ancy on the board created by the
death of George Haaf, and the
purchase of new office equip
ment for the clubrooms.
I
101 Birthdays
Miss Ella Blacker, seated, above, is greeted by Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Mayer, all residents of St. Raphael Home
of the Aged on Roxbury Road, Marble Cliff, on her 101st
birthday. Miss Blacker is the oldest member of the home,
where a reception was held in her honor last week.
60% Of Population
U.S. Church Members
Increase Report Says
NEW YORK (NC) Just
over 60 per cent of the population
in the continental United States
is affiliated with churches or syn
agogues, the National Council of
C’ urches of Christ (Protestant)
reported here.
The council said that for the
first time church membership
passed the 100 million mark,
reaching a total nf 100,162,529
Portsmouth
K-C Initiates
19 Candidates
persons. The U. S. population in
July was in excess of 168 million
persons.
Of those connected with
churches or synagogues, rhe
council said that 58,448,56? are
Protestants, 33,396,647 are Cath
olics and 5,500,000 are Jewish.
These figures were gathered
from 258 religious bodies and
most of the data was for the
year 1955.
The figures are to he contain
ed in the council’s annual publi
cation. the Yearbook of Ameri
can Churches, to be published
Sept. 15.
“Continuing an upsurge that
goes back to World War IT, the
church membership gains in the
past year again outstripped pop
ulation gains,” the council said
in its report.
There are 2.8 per cent more
church members as against 18
per cent more people, it added.
In comparison with the 60.9
per cent of the population con
nected with religious bodies now,
it was 49 per cent in 1940 and
57 per cent in 1950.
The council said that the Prot
estants gained 1,324,425 members
during the year and that Catholic
membership increased by 993,315.
“In proportion to the popula
tion, Protestants number 35.5
per cent Roman Catholics, 20.3
per cent virtually the same
ratio as has existed for many
generations/' the report said.
Continuing its breakdown of
the total of more than 100 mil
lion, the council said that after
Protestant, Catholic and Jewish
memberships, there are 2.386,945
Eastern Orthodox. 376, 370 “Old
Catholics” and “Polish National
Catholics” and 63.000 Buddhists.
Catholics constitute the largest
religious body in the U.S. More
than 85 per cent of the Protest
ants in the nation are included in
nine general denominational fam
ilies.
Requiescant
You are asked to pray for the
repose of the souls of the follow
ing and the others who have died
I” tho Diocese during the past
week.
NOLL. Phillip, 77, Sept. 10.
Holy Trinity church. Somerset.
Holy Trinity cemetery.
KEISTER, Mrs. John, 65 Sept.
7, St. Rose church, New Lexing
ton. St. Patrick cemetery, Junc
tion City.
RHINEHART, Miss Ann, 65
Sept. 12, St. Thomas church,
Zanesville.
BARTA, John, 73. Sept. 10, St.
Ladislaus church, Columbus. St.
Joseph cemetery.
COOK, Mrs. Charlatte, 79, Sept.
10, Holy Family church, Colum
bus. St. Joseph cemetery.
KIERAN John, 96, Sept. 6, St.
Thomas church, Zanesville. Mt.
Calvary cemetery.
REBUGHI, Andrea, 74, Sept.
10, St. Ladislaus church, Colum
bus. St. Joseph cemetery.
LEONHARD, Mrs. Cyrilla, 64,
Sept. 4, St. Joseph church, Dover.,
Archbishop Dies Was
To Have Given ILS.
Report at Assisi Meet
ASSISI, Italy (NC) Restored Holy Week rites were
so enthusiastically received in the United States that “it
would be a great waste” if the faithful are not encouraged
to take “an equally enthusiastic part in the sacred liturgy
... the rest of the year as well
This is the report that ths
lets Arc i s o Edwin V.
O'Hara, Bishop of Kansas City
St. Joseph, was bringing to th.
International Congress of Pas
toral Liturgy here. While he
wes meking final revisions on
the address in a Milan hotel
room, he hed a heart attack and
died.
He was preparing to give the
report, titled “The Restored Holy
Week in the United States of
America,” as head of the 100
member American delegation to
the congress.
His paper was based chiefly on
reports he received from 93
American bishops. His account of
how the Holy Week reforms were
carried out in the United States
ended with specific recommenda
tions, as summarized from the
reports sent him by the U.S. bish
ops.
One recommends 11 o n was
that the vernacular (English in
the United Stetes) be used
more extensively in Holy Week
services. Another asked *hat
the present three-hour Eucha
ristic fast regulation for after
noon and evening Masses be
extended to morning Masses as
well.
Archbishop O’Hara wrote that
the reports he received from the
93 U.S. bishops “clearly indicate”
that the first observance of the
restored Holy Week rites in the
United States was an “overwhelm
ing success so far as general en
thusiasm and enormous increases
in attendance, and in the recep
tion of Holy Communion, are con
cerned.”
At the same time, Archbishop
O'Hara’s report emphasized that
increased attendance at Holy
Week services “is only the first
step.” He quoted one bishop as
saying:
“Physical presence is not
enough. After our people are
there, they must be helped along
the road to a more intelligent un
derstanding of the liturgy and a
more complete participation in
the same Thp new Ordo of
fers almost unlimited possibili
ties in this direction.’’
Elsewhere in the report,
Archbishop O'Hara suggested
that a “great deal of education
of clergy and faithful alike is
needed” if the Easter Vigil “is
to take its rightful place as the
principal service in the whole
Church year."
A great many of the reports
sent to Archbishop O'Hara by his
fellow members of the American
hierarchy said, in connection
with participation by the laity,
that a greater use of the vernac-
ular “would be most desirable.”
He said only a few reports indi
cated opposition to an extended
use of the vernacular. One bish
op wrote:
“Most of our priests think that
a more liberal use of English
should be permitted in all the
ceremonies of Holy Week. They
would not want any change in
the language of the'Mass itself
but they are convinced that the
use of English in other Holy
Week ceremonies, especially in
the Easter Vigil, would help the
people spiritually and would en
able them to participate to a
greater extent in the liturgy.”
Summing up the recommenda
tions of the American Bishops on
the use of the vernacular in the
Holy Week rites, Archbishop
O’Hara wrote:
“Renewal of the baptismal vows
in the vernacular at the Easter
Vigil has had the startling effect
of transforming the congregation
from spectators to participants.
People lose contact with the cere
mony in long readings in Latin.
All extended responses calling
for the participation of the peo
ple should be in the vernacular.
This suggestion includes a Palm
Sunday processional hymn, the
litanies, the improperia, and the
lessons at the Vigil to which the
people are expected to listen.”
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y
Archbishop Edwin V.
O'Hara, Bishop of the new
ly formed diocese of Kan
sas City-St. Joseph, Mo.,
was victim of a heart at
tack in Milan, Italy. Be
fore his death, he was en
route to Assisi to partici
pate in the International
Congress of Pastoral Litur
gy opening September 18.
Archbishop O'Hara was 75.
Some of the U.S. bishope'
recommendations, as summar
ized bv the late Bishop of Kan-
City-St. Joseph, had a prac
tical nature. They stressed the
overcrowding, esp e i a I I y in
some of the big city parishes,
at the Holy Thursday and Good
Friday services. They noted
the need for one morning Mass
on Holy Thursday for people
who cannot attend in the eve
ning.
An almost unanimous recom
mendation of the U.S. bishops
was that the Good Friday services
he permitted to begin at 12 noon
They noted the tradition in many
American cities nf closing offic
es. factories and shops from noon
until 3 Some suggested that
another, shorter service (with
Holy Communion) in the evening
as well as the full service in the
afternoon, be held to alleviate
the overcrowding problem.
Many of the ordinaries suggest
ed that something be done to
make the Veneration of the
Cross more practicable in crowd
ed churches
ESI ABL1SHED
IN
1890
Si//
THE CATHOLIC TIMES—3
Friday. Sept. 21,195«
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