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The Catholic times. [volume] (Columbus, Ohio) 1951-current, September 21, 1956, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83007243/1956-09-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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In th*
Russian
tone of Berlin
the door of a parrot’s cage was
accidentally left open and the
bird escaped.
The owner immediately insert*
•d an
advertisement in the local
paper. “If anyone finds my par
rot,” it read, “I wish it to be def
initely understood that I do not
aharp the bird s political opin
ions.”
Catholic Digest—September
the most
important
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CA. 4-3871
L- D. Peoples, Pres.
Scientists Say-
Artificial Control of
Birth No Solution
To ‘Over Population’
LONDON (NC) Birth control devotees got little
satisfaction from two scientists who talked on population
problems at the annual meeting of the British Association
for the Advancement of Science.
Dr. C. B. Goodhart, assistant curator of Cambridge
University Zoology Museum, of
fered biological reasons why the
18th century economist Malthus
wag wrong in predicting that the
growth of the human population
must eventually outstrip any pos
sible increase in food supplies.’
Earlier in the week another
scientist rejected the Malthusian
theory on agricultural grounds.
Dr. G. V. Jacks, in an address to
the association’s agricultural sec
tion, said the world 100 years
from now would be able to feed
its probable population of six bil
lion people. Soil fertility could be
maintained and enough food pro
vided for any increase in popula
tion if the cities produce enough
wealth to pay for it, Dr. Jacks
maintained.
Dr. Goodhart said he does not
agree with the assumption that
human fecundity has a constant
value that could be altered only
by artificial means.
The fecundity of women, said
Dr. Goodhart, is determined by
social, economic and physiological
factors. In western countries
these factors have made low fe
cundity advantageous. He pointed
out that populations in the west
started declining before the use
of contraceptives became general.
In disease-stricken areas, large
families are still prevalent and
are necessary for race survival,
he said, adding that improved
medical services and economic
prosperity decrease the average
fecundity.
With regard to the special case
Pn'Village'a most complete
food market
Tom
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Claranca O'Brien, Treat.
of Ireland the problem of the
“vanishing Irish” Dr. Goodhart
traced the pattern of human fe
cundity in that country during
the last two centuries.
Until 1770, he said, when infant
morality in Ireland was high, high
fecundity would have been ad
vantageous and would have be
come predominant. With the dis
covery of the potato, however, in
fant mortality decreased. Though
the population increased more
rapidly than elsewhere, there was
a lowering of the average fecundi
ty. Thus after the disaster of the
potato blight in the 1840’s the
population was not able to re
cover in size as would have been
expected.
Since then the population of
Ireland has continued to decline,
partly because of emigration, he
said. He added:
“The present low fertility in
Ireland seems to be largely due to
late marriage and failure to mar
ry rather than to low fertility in
those women who do marry
young, and it is said that many
people in Ireland nowadays are
not the marrying type. Their in
fecundity may be psychological
rather than physiological but it is
none the less real.”
-----------------o-----------------
Reds Have New Look
CLEVELAND Archbi shop
Edward F. Hoban this week warn
ed that the Communist Party will
use its “new look and approach”
in a renewed effort to infiltrate
labor unions.
Tthe Archbishop’s warning
came in a Labor Day statement
which was distributed to workers
at noon Mass last Monday in St.
John Cathedral.
For Catholic Reader a
Image Releases Among
New Books Reviewed
AUGUSTINE, ST. The Rule of
St. Augustine. (Newman. $2.75).
W7ith the first English transla
tion of Blessed Alphonsus Or
ozco’s commentary.
BALLANTYNE, MURRAY, All
Or Nothing. Sheed & Ward.
$3.50). Autobiography of a Can
adian convert.
BELLOC. HILAIRE. The Path
to Rome. (Image Books. 85c pa
per). Ilustrated—Reprint.
BIBLE. The New Testament.
(Image Books. 95c paper). Reprint
of the Confraternity translation.
BULIARD, ROGER. My Eski
mos A Priest in the Arctic.
(Farrar, Straus & Cudahy. $1.95).
An account of missionary life for
upper grade and high school
readers a “Vision Book.”
BURTON, JOSEPHINE. Crip
pled Victory. (Sheed and Ward.
$2.75) The physical and spiritual
development of a crippled boy.
BURTON KATHERINE. Sorrow
Built a Bridge. (Image Books.
75c Paper.) The life of Mother
Alphonsa, daughter of Nathaniel
Hawthorne. Reprint.
CROTEAU, JOHN. The Feder
al Credit Union. (Harper. $3.50).
History and contemporary an
alysis of a twenty-year-old insti
tution.
DOOKNIK, N. G. ET AL. A
Handbook of the Catholic Faith.
(Image Books. $1.35 Paper). Re
print of the book originally en
titled “Tripytch of the King
dom.”)
FITZGERALD, ED. Champions
In Sports and Spirit. (Farrar,
Straus, and Cudahy. $1.95).
Sketches of Rocky Marciano,
Maureen Connolly, Maurice Rich
ard, Terry Brennan, Bob Cousy,
Gil Hodges and Yogi Berra. A
“Vision Book,” for upper grades
and high school readers.
FRANCIS DE SALES ST. In
troduction To The Devout Life.
(Newman. $3). New translation
by Michael Day, C.Or.
Parents Reminded
Of Duty to Teach
Children Religion
INDIANAPOLIS—(NO— Arch
bishop Paul C. Schulte of Indian
apolis, has issued a strong re
minder to parents of Catholic
children attending public schools
that they have a “serious obli
gation” to send their children to
religious instruction classes.
“As you would not neglect the
physical health of those God has
placed in your charge, much less
should you be negligent of their
spiritual welfare,” the Archbish
op said in a pastoral letter.
Catholics were urged to grasp
every opportunity to broaden
their spiritual knowledge by tak
ing part in discussion group and
study club activity on the parish
level or by enrolling in adult re
ligious education courses wher
ever possible. The pastoral let-
ter further urged the faithful to
take an active role in the work
of the Confraternity of Christian
Doctrine which has been estab
lished in each parish in the arcb-
Veronica’s Veil
"The Holy Face," the latest painting by George
Rouault to arrive in the U.S. is being first displayed in
St. Michael's Church, Bement, III. It shows the painter's
conception of the face of Christ as it remained on Veron*
ica's veil. Looking at the work, valued at $10,000, is
Father V. J. Liss of Bement, Francis Speltz, and Thomas
and Ann Mattingly. It will be on display until November.
Southern DCCW
Deanery Meets
At Chillicothe
CHILLICOTHE—The fall meet
ing of Southern Deanery will be
held Sunday afternoon, Septem
ber 23, 1956. at St. Mary's School
Auditorium here. The St. Mary’s
parish Council will be host for
this meeting, opening at 2.30 p.
m.
Mrs. Mary D. Torchiano, of
Portsmouth, and president of
Southern Deanery, will preside
at the business meeting. The
program for the afternoon is in
charge of Mrs. J. Leo Hirsch of
Chillicothe, and Deanery Relig
ious Activities chairman.
The main address will be de
livered by Fr. Julius C. Klinec,
pastor of St. Peter’s Church, Chil
licothe.
Mrs. Kenneth C. Melvin, presi
dent of St. Mary’s Parish Council
is general chairman nf the con
ference.
GONZALES de CAMARA.
LUIS. St. Ignatius’ Own Story.
(Regnery. $2.50). Includes a
sampling of letters translated
by William J. Young, S.J.
HEMON, LOUIS. Maria Chap
delaine, A Tale of The Lake St.
John Country. (Image Books. 75c
Paper). Reprint of a FrenchCan
adian novel.
KANE, George, ed. Meeting The
Vocation Crisis. (Newman. $3).
Essays on .religious vocations.
MARTINI, TERI. Treasure of
the Mohawks. (St. Anthony Guild.
$2) Illustrated biography for grade
school children of Catherine Te
k&kwithd*
NEWMAN, JOHN HENRY.
Apologia Pro Vita Sua. (Image
Books. 95c Paper). Reprint in
reduction by Philip Hughes.
NEWMAN, JOHN HENRY.
Faith And Prejudice. (Sheed and
Ward. $2.50) Original printing of
nine hitherto unpublished ser
mons.
PERRIN. J.M. Forward The
Layman. (Newman. $3.25). On
his religious apostolate.
STACK, NICOLETTE. Rainbow
Tomorrow. (Bruce. $2.95). Story
for teen-age girls of Filipino fam
ily life.
STEIN, EDITH. Writings. (New
man. $3.75). Selected and trans
lated, with an introduction by
Hilda Graef.
TALBOT, F. X. Saint Among
The Hurons (Image Books. 95c
Paper). Reprint life of St. Jean
Brebeuf.
THOMAS AQUINAS, ST. On
The Truth Of The Catholic Faith:
Book Three: Providence. (Image
Books. 2 vols. 85c each. Paper).
Translation with introduction and
notes, by Vernon Bourke.
VAWTER, BRUCE. A Path
Through Genesis. (Sheed and
Ward. $4.) Commentary showing
lack of conflict between faith
and reason.
WORM, PIET. Stories From the
Old Testament. (Sheed and Ward.
$3.) Colored illustrations for
early grades.
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5 St. Ann Guilds
Meet Next Week
Five St. Ann’s Guilds have set
meetings for next week accord
ing to Mrs W. R. Robinson, pub
licity chairman.
The guilds and their meetings
follow:
Tuesday, Sept. 25—Guild No.
12 will meet at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. John Oberting, 591
S. 22nd St. Business meeting,
cards and refreshments.
Tuesday, Sept. 25th—Guild No.
37 will meet at 8:00 p. m. at the
home of Mrs. Wm. Geizler, 711
S. 22nd St.
Wednesday, Sept. 26th—Guild
No. 19 will meet at 8:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. John J. Mas
cari, 2736 Brownlee Road. Busi
ness meeting and refreshments.
Thursday Sept. 27th Guild
No. 43 will meet at 8:30 p. m. at
the home of Mrs. Richard Spires,
268 Olentangy St.
Friday, Sept. 28th—Guild No.
22 will meet at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. D. Harsha, 1258 Re
public Ave.
-----------------o-----------------
A mountainaar on his first vis
it to the city was fascinated by
the asphalt streets. Scraping a
foot on the surface at an inter
section he remarked to his son,
“Well, I can't blame them for
building a town here. The ground
is too durned hard to plow any
how.”
Catholic Digest—September
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Of Interest to Women
By Our Correspondents
St. Ladislaus Ladies Set Spaghetti Dinner Sunday
The ladies of Saint Ladislaus
Church will hold their annual
spaghetti dinner op Sunday, Sep
tember 23, in the school hall at
277 Reeb Avenue.
Mrs. Albert Macioce, 1742
South Fifth Street and Mrs. Jos
eph Persichetti, 123 Barthman
Avenue, are co-chairmen in
charge of the dinner.
Mrs. John Taraba. 1913 Wager
Street, and Mrs. Michael Yand
rich, 276 East Morrill Avenue,
tickets Mrs. Warren Marshall,
1792 South Washington Avenue,
and Mrs. Paul Kelly 242 East
Morrill Avenue, tables. Mrs. How
ard White is publicity chairmen
Dinner will be served from 11
a m. to 8 pm. there will be car
ry-out service and free baby sit
ting. The public is invited. Ad
ults $1.00 and children 50c.
St. Augustine Group
Sponsors Euchre Party
St. Monica’s Altar Society of
St. Augustine Parish will spon
sor a euchre party tonight 8:30
p. in the parish hall, Loretta
and Greenwich Avenues. Home
made pie and coffee following
the party. The public is invited.
New Officers Installed
At New Philadelphia
NEW PHILADELPHIA The
regular monthly meeting of the
Altar society was held recently
in the parish hall of Sacred
Heart church, following recitation
of the rosary.
New officers for the coming
year, who were installed at the
meeting, are Mrs. Thomas Mee
chan, president: Mrs. Wilbur
Franz, vice president Mrs. Wen
dell Bigler, treasurer, and Mrs.
Never any weary traveller com
plained that he came too soon
to his journey’s end. Thomas
Fuller (1608-1681).
-----------------o----------------- i
If you are ruled by mind you
r.c a king, if by body, a slave.—
Cato (234-147B.C.)
SMITH METAL
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Mary Alexander, secretary. The
officers uere installed by Mrs.
Kenneth Aken.
PCCW of St. Augustine
Holds Meeting Wednesday
The parish council of Catholic
women of St. Augustine parish
will hold its regular monthly
meeting at 8 p. m. next Wednes
day evening in the parish hall.
Fr George Fulcher will be the
guest speaker for the meeting.
A social will follow the business
meeting.
Communion Sunday fnr the
group has been set -for October
7, at 7:45 a m. Mass.
Notre Dame Alumnae
Name New Officers, Board
The Notre Dame de Namur
Alumnae of St. Joseph Academy
recently named new officers for
the current year.
They are: Mrs. George Gugle,
2363 Berwick Blvd. Christ the
King parish, president Mrs. Wil
liam Lang, vice president Mrs.
Louis Quint, treasurer Mrs. Eu
gene Puccetti, recording secre
tary Mrs. James Smurr, corres
ponding secretarp Mrs. Richard
Shipley, ways and means Mrs.
Floyd Claprood, religion Mrs.
James Strapp, Guild chairman
Mrs. James Sheedy, social chair
man Mrs. Dan Grimes, tele
phone Mrs. James Grady, neu
crology Mrs. Bruno Masdea pub
licity chairman.
Other board members include:
Mrs. Herman Jacobs, Mrs. Will
iam Helman, Mrs. Charles Witt
kamp, Mrs. Paul Weilbacher, Mrs.
T. L. Hurley. Mrs. Richard Ship
ley.
BLUE VALLEY
BUTTER
IS GOOD BUTTER
That's Why Millions Um It
o
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THE CATHOLIC TIMES—5
Friday, Sept. 21,1956
Real Planned
Parenthood Here
CLEVELAND—(NC) Televi
sion viewers in this city
1 quickly.
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drawer is center guided and fully dustproof. This is authentic styling,
with painstaking workmanship fully evident. The three major pieces
above (including the double dresser), are specially
priced, and you may substitute or add additional
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y FURNITURE COMPANY
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SOUTH HIGH AT RICH STREET
were
given some good advice recently
concerning planned parenthood.
Tom Haley, director
of the
“Morning Surprise” program
dience that
41
Chest-on
Chart
Vanity 4
Bench
en
station KWY, told a listening
au­
“We have planned
parenthood in our family, we be
lieve in it! We have a baby
prac­
tically every year.”
Passing on a little good
adviee
to husbands and wives who
are
parents, Mr. Haley said
“It’s a
good thing for parents to go
on
a vacation with their children
What A Dollar
Will Do
For Catholics
Nothing is more important
In Hit
Catholic home today than good*
wholesome reading for the entire
family. It should be entertaining,
informative and above all, educa
tionai without a distortion of
facts.
The Catholic Digest, now in ita
21st year, is read bv millions
every month and is the
largest
magazine in the entire Catholie
field. Every issue contains from
25 to 30 complete articles selected
from magazines, newspapers and
books from ail over the world
and edited expressly for you. In
handy, easy-to-read digest size,
its 128 pages every issue sparkle
with sketches, pictures and
stories jam-packed with human
experiences. Entertaining and
rich in reading for every Catholis
from 8 to 80.
Now you can see and read
for yourself at a special intro
ductory offer. The regular news
stand price is 35c
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copy, but
as
an inducement, we offer you, for
a limited time, 6 months for only
$1.00. Don’t miss this rare oppor
tunity.
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With your trial subscription
and to mark the beginning of
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olic Digest, we will send you
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medal. It is imported from Italy
and may be attached to your
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Just pin a dollar bill to
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St. Paul IS,
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A A

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