Newspaper Page Text
Text Of U.S.
Bishops Statoment On Psge Two Vol. VI, No. 8 Bishop Names New Chancellor, Dean For Diocesan Posts Fathers Car roll, Rubeck Get New Duties, Judges Named Rishop Ready this past week appointed a* new chancel lor of the Diocese, named a Dean to the Southern Deanery and made one new pro-synodal judge while re-appointing Fr. Carroll Fr. James J. Carroll, who has •orved at the Chancery Office since 1950 and who more re cently has been vice-chancellor of the Diocese, has been named Chancellor of the Diocese to re place Msgr. Roland T. Winel, who was named pastor of St. Mary parish, Lancaster, last June. Fr. Hubert Rubeck, pastor of Holy Redeemer parish, Ports mouth, has been given the addi tional duties of Dean of the Southern deanery to replace Monsignor Joseph Casey, who was named pastor of St. Cath arine parish, Columbus, in the Central Deanery, last June. At tha same time the Bishop announced the appointment of one new pro-synodal judge, Fa ther James Cooney, S.T.L., as sistant pastor of St. Joseph Ca thedral, and the appointment of four other judges, Mon signor Joseph E. McGlynn, J.C.L., pastor of Saered Heart, Mrs. Gloekner Elected NCCW Secretary Mrs. Glocknar Mrs. Alexander J. Gloekner of Holy Name Parish, Columbus, was elected Secretary of the Na tional Council of Catholic Women at the annual conven tion in Chicago earlier this month. Mrs. Gloekner, who has served for the past two years as Na tional Director of the Province of Cincinnati, will continue in that capacity, as well as acting as Secretary to the National Council for the next two years. Mrs. Robert Mahoney of Hart ford, Connecticut is the newly elected president. The first woman from the Co lumbus Diocese to serve as a Director and Officer of the Na tional Council of Catholic Women, Mrs. Gloekner has been well prepared for her duties of leadership by serving as presi dent of the Holy Name Parish Council, president of the Cen tral Deanery of the DCCWJ and president of the Columbus Dio cesan Council of Catholic Women. She is an active member in many inter-parochial organiza tions and algo in several civic groups. Earlier this year she was awarded the Pro Ecctesia Medal from His Holiness, Pope Pius XII. Mrs. Gloekner and her hus band are parents of three chil dren, Sister Marian Therese, a novice of the Sisters of Charity at Mt. St. Joseph on-the-Ohio, John, a freshman at Notre Dame University, and Michael, a fresh man at St. Charles High School in Columbus. Fr. Ruback Coshocton, Fr. Goorg* Schorr, vice-chancellor, George A. Fulcher, S.T.D., sistant pastor St. Joseph thedral, and Fr. Thoralf Thie len, S.T.D., Professor, Pontifi cal College Josephinum. Father Carroll After his ordination by Bishop Ready on Oct. 27, 1945. Fr. Car roll was assigned to St. Mary’s parish, Marion, where he served as assistant pastor until his as signment to Holy Family parish as assistant pastor n July, 1947. In June of 1950 he was assign ed to the Chancery Office where he served at several posts. He received his J.C.D. de gree from the Catholic Uni versity of America in 1955 and served as vice-chancellor prior to his appointment as Chan cellor. Father Rubeck Father Hubert Rubeck, who was appointed pastor of Holy Re deemer parish last June and now has received the additional du ties of Dean of the Southern Deanery, attended Blessed Sacra ment school in Newark and re ceived his Bachelor of Arts de gree from St. Charles Seminary in 1931. He finished his major seminary studies at the University of Inns bruck, Austria, and was ordained by Archbishop Sigismund Waitz there April 7, 1935. Father Rubeck was assigned to Holy Name parish, Steubenville, after his ordination and served there until 1940. He was then moved to St. Peter parish, Wheel ersburg, where he remained until 1950, when he was assigned to St. Luke’s parish, Danville. Named to National Newman Offices Fr. Staunton Leaves Post Due to Health Father John C.. Staunton has been forced to leave ms post as secretary of the Ohio Catholic Welfare Conference, which he has held for 10 years, due to ill health, it was announced this week by the Chancery office fol lowing his recall to Cincinnati son The new Chancellor is the of Mrs. Mary A. Finnegan Car roll, 321 Siebert St., and the late Charles Carroll. He attended St. Leos parish school for eight years before entering St. Charles Preparatory in 1934, received his Bachelor of Arts degree from St. Charles Seminary in 1942 and en tered St. Mary’s Seminary, Nor wood, that same year. Fr. Staunton bj Archbishop Alter. He has been assigned temporarily to St. Louis Church, Cincinnati. Father Staunton was residing at Christ the King parish here where he had assisted for sev eral years, at the time of his re call. He has also served in the following parishes of tbe Dio cese Holy Family, Our Lady of Victory, St. Catharine, all of Co lumbus, and Our Lady of Mt. Carmel, Buckeye Lake. The OCWC, which represents the six Catholic dioceses in the state, concerns itself with state legislation and other public af fairs affecting the Church in Ohio. Two members of the Newman Club of Ohio State Uni versity were chosen to direct important offices of the Na tional Federation at the Regional Convention of Ohio New man Clubs at the Sheraton Gibson Hotel in Cincinnati last week. Charles Masuga was elected Chairman of the Ohio Ken McGuire was Province Chairman in the Ohio Valley Region and chosen to be of the Clubs Province. Charles Masuga is a transfer to Ohio State from Case Uni versity where he was active in the Newman Club movement there. As the present house manager of Newman Club he has been in charge of maintaining the physical properties of New man Hall, and .under his admin istration many suggestions and reforms have been inaugurated. Represented at this meeting in Cincinnati, in addition to the Ohio State Newman Club, the largest in the state, were New man Clubs from every section of Ohio. Father Richard Walsh, chaplain at Newman Hall at Ohio State, attended the convention with the delegates. Also at this meeting was held the meeting of the Ohio Valley Province Committee at which Ken McGuire was selected to be chairman. This is the largest and most influential subdivision of the Newman Federation and includes in addition to the State of Ohio, all the Newman Clubs justice will be obtained. in Michigan, Indiana, Kentucky and West Virginia. Some of the largest clubs in the United States are included in this Providence as for example, Michigan, gan State, Purdue and State. 4 Official Appointments Effective November 23,1956 The Reverend James J. Carroll, J.C.D., Chancellor of the Diocese The Reverend Hubert Rubeck, Dean of the Southern Deanery Pro-synodal Judges: Very Reverend Joseph E. McGlynn, J.C.L. Reverend George F. Schorr, J.C.D. Reverend George A. Fulcher, S.T.D. Reverend Thoralf Thielen, S.T.D. Reverend James Cooney, S.T.L. Boundaries Set for New St. Philip the Apostle Bishop Ready this week announced boundaries for the newly established St. Philip the Apostle parish, in the south east end of Columbus. In a letter to Father Leo Brehm, pastor of Christ the King parish from which the new parish will be formed, the Bishop said that after noticing the “continued increase in population throughout the area” that he had decided to establish (he new parish, “for the better Michi Ohio Ken McGuire, the new Ken McGuire, the new chair man, a convert to tne Catholic faith, and for the past year has been religious chairman of New man Club at Ohio State. During his administration the program of serving daily breakfast after Mass was begun and met with un sual success. -----------------o----------------- Send Message to Pope VATICAN CITY—(Radio, NC) —A telegram has been received by His Holiness Pope Pius XII from the World Federation of Catholic Women’s Organizations. “The Catholic women of all continents join with deep re spect in the sorrow of the Uni versal Father over the massacre of the Hungarian people, and give assurance of their fervent prayers that a peace based on The Catholic Times Columbus 16, Ohio, Friday, November 23, 1956 care of souls and the general wel fare of the Church.” Th* Bishop asked the cooper ation of all parishioners in volved to promote the new par ish a*J to assist the first pas tor Fr. Louis Hoffman. “We are mindful too of the bonds of affection,” the Bishop said, “which the good people liv ing within the limits of the new parish, have for Christ the King parish and for the devoted priests who have served them. Their love and loyalty for God’s Holy Church demonstrated so elo quently throughout the past ten years by their constant support of Christ the King parish, assures us that they will manifest the same virtues in the building of a new parish which in future days will be another holy center of Catholic devotion and culture.” The new boundaries for St. Philip the Apostle parish are: NORTHERN BOUNDARY: The south side of Main Street (U.S. Route 40) from the New York Central railroad on the west to the Franklin County line on the east. EASTERN BOUNDARY: The Franklin County line from Main street (U.S. Route 40 on the north to refugee Road on the south. SOUTHERN BOUNDARY: Ref ugee Road from Courtright Rd on the west to the Franklin Coun ty line on the east. WESTERN BOUNDARY: The New York Central Railroad from Main Street (U.S. Route 40) on the north following the Rail road right of way to Livingston Avenue thence south on Court right Road (inclusive) to Refugee Road. St. Philip the Apostle, for whom*the new parish is named, was a native of Bethesda as were liis fellow apostles SS neter and Andrew. According to tradition St. Philip preached in Phrygia and was martyred by crucifixion. His feast day is May 1. o----------------- Pope Lauds Jesuit Mag. PARIS—(NO—Etudes, Jesuit periodical which has its editor ial offices here, received a con gratulatory letter from His Holi ness Pope Pius XII on the oc casion of its centenary. The Holy Father praised the aim of the periodical, “to explain and defend the truths of the Catholic faith against modern errors, and to reiute them by means of a strictly scientific method.” He directed attention to the praiseworthy scholarship of the Jesuits. President Eisenhower chats with His Eminence Edward Cardinal Mooney, Arch bishop of Detroit, as His Eminence Francis Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop of New York, at left end His Eminence James Say U.N. Only Hope, Despite Policv Errors WASHINGTON (NO The Bishops of the United States have called upon the faithful “to pledge them selves to a veritable crusade of prayer” for peace. At the same time they warned against those who because of “selfish interest” or “rash counsel” would “jeopar dize the delicate balance of world peace,” and underscored “the urgency of prompt and ef fective intervention to silence the guns of war and to enforce the pacific arbitration of flicting claims.” Vatican Daily con that pot- They also emphasized the United Nations despite sible failings and falterings, "offers the only promise have for sustained peace in time." cur vig- And they applauded “the orous leadership” of the Presi dent of the United States, de claring that he has emphasized many points cited hy ness Pope Pius XII in crisis. His Holi the world taken in These actions were a statement, entitled Peace, Unity—The Hope of Mankind, adopted at their annual general meeting here. “We stand with the Vicar of Christ.” the Bishops said, “and our prayer is for peace for our (Continued on Page 2) Hits Speech Aimed at Card. Mindszenty VATICAN CITY—(Radio, NO —Janos Kadar, Hungary’s Red puppet premier, has been scored by L’Osservatore Romano for a speech in which he said that the November 3 radio address of His Eminence Joszef Cardinal Mind szenty, Primate ot Hungary, “held only severe attacks on our socialist system.” Hungary’s socialist system, the Vatican City daily stated in an editorial, was dead long before the radio talk In which the Card inal said Hungary wants to live in peace with all countries. Card inal Mindszenty spoke shortly after his release from eight years of communist imprisonment and a day before he took refuge from Soviet troops in the United States legation in Budapest. L’Osservatore noted that the Cardinal had refrained from po litical statements in his radio talk. “Who can blame him,” the newspaper asked, “for requesting that Soviet troops be with drawn?” “Only a ‘government’ which had called in foreign forces to help it could accuse Cardinal Mindszenty of having ‘reaction ary intentions,’ it answered. The editorial pointed out that Kadar’s motive for attacking the Cardinal is plain. It said he is trying to divert towards others the hate and disdain felt by Hun garians for a “‘government’ which was set up only to enable the Soviets to open fire on the Hungarian people and bring them back into slavery.” Meet the President U.S. Bishops Urge War End lAsk Prayer for Peace Crusade The annual meeting of the American Hierarchy this year was attended by our nation's four Cardinals, and more than 150 Archbishops, and Bishops, on the campus' of the Catholic University of America, Members of the new board were named episcopal chairman of the NCWC departments as fol lows: Archbishop Albert G. Meyer of Milwaukee, Department of education Archbishop Alter Department of Lay Organiza tions Archbishop Patrick A. O'Boyle of Washington, De partmen'’ of Social Action Archbishop Leo Binz of Dubu due, Youth Department Bish op Thomas K. Gorman of Dal las Fort Worth, Press Depart ment Bishop Emmet M. Walsh of Youngstown, Ohio, Leoal De partment and Bishop Michael J. Ready of Columbus, Immi gration Department. Assistant Bishops were invited to serve as follows: Bishop Lawrence J. Shehan of Bridgeport, assistant to the chair man of Bureau John J. asistant William D. O’Brien. Auxiliary of Chicago, assistant treasurer Bishop Joseph T. McGucken of Sacramento, assistant for the De partment of Education: Bishop Allen J. Babcock of Grand Rap ids, assistant for the Department the board for the NCWC of Information Bishop Russell c* Charleston, as secretary Archbishop Francis Cardinal McIntyre look on. Of the visit, Cardinal Mooney said the Presi dent “heard we were in town and invited us in for a social talk and we went and we enjoyed it very much." (NC Photos). Bishop Ready at U.S. Hierarchy Meeting Bishop Ready Renamed Immigration Dept. Chairman New NCWC Administrative Board, Members Elected at Bishops’ Meet WASHINGTON (NC) Archbishop Francis P. Keough of •Baltimore was elected chairman of the «new Administrative Roard of the National Catholic Welfare Conference which has just organized at the NCWC headquarters here. of last year’s board. Archbishop Karl J. Alter of Cincinnati was elected vice E. Ritter, secretary, and Arch bishop John F. O'Hara. C.S.C., of Philadelphia, treasurer. ct Lay Organizations Bishop Richard O. Gerow of Natchez, assistant for the Youth Depart ment Bishop Joseph M. Gilmore of Helena, assistant for the De partment of Immigration: Bishop Albert R. Zuroweste of Belleville, Ill., assistant for the Press De parement Bishop William Cousins of Peoria assistant for the Legal Department. Archbishop William O Brady of St. Paul was named assistant Chairman of the Department of Social Action. In addition, the following Episcopal Advisors were named for this department: Bishop William A. Scully of Al bany. for Charities Bishop Pet er W. Barthoiome of St. Cloud, Minn., for Family Life Bishop William T. Mulloy of Covington, for Rural Life, and Bishop Mar tin D. McNamara of Joliet, for Prison Chaplains. Msgr. Howard J. Carroll, a priest of the Diocese of Pitts burgh, was reappointed general secretary of the NCWC. Msgr. Paul Tanner, a priest of the Archdiocese of Milwaukee, was Whole Thing W as Failure Current Movies Rated On Page Seven This Week Price Ten Cents $3.00 A Year Washington, D.C. Pictured before one of the sessions are: from left to right, Bp. Ready, Bp. George J. Rehring, of Toledo, and Bp. Joseph H. Albers, of Lansing. He had served as chairman chairman. Archbishop Joseph reappointed assistant general secretary. Three Dayton Chain Stores Quit Sunday Business Hours DAYTON, Ohio (NC) Three chain supermarkets here, open for Sunday business for the past year, have end ed the practice. An official of one of them has admitted that Sunday opening was an Fuil-page ads in the local dailies announced that Albers, Kroger and Liberal supermar kets would be closed on Sun days because "unlimited Sun day openings of retail stores of many types is an evil which could soon destroy the tradi tional observance of Sunday." A fourth group, the Gershow stores, joined the other three chains in opening on Sunday a year ago but discontinued Sun day operation after a few weeks. An official of one of the su permarket chains acknowledged “the whole thing was a fail ure” and said that “no one has any intention of trying it again.” Besides, he said, the practice generally had proved not worth while financially. He cited the following factors in the closing decision: 1. Bad public ralafions, caused among individuals and groups opposed, to Sunday opening. 2. Labor problems. Sunday's "double time" pay complicated annual general Archbishops and United States the the the Earlier, meeting of Bishops of which brought together the four American Cardinals, 23 Archbish ops and more than 130 Bishops at the Catholic University of Amer ica here—selected the ten mem bers of the board. The general meeting elected Archbishop Alter and Archbishop Meyer as new members. They took places held ’?.st year by Archbishop Richard J. Cushing of Boston and Bishop Matthew F. Brady of Manchester, N.H. both of whom have served the maximum number of consecu tive terms. economic failure. 9 Archbishop Alter returned to the board after an absence of one year. Archbishop Meyer is serv ing on the board for the Jr st time. The general meeting of the Bishops also made these elec tions: Bishop Christopher L. Weldon of Springfield. Mass., to member (Continued on Page 2) employees' overtime schedules, and grumbling about some get ting too much and some getting too little overtime pay waa "probably the largest headache." 3. Stock losses More age of perishables took with an additional day in the store's week. Pilferage "sky rocketed" when there were on ly skeleton crews staffing the stores and cash registers went unattended for long periods. 4. The addition of a ''slow day." Supermarkets are geared to do their greatest volume from Thursday through Satur day, he said. Sunday opening "simply gave us an added un profitable day." And since many people who shopped on Sundays normally had shopped on Mondays, "this simply made Monday that such slower. And Sunday shoppers found stocks depleted, "produce wilted, meats tired, and stores messy," the official said. "We just weren't ready for Sunday cut tomers." single spoil place