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TIMIB CLASSIFIED ADS.
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Juvenile Insurance Available
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All Typos of Real Estate
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746 S. High HI. 4-5444
ST. JOSEPH PREPARATORY
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vacation school and camp.
Rates on request
At The Knights Of
State & Sixth
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Boy Scout William J.
Bradley of Now York, who
earned the Ad Altare Del
award in 1945, agreed to
pose for a poster, right,
for use in promoting voca
tions to the priesthood by
the Catholic Committee on
Scouting of the National
Council, Boy Scouts of
America. Early in June,
the former Boy Scout, por
trait pictured below, was
ordained by Cardinal Spell
man, Archbishop of New
York. Among those at
tending was Msgr. Robert
Brown who appears in the
background of the poster,
who was himself a former
Boy Scout, and former na
i o n a I director of the
Catholic Committee on
You aro asked to pray for the
repose of the souls of the follow
ing and the others who have died
in the Diocese during the past
ARMSTRONG. Edward J., 44,
June 18, Holy Name Church, Co
lumbus. St. Joseph cemetery.
BELL. Miss Katherine M., 73,
June 18. St. Thomas Church,
Zanesville Mt. Calvary ceme
BRINGARDNER. Floyd D., 54,
June 22. St. Joseph Priory, Som
erset. Church cemetery Somerset.
CLARK, Mrs. Rose C., 80. June
21, Holy Redeemer Church, Ports
COYNE, Frank W.. 69, June
21, St. Francis Church, Newark.
Mt. Calvary cemetery.
DAVIS, Thomas E., 9, June 15.
St. Mary Church. Portsmouth. St.
Mary cemetery, Portsmouth.
DELEWESE, Mrs. Josephine,
68, June 21. St. Margaret Church.
San Margherita. St. Joseph cem
DeMATTlO. Rudolph J., 58,
June 22, St. Paul Mission, Mid
vale. Calvary cemetery.
DiPLACIDO, Frank, 70, June
17, St. Peter Church, Columbus.
St. Joseph cemetery.
GARRICK, Michael J., 77. June
18. Sts. Simon and Jude Church,
West Jefferson. St. Patrick cem
HOFFMAN, Milburn A., June
22, St. Margaret Church, San
JACKSON, Mrs. Agnes W., 59,
June 16, Corpus Christi Church,
Columbus. St. Joseph cemetery.
JURENA, Frank A., 71. June
17, St. Francis Church. Newark.
Mt. Calvary cemetery, Newark.
KISH, Julie. June 18. St. Au
gustine Church. Columbus. St.
LAWSON. Richard R.. 57. June
18, Sacred Heart Church, Colum
bus. St. Joseph cemetery.
MATTINGLY. e n a i n, 81,
June 20. St. Mary Church. Church
MILLER, Marion E.. 67, June
22, St. Nicholas Church. Zanes
PETERS, Charles, 74, St. Thom
as Church, Zanesville. Mt. Calv
ary cemetery, Zanesville.
PRESSLER. Mrs. Dora L., 71,
June 19, Immaculate Conception
RECTENWALD, Leo. 74, June
2, St. John Church, Logan.'
SALVATORE, Mrs. Concetta.
June 18, St. John the Baptist
Church, Columbus. St. Joseph
STATKUS. Mrs. Rose. 71, June
19, St. Nicholas Church, Zanes
ville. Mt. Olives cemetery, Zanes
SWEENEY, John C., 78. June
21, St. Catherine Church, Colum
bus. St. Joseph cemetery.
TAYLOR, Mrs. Lorena, 61,
June 22. St. Nicholas Church,
Zanesville. St. Ann cemetery,
TUSSEY. Mrs. Bessie Lee, 35.
June 20, Holy Redeemer Church,
TROUT. Mrs. Mary M„ 62. June
18. St. Christopher Church, Co
lumbus. St. Joseph cemetery.
The firms listed ere deserve
to be remembered when you are
distributing your patronage in
the different lines of business.
Creating, Building, Maintaining
LEADED STAINED GLASS
Curtis Art Glass Co.
28 W. Morrill, Columbus, O.
Air Base Tour Highlights
First Period At Boys Camp
A conducted tour of the Lockbourne Air Base on Fri
day, June 21 highlighted a program of varied activities for
boys attending the first period of camping at St. Joseph’s
Camp in Lockbourne, Ohio.
All of the campers accompanied by staff members
were taken to the Base in buses
where they spent two hours in
specting the facilities of the base.
A demonstration of fire fighting
techniques was given by the base
At St. Rita’s, nature hikes and
cook outs were the order of the
week as the girls enjoyed a splen
did week of camping in the shad
ed areas of the Canal Winchester
located summer camp. The big
thrill of the week for the “big”
girls in Fort Buckeye was the
“slumber party” held in the
Both camps are still taking res
ervations for the remaining eight
weeks of the summer season. Ap
plications should be made by
writing directly to the Camps at
Lockbourne and Canal Winches
Young Adult Outing
Fifty young adults from the par
ish clubs enjoyed a trip to Seven
Caves last Sunday sponsored by
the Young Adult Council of the
Central Deanery. A trip to the
Shrine of Our Lady of Consolation
Relief For Private
Tic savings for the schools will
amount to about $3 million a year.
The over all effect of all revisions
in the bill on the government’s
revenue from excise taxes will be
to reduce it by about $10 million
a year. The taxes annually net
about $9 billion.
Private schools pay levies
on many items they purchase,
such as schoolbuses, typewrit
ers, cabinets and desks, as
well as on the cost of long-dis
tance telephone calls and the
cost of transporting school
groups or school officials, even
when they travel in behalf of
Opponents to the exemption in
public hearings were the Treas
ury Department, which is oppos
ing all revenue cuts, and a spokes
man for an organization known
Sunoco Service Station
4595 E. Main St.
at Carey, Ohio, and a swimming
party at Mount Air Club are on
the social calendar for the sum
mer. Many parish clubs are also
participating in the annual St.
Vincent's picnic on the fourth of
July. They will conduct conces
sion booths at the affair.
The monthly edition of the
“Bulletin Board.” the official pub
lication of the Council, was sent
out last week to affiliates of the
council and members of parish
clubs. New affiliates to the coun
cil are Zanesville and Lancaster of
the East Deanery.
A Board of Review for ten cub
scouts seeking the coveted Par
vulie Dei Award for cubs was held
last week at the Catholic Youth
Bureau. The cubs were members
of thfe Pack at Immaculate Con
ception parish in Columbus. The
Board of Review was conducted
by Father Clement Durbin, Cen
tral Area Chaplain, and Mr. Hil
ary Falk the Centra, Area lay
chairman of the Catholic Commit
tee on Scouting.
Excise Tax Exemption
Bill Passes U.S. House
WASHINGTON (NC) The House has passed by
voice vote a bill which includes a provision to exempt pri
vate and parochial non-profit schools and colleges from
Federal excise taxes.
However, Rep. Aime Forand of Rhode Island, whose
Ways and means subcommittee
drew up the bill, said the Senate
is not expected to complete action
on it until next year.
The exemption provision is
one of about 60 recommenda
tions contained in the 429-page
measure which is the first com
plete technical revision of the
laws since they were adopted in
The measure, which took two
years to prepare, does not change
existing tax rates, but simplifies
present legislation and corrects
inequities in their administration.
The exemption for private
non-profit schools was approved
by the committee on the
grounds that it was unfair to
tax private schools, while, on
the other hand, public schools
do not have to pay the levies.
They are exempt because of
their status as units of local
as Protestants and Other Amer
icans United For Separation of
Church and State (POAU).
Formed In Diocese
ALBANY, N.Y.—(NC) Steps
have been taken for the organiza
tion of the Catholic Physicians’
Guild of the Diocese of Albany, it
has been announced here by Bish
cp William A Scully of Albany.
Forty-four physicians in the 15
county diocese attended the or
Wherever You Go
always carry Travelers
Checks for Safety and Con
venience. They are recogniz
ed and negotiable anywhere.
We give you a refund if lost
or stolen. Stop in for your
travelers Checks before you
take your vacation, go on a
OPEN FRIDAYS FROM
9 TO 5:30
By Father James I. Tucek
ROME The climate for
religious freedom has greatly
improved in Poland and
religious spirit among the
Polish people is stronger
than it has been in many years.
Thir is the appraisal of relig
ious conditions in Poland made
here by Father John Mix, Ameri
can Dorn Superior General of the
Resurrectionists, who has just re
turned from a six-week tour of
his congregation's 18 parishes in
Father Mix, a native of Chi
cago. visited many of Poland’s
largest cities, including Warsaw,
Cracow, Poznan, Gdansk and
Everywhere in the country,
he reported, the churches are
full and religious devotions
many. One parish, he acid, dis
tributes approximately 5,000
Priests are free to preach in
churches and religion is taught
freely in the schools, he contin
But no Church organizations
are permitted, he said, and there
is no really free Catholic press.
Some Catholic publications exist,
he noted, but they are closely
watched by the communist gov
Many priests work under dif
ficult circumstances, he added.
A number of them have had to
travel long distances in open
wagons in severe winter weath
er to celebrate Mass in some
areas. Others must teach more
than 35 hours of religious class
es a week in addition to their
many other duties.
Father Mix said he found con
ditions in Poland generally much
Mary de Caussin. first-grade
student in St. Pius School in
Ecorse Township, was murdered
on June 13—the victim of a sex
deviate, according to police.
Father Paul M. Lackner
SOUTH BEND, IND. Joseph
Rieger. Worthington was among
the Columbus Diocese men who
graduated from Notre Dame Uni
versity here recently.
Rieger received his bachelors
degree in Business Administra
tion after completing the four
year curriculum in the College of
Rieger is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph W. Rieger of Worth
Polish Religious Climate
Ad|wt automatically Io
weather and house settling
Improved, U.S. Priest Reports
better than when he went there
last in 1948.
Nine years ago, hr stated, the
authorities were brusque and
impolite and he was followed
everywhere he went.
This time, he said, his visit
was pleasant and experienced
courteous treatment from the
time he entered the country un
til he left. No one followed him
The morale of the Polish peo
pie is high, the priest reported.
Everywhere the Poles are ardent
supporters of the anti Stalinist
regime headed by Wladislaw
Gomulka, first secretary of the
Polish United Polish Workers
(communist) party, he continued
The people are united too in
bitterly opposing Soviet control,
he declared. Even the newspa
pers are openly critical of the
Soviets, he added.
While the people are happy
and optimistic for the future, he
said, they are in poor physical
condition and face the possibility
All over Poland, he said, he
saw fields with abundant crops
and much building activity. Yet,
he went on. the people are wear
ing rags and there is not enough
food to go around.
"Poland," ho explained, "is
at the same time a rich and
a poor country. It is rich in
natural rtscources yet, because
the people must give two-thirds
of all they produce to the gov
ernment—a great part of which
the government must give to
Soviet troops—there is little
left for the people to eat."
Father Mix stressed the na
tion’s need for aid from the
United States and expressed the
Detroit Girl’s Murder
Spurs Decent Literature Drive
PITTSBURGH, (NC) The brutal sex slaying of a six
year-old girl in a Detroit suburb has sparked an all-out cam
paign here against newsstand filth.
The campaign is headed by Father Paul M. Lackner,
diocesan director of the Holy,Name Society here. He called
attention to a statement of the
slain girl’s father Edmund de
Caussin, who cited “sex maga
zines on the newsstands” as a
principal factor inciting killings
like that of his daughter.
called attention to a statement
of the slain girl's father, Ed
mund de Caussin, who cited
"sex magazines on the news
stands" as one of principal
causes of killings like that of
Mr. de Caussin's statement and
newspaper stories of the murder
are being photostated by Father
Lackner’s staff at the central of
fice of the Holy Name Society
here and distributed to chairmen
of parish decent literature com
The committees will in turn
pass the material on to the more
than 1,000 stores and newsstands
in the six-county Diocese of Pitts
burgh, Father Lackner explained.
His campaign is aimed at es
tablishing a conscientious system
of self-regulation among the news
dealers and publishers.
“If they are looking for a
code, they have it in the Ten
Commandments,” he said. “If a
code is not adopted then they
will have to face the mounting
anger of American people who
are fighting for decency.”
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house frame expands or contracts.
Member K. of C.
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NO EXPOSED BOLT HEADS, RIVETS or screw*. Slim, trim, streamlined
frames enhance the beauty of your home.
Member of St. Mathias
fear that there will be starva
non if outside aid is not forth
The Very Reverend Father Wil
liam Condon. SS.CC, has just
been reappointed for a second
term as Provincial of the United
States Province of the Congrega
tion of the Sacred Hearts of Je
sus and Mary. The announcement
of his reappointment was receiv
ed from the Very Rev. John
El bee. Superior General of the
Congregation residing in Rome
Fr. Condon was the first Ameri
can to hold the position of Pro
vincial in the Congregation.
The United States Province
was established 10 years ago and
The Catholic Times—3
Friday, June 28, 1957
includes besides foundations ia
the United States a Novitiate in
Ireland and a foreign mission in
Japan. At the preseul time there
are 81 priests. 59 scholastics, 8
lay brothers, and 24 novices.
There are 10 members of the
Province doing missionary work
in Japan where four mission cen
ters have been established in the
Prefecture of Ibaraki.
The members of the Congrega
tion make perpetual adoration.
One of their special apostolates is
the Enthronement of the Sacred
Heart in the home. This move
ment was started 50 years ago by
Fr. Mateo Crawley Boevey, SS.CC.
One of the most famous mission
aries of the Congregation is Fa
ther Damien de Veusier. SS.CC.,
the leper priest of Molokai. The
Congregation of the Sacred
Hearts was founded in 1793 and
has foundations in 24 countries. 8
foreign mission areas of the
The Beatification cause of the
Founder is being studied in Rome
and also, the Beatification causes
of Father Damien: four Martyrs
of Paris and one Martyr of Spain.
Among the many priests and bro
thers of the Congregation who
lost their lives during the last
world war were 14 Sacred Hearts
Missionaries who died as a result
of imprisonment on the Island
The Fathers of the Sacred
Hearts are in charge of St. Mat
thew's Parish in Mt. Gilead,
which includes all of Morrow
One of 17
GARDNER, Mass., (NC) Fa
ther Normand P. Tousignant,
O.M.I.. one of 17 children of Mr.
and Mrs. Frederick Tousignant
here, will be ordained a priest
in the Oblate Order of Mary Im
maculate in Roviano. Italy, on
July 7. according to his family.
He has three sisters who are
members of the Sisters of the
Presentation of Mary.
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