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June 30, 1961     The Observer
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June 30, 1961
 

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PAGE2 THE OBSERVER Msgr. Schindler Heads CHA DETROIT--Msgr. Clement G. IFitzpatrick, Jamaica, N. Y.; ~chindler of Belleville, Ill as-I first vice president, the Roy. ;umed office as president of the IJ o h n A. Trese, Detroit; and 2atholic Hospital Association of second vice president, the Row he U.S. and Canada at its 46th Paul R. Moore, Chalmette, La. m.nual convention, succeeding( Sister Margaret Vincent, ad- I vIsgr. Alfred W. Jess of Runne-Iministrator of St. Vincent has-] node, N.J. pital, Little Rock, A-rk was Msgr. Schindler is director of lelected secretary of the associa- lospitals for the Belleville dio- tion. Sister Mary, administrator :ese and pastor of St. Peter the of St. Joseph hospital, B a r r- .~reat parish in Belleville. (head, Alta was elected the as- Other CHA officers are: pros-Isociation's representative f or dent-elect, the Rev. James H. Ithe western section of Canada. Pope Receives New Ambassador ii !i ROME -- Albert Hilger vanI The new ambassador w a s ;chrepenberg, new G e r m a n]born in Munich, October 4, ,mbassador to the Holy See 1899 A member of the Evan- '] " CELEBRATE SILVER JUBILEE--The 25th anniversary Gf his ordination to the priesthood 1as presemea ms creetenuals to geucal ~,umeran t.nurcn ann a . . . [ was celebrated recently by the Rev Robert P. Donavan pastor of Our Lady of Perpetual Help -ope donn prozessor oz mternauonal mw . '. . " . ' . . . ". I. . " i " ,' parish m Sublette Attending the celebration were" (1 to r ) The Rev Francis Dalelden O.S.B .~moassaaor v o n ~cnrepen- ne nas servea n ~ermany s . . " " " " ' I the Rev. William F. Boland, Father Donavan, the Most Rev. Earls T Lane, the Rt. Rev. Msgr. )erg herman onaersecretary alplomauc service since ivan, . ~ I ~ : Thomas S Green V F, the Rt Rev Magnus A Schumacher V F and the Key E J Lehman )r ~ore~gn Anmrs since lw~ except mr me ume ne spent In " ' -L: - " " . " - o ' " ". " ". " " ']" il " "" N z" "ivFi in rolmwmg a ~olemntilgn Mass in me morning, a dinner mr approximately zoo guests was serv- replaces retiring ,~moassanor ]a ior ani~l- a 1 act t es i~ ea at l.~u p m in me r~ at ~ hall (Leo s ~uulo vno~o) ~uaoll ~tracnwltz. ~v~a. : " " " ' " " - ,NS !% Cardinal Mlndszenty Rescue Falls ARCHmSHOP BR,a)YTELLS SERRA WASHINGTON -- Secretary comment on Cardinal Minds i ltolnanlan of State Dean Rusk said here zenty during an appearance be- ~,Io]~(]W"~ M.et Act .e i U. S. officials have been unable fore a Senate appropriations ,~J [~"~ .'l i to work out safe conduct out of[subcommittee. ~ /I ,a[rlolle,~ Hungary for Jozsef Cardinal Senate Majority Leader Mike ~ . "~T . ~-JNi -I ~ 1 Mindszenty Mansfield ofMontana c o m-t'w]~][d[~ ~][~ I ~/di1" ~["~d["! ][~ ] ,- -- ~ -~ . I . . ,-, . 1. I W./~ /~LYU/I.Yel .k ~t ~,/ .E.q.Ag/E/~LY I'l~ 4r "lr 1 -11 no arcnolsnop oz r~sztergom]mentea tnatn the uarflmal / I Ilk~l an# i.- I I has been living in the Amer-[were to leave his refuge in the 1 I 1 B'~.B'~.! BE IIW i ican legation in Budapest since]American legation, ,'he would tv~,~r.ar~-t~t~--arcnoisnop william U. t~raoy, of St.' ~Ut ~"~j -'7 . raul stressea nero that the clergy must work among laymen 1956 He fled there when Sovmt be subject to the whims of the . ~ ~ troops crushed the Hungarian Hungarian government under 'ni~3 t:l~aimS,e U~era~ Pfmsts'"I,Ro~a~Ta~ ~a~o~;c~3~'t~n~ revolution IMr Kadar" ~Hun~arian Red ~e ra nternationah 'Your friendship is " ~oro+~r'," R u s k made hisl~-~ '~ X=n, ~ro~=r~ ~ precious to us. Your way of life could be a distraction . We ed States will gather here July ~ 1 for the 13th annual general are priests among men, but our priesthood is of God." Priests Sent to Latin America VERONA, Italy -- A seminary for young Italian priests who want to work in Latin America will open here next September. The new seminary and general campaign to recruit vocations in Italy for work in Latin America was projected under the authori- ty of the Sacred Congregation of the Italian National Congress for Ecclesiastical Vocations to take steps to stimulate new voca ions not only for their own dioceses, but for the dioceses of Latin America The Pope later announced to a pilgrimage from the Veneto regina: "The good seed which will soon be sown m Verona, a The Archbishop said the Sac- You cannot be of the world. You rament of Holy Orders "takes will walk among men. But you a man from among men and can never be an ordinary man sends him back among men m again You are different from a new and sacred role " those you will serve." He continfled: "All men are meeting of t h e Association of Romanian Catholics of America. On July 2 they will observe Romanian Catholic Day in cere- monies. Among those on hand for the sessions will be Bishop Vasile Cristea, A. A titular Bishop of Lebedo, Ordinary for Romani n Catholics in exile. He resides in Rome. The 17 U. S. parishes of Ro- maRian Catholics of the Byzan- tine Rite will send delegates to Universities and Seminaries, place for the formation of born for worship . . . All men Here's More About and was started in response to priests to be offered to the im- are called to share the Christ- an appeal by His Holiness Pope mense and promising regions of life through baptism which is an the sessions. The Rev. Mircea John XXIII last April. Latin America, is a sign of the anointing for life in the world Ua St Supreme M oderich, pastor of St Hel Pope John, at that time, asked most exquisite charity." "But there is a special" anoint-] ena church, Cleveland, is pros- Recommendations Sent to Rome ing of the priesthood and a spe-I (Continued ]rom page 1) ident of the association. W h e cial choice and laying on of[states may ban business activity meeting here will be held at St. apostolic hands that divides the[on Sunday, if they do so foi: so- Mary church. VIENNA ~ Franziskus Cardi- the Association of Austrian Cath- The Rt. Rev. Basil Marchis all Koenig, Archbishop of Vien-lolic Publicists said the memor- 'called' from other men and]cial, not religious, reasons. commissions him with authorityI It upheld laws banning unnec- is pastor of St. Michael Roman- oa has forwarded to the Holy ' -,tandum was prepared as a result and with power to preach, to]essary Sunday business in three inn church in Aurora. ~ee recommenaauons suomltteoI to him by Austrian and German of.discussions among the journ- teach, to baptize and to offerIstates, Pennsylvania, Massachu- Catholic journalists concerning] allsts at Schloss Seggau in Aus- the Sacred Mysteries.' i setts and Maryland. Here's More About )ross service at the coming cu- tria last month. Archbishop Brady emphasiz-I In line with this decision the nenical council. [ The proposals will be sent also ed that by ordination a priest'slcourt on June 19 dismissed five actions are given new authority. / more challenges to Sunday sales r anlpnlet Karl M. Stepan, chairman oflto bishops in other nations. "A priest'scounsel is not cas-]laws. (Continued [ram page I) Catholic Hour' Announces Talks ual advice, though it may come' The question o~ laws which ban from lips without experience," artificial birth control saw the plain the principles Of coexis- NEW YORK--- The Catholic[editor of the Central Califor- he said. "It,is the direction of court again divided 5-4. On June Hour radio program in July]nia Register, newspaper of the God even if spoken by a tongue 19 it refused to rule on the con- will feature four talks given Monterey-Fresno diocese; July that stutters stitutionality of Conn ecticht laws 16, "The i Spiritual Basis for "A priest's absolution is no which bar the use of contracep- at the 1961 convention of the Christian Unity," Father John brushing over of evil or dis- tires and make it illegal for doc- National Council of Catholic A Hardon, S J, theology pro- grace. It is a true remission of tars to g~ve patients advice in " " " '" n r sin ny a power that belongs Men heldin Pittsburgh m lessor at West Baden U ive - . such matters. M--' sit" W e s tBaden S~rin~s to ~,oo atone. ,~ pmes~ s warns Cases Too Abstract try y, ~ ~ , - " n ~ work miracles with common ele- ~uojects ano speakers iOl- ino.; JUly z3 "unrlsI1an U l[y The court acted in three cases ," "" ' "" " - t,merits aria aliora me 2ooa at low" July, Christian Um~y in ann ~as~c human t~ 1 g n s, involving challenges to the Con- '2 oci" -ditor me soul A prmsts place is a changing uommunlty, ~a- James u ~ara, assate e . . necticut laws, and for good . . among men ior ne is a man thor Thurston N Davis,S J of Commonweal magazine ' measure it refused on the same . ". . . wnn a m~ssmn. editor-in-chiefof Amemca The Catholic Hour ispro- S're sin- t h e necessi" f o r day to hear a fourth case. The majority took the position that magazine" July 9 "Christian duced by the NCCM in coop-'ri~st: to gremlin a-art ftrtoYm the Unity and the Public Image of e r a t i o n with the National ~ n n~ :~ ~; ,~^ the cases were too abstract and the Church, Gerard Sherry, Broadcasting Company Archbisho recalled a seminar- involved no real effort at en- p Y ,r~,e@. T~ TT O r~ rector's explanation to the semi- forcement by Connecticut. The UIIIClal ucnounces nun ,ary lrlal narians of the high wall sur-dissenting justices, however, felt ,rounding the institution: UNITED NATIONS N Y-- rest leaders. I u ~. ,~ u^~; that the court should have de- Th**. w~- ,~ -.= ~ cided the constitutional question. Sir Leslie Munro, United Na-i The Cathoncs, 1 n c i u a 1 ngl u -ent'ement ' t" se " The court achieved unanimity e " tenced yo g ~ m ne mmary. lion s Special Representative nine priests w re sen ^ ~ ,~ ] ' . . ]Th ~ in another case i( decided June on me ~uesuon at hungary. . ,I (june ~) to prison ~erms. uPlvou, m-~=v ~,~'~ ~ h~ m~ ~,~ ,-, ~,mo- 19 when it ruled that a state may has denounced the convlctmns to 12 years for plotting tOw e . ;~ ,1,), u ] I h n yo not require a declaration of be- of 12 Hungarian Catholics on I overthrow the r~ea r e g lm e l,~^. ^ u ~^ --~ lief in the existence of God as a [ I should you ll condition for holding public of- treason charges in that Red- with the aid of an unidentified .v ~,~.~t~ ::~, :~, ruled nation. [foreign power. L'OsservatoreI --~ fice. It held that such a require- The New Zealand diplomat[Romano, Vatican City daily,I ~ merit is an unconstitutional 're- said that the convictions arelstated that the trial was noth-I II ligious test for public office." an indication that harsh Sta-[ing more than an effort to Of half-a-dozen cases involv- linist' measures are being re-~speed the destruction of the ing obscenity, two brought writ- wived by Hungary's commu-IChurch in Hungary. ~[LLWORK ten opinions from the court. Predicts Church Growth in Africa QUEBEC--The Superior Gen- eral,of the White Fathers envi- sions great hopes for the Church in Africa. "The Church is very much The Canadian Province of White Fathers of Africa is mark- ing its 60th anniversary this year. There are 325 Canadians serving in the African missions, including five bishops. Father Volker, a native of Hol- land, heads a community which has 3,400 priests and Brothers, more than 70% of whom are HEADQUARTERS For 94 Years N gH IMr:,R KIMBALL AT N. GROVE ELGIN In one of these, however, the obscenity issue took a back seat as the court handed down a pre- cedent-setting ruling that ille- gally seized evidence may not constitutionally be used in state courts. National Security Among a number of decisions relating to national security, two were considered by observers to be of particular significance. In one the court held on June tence of patriotism with religion and in such a manner that those who follow the orders of the Va- tican are isolated from the masses. Thus one prepares the way for foundation of an inde- pendent Church." L'Osservatore Romano, noting that this advice has been more or less followed in Czechoslovakia, Rumania and Poland, declared: "If the pamphlet which the Chinese Community party offers . . to Cuban socialism and to Latin America by way of Cuba can open the eyes of the people, then Wei:han's cynicism will not have been in vain. It reveals in fact clearly the re~l face of com- munism and its relentless hatred of religion and particularly of Catholicism." 5 that the government has the right to compel the Communist party to register as a "commu- nist-action" organization. The second case, also decided on June 5, upheld the 1940 Smith Act provision which makes it a crime to be an active member of a party which advocates the violent overthrow of the govern- nnent. RAYMOND'S MILK SAVE -- SELF SERVICE A Complete Store * Croceries * Meats Frozen * Dairy Foods Products alive there and continues to grow," said Father Leon Volker, W.F. "I think the troubles which she has undergone m the Congo and elsewhere in Africa are as FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1961 IFAMILY CLINIC [Third Order Compa. i [Retreat At n Rettt ': ECrystal Laki [ ROCKFORD -- Tertiaries of BY FATHER JOHN L. THOMAS, S.J'. [St. Anthony Fraternity of the Assistant ProfeSsor of Sociology [Third Order of St. Francis here, at St. Louis University [are sponsoring a weekend re- [treat for women July 14, 15 and Although my husband was a top salesman all his life, the 16 at St. Mary preparatory sem- small company for which he worked recently replaced him with a younger man and just let him go. Now he doesn't know what to do with himself and is becoming hard to live with. I never realized before how little we seem to have in common after all these years. I'd like to help them adjust to retirement, I but he's very independent and apparently has little need for my company. What can I do? YOUR LETTER BRINGS UP two closely related problems that changes in our way of life are bringing sharply to the fore. First, although we all like some leisure, many men become so I completely geared to their jobs that they seem incapable of finding new interests when they retire. Second, husbands and wives can grow apart as well as together in marriage, so that the "golden years" of life may find them cohabiting strangers inary, Crystal Lake. Member- ship in the Third Order is not required to join the retreatants, and all are welcome. The Rev. Constantine Zielin- ski, O.F.M Conv superior of the seminary and formerly su- rather than helpful companions. BECAUSE MODERN SOCIETY has introduced some new elements in the situation, it may prove helpful to examine these problems in greater detail before seeking a solution. In an in- dustrial society, with its competitive spirit and accompanying marked division of labor, success in one's job or profession tends to place such heavy demands on a man's talents, time, and energy that his occupation becomes the central or focal point of life, around which all other interests and concerns are oriented WHEN RETIREMENT COMES, as it must for the great ma- jority of people in our society, many feel that they are caught in a kind of meaningless social vacuum. Society'is organized for work, and when they can no longer work, they are apt to feel left out, of no account, useless. THIS SITUATION POINTS UP one of the major dilemmas in modern society. In order to maintain our high standard of living, we must have efficient production. But efficient pro- duction demands careful organization and the complete orient- ing or gearin'g of life to meet the demands of maintaining effi- cient production. Yet we have now reached a stage of organized productive efficiency that no longer requires all of our produc- tive potential, with the result that hours of work are gfiortened and retirement at 60 or 65 is inevitable. HOW CAN W.E DIRECT MEN, who through past training and experience have been narrowly geared only to work and production, to make humanly developmental use of t h e i r leisure, now that they have achieved it? More TV, beer, tran- quillizers, or aimless touring surely offer no solution to the dilemma, though at present we have come up with no other. THE SECOND PROBLEM, loss of companion,ship in mar-: riage, may have many causes but usually results from mere neglect. Husbands become totally preoccupied with making a living, wives become wholly involved in bearing and raising the children. After 15 or 20 years of growing separately, many )artners find they share few interests in common and can no longer enjoy themselves as a couple. With their children raised and retirement .upon them, they face each other a 1 m o s t as strangers. WHAT CAN BE DONE? Well, in your case, Martha, it is a little late to start planning for the "golden years," yet it may not be too late. Try to convince your husband that he has re- tired from his job, not from life. Perhaps you can help him discover some useful keisure-time~ activities in the parish or community. START GOING PLACES TOGETHER. If possible, take a trip together. Don't nag or put too much pressure on him, but if he remains independent and uncooperative, refusing to show interest in anything new, you should point out to him that a man can die a good many years before he is buried. WE ARE NEVER TOO OLD to learn something new, to ac- quire new interests, to make new friends, or to participate in new activities. Every stage of life offers its own type of fulfill- ment, provided we remain spiritually, mentally, and physically flexible in adjusting to reality. Your husband faces a serious choice. He can make his life a burden to himself and other be- cause he no longer has his job, or he can reorganize his life around other interests and continue to grow. YOUR SITUATION, AND YOU SHARE IT with many oth- ers, should remind younger couples that they must plan for t,o a,e ar o ,*.*o *.e o*v i oi, deliberate effort to maintain a warm sense of unity and com- panionship during the busy years of bearing and rearing a fam- ily, as well as the ability, to develop new interests a n d~ new leisure-time activities as the family circle gradually evolves Your Friendly Se on into the "empty nest." Marriage begins with a twosome and ~'~ E *L kl L.*| ~:dts" with a twosome--that's why companionship is so impor- Iw~Ual|lr~ {{~'~o~|| (Father Thomas will be unable to answer personal letters.) 77 So. Lake Street - ~ s:~.'~ ~ ~ z Telephone TW 2-7660 soy you It i. TSE OSSERVER v- -v .- ~:~.~.~::.i.:~i~}~i~i~::~.~:~#~.~>~:~!~::~i~i~.~.~~.~i~!~i~:~*~~" ~ ~:~ ~:" ~ MINOR & MAJOR REPAIRS 6. 0 RALPH M. EBERLY tICK" DRUG C?. RALPH M. EBERLY--CAR ~ . E JAMES r HUGH C. KLECKNER GARNER * JACK Prescription Druggists KELLY Dutch Boy--Acme--Sherwin-Williams Paints Channel 13 27 NORTH BROADWAY AURORA WREI.TV PHONE TW 2.0783 !" The Rev. Constantine Zielinski, O.F.M. Conv. perior of the Franciscan mission band, Hartland, Wis will con- tuct the retreat. Before becoming superior and rector at St. Mary in January, 1960, Father Constantine served as the first United States Air Force academy Catholic cadet chaplain at Lowry air force base, where he was stationed for five years. First Assignment Father's first military assign- ment was at Hamilton air force base in 1942 in California. From 1943 to 1946 he served as deputy air chaplain in Washington, D.C. Recalled to active duty in 1951, he served for a time in Washing- ton and then was stationed in Germany. He was promoted to the rank of colonel in 1952. Father Constantine was born in Florida, N.Y in 1910, and studied at Holyoke high school at St. Hyacinth seminary in Granby, Mass. He completed studies for the priesthood at St. Francis seminary, Cracow, Po- land, and later attended Warsaw university. Charter Bus Friday, July 14, a chartered bus will leave Rockford from Our Lady's s h o p at 4:30 p.m. Those interested in the retreat may call Imelda Blasius, Wo 8- 1732; Mary Jane Hamilton, Wo 3-2991; or Joanne DiVenti, Wo 3- 3966. For men and women who wish .to fame Sunday only, :Special ar- rangements have beenmade. Everything in Liquid Relreshments ROBERTS PACKAGE LIQUORS ALWAYS ROOM to PARK , tWttt ag,ftte, " MEATS BEER