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The Observer
Rockford, Illinois
June 13, 1948     The Observer
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June 13, 1948

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Sunday, June 13, 1948 THE OBSERVER EDITION OF OUR SUNDAY VISITOR News SectionwPage 3A u Named College President Portland, Me.--(NC)--Appoint- mcnt of Dr. Daniel J. O'Neill of Providence (R.I.) College, as president of St. Joseph's College, here, has been announced by Ms- tiler Mary Eugcnia, superior of the Sisters of Mercy in the Portland O diocese and chairman of the col- lege's board of trustees. Dr. O'Neill will taks office in Septem- ber. r Implements A. J. ZIMMER CASE TRACTORS FARM MACHINERY Tel. 3228 Virjil, Illinois SWANSON BROTHERS Monuments- -- Morkerl-~Mauso[eume ELGIN MONUMENT WORKS 864-884 Bluff City Blvd. Phone 1171 or 3199 214 North Fifth Avenue ST. CHARLES MEMORIAL WORKS Phone I 171 or 3199 AB Work end Material Guaranteed RIVERVIEW DAIRY INC. High Grads Pasteurlzed Dairy Products 218 Riverside Avo.~St. Charles Phone 585 A W ST CHARLES COAL ICE CO. w H Porker & Son COAL, ICi and WOOD WILL.BURT STOKERS "Tel. St. CharMs $7 SALES and SERVICE 11rib Ave. G. W. It.. It. I McCORNACK OIL CO. D0stributorl TEXACO PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Stations Located At GENEVA BATAVIA ST. CHARLES |0B West Main 2|| Jail MaM Plumbing R. t,. WAGNER Silent Automatic Oil Burners IRON FIREMAK STOKERS Office $49 --- Phones ~ Res. l $2 112 E Main Street ii THE FAIR DEPARTMENT STORE Tel. 363-R Harvard Funeral Director GLENN S. CRANE Telephone 1487 Establl@ned 1882 Bill Displaced Last week, the United States Senate passed a bill which would admit 200,000 displaced persons into the country during the next two years, with 100,000 coming in each year. The bill has now gone to the house of representatives and it is expected final action wiU be taken before Congress adjo lrns later this month. Provisions of the senate-passed bill are:-- 11 The 200,000 to be admit- 5. The displaced person ted are in addition to those who must be needed in the area arrive in the country under the where he is expected to settle immigration quotas regularly down. (In order to help deter- assigned each European country, mine the actual need, a survey 2. A displaced person must will be undertaken soon in the have been generally: someone Rockford diocese by the dioces- who was brought into nazi an resettlement committee Germany as a forced laborer; working under the direction of someone who fled into allied the Rev. Frank J. Miller, pastor zones before advancing Rus- of St. Ann's parish, Warren, and sians; Jewish persons, who fled diocesan director of the Nation- from Germany or Austria dur- al Catholic Rural Life Confer- ing the nazi's regime but who ence.) are still not resettled. 3. A thorough investigation 6. Assurance of housing and of character and history must a job which would not displace be made of each displaced per- a resident of the United States son admitted to the country., must be given. 4. Qualifications required by 7. At least half of those ad- Immigration laws would apply, matted must be trained in farm- which means that a displaced ing. person must be able to read and write, be of good moral char- 8. As much preference as acter, not diseased or insane and possbile must be given to pea- meet all the other requirements pie from countries taken over demanded of immigrants, by a foreign power. Serve Man God's Name, Graduates Told commerce, Chicago, was won by Eugene R. So[a, Chicago. A medal for highest average for four years of Religion was merited by W. E. Barany, South Bend, Ind., with C. N. ttess, Aurora, as run- ner-up. Hess was also the runner- up for four years of English, which medal was won by T. J. Logue, Rantoul. Logue also won the medal for four years of Spanish, while T. J. Mulvihill, Streator, Ill., won the award for four years of Latin. The American association of Teachers of Spanish medal for ex- cellence in Spanish went to C. A. Walker, Forest Park, Ill.; the Rensselaer alumni medal was won by Cadet Barany; with the Bausch and Laumb honorary science award going to Cadet Borchers. These latter two cadets also re- ceived the awards for four year of science, Borchers getting the top medal and Barany the runner-up award. The latter was also Tunner- up for four years of mathematics, which was won by S. A. Perry, Chi- cago Heights. R. H. Kramer, Batavia, received the medal for three years of social studies, with J. E. Leuer, Hamp- shire, heine the runner-up. T.J. McSweeney, Villa Park, Ill., won the medal for three years of busi- ness studies and J. F. Shoemaker, Aurora, took second place for this award. C. J. May, Aurora, won the medal for excellence and pro- ficiency in mechanical drawing. Shurtleff Coal a Lumbel Co. FNot Incorporated) MARENGO UNION MAPLE PARK ELGIN BARRINGTON HAg lLANO HAMPSHIRE Sa~oreCARPEN'T ERSVILLE Products Shurtleft Service Satisfies Founded 1867 1:1 IN Ell I M r.l:l Louis I. Rohling --- C. I. Jokes 207 L Chicege 163 Dundee Ave. ELGIN Omaha--(NC)--"When we serve man in God's Name, we will seek to serve in humility, in unselfishness, in love, in joy. But when we serve man in man's name, we will tend to serve in pride, in conceit, in hatred, in anger." So stated Mrs. Clare Booths Lace, convert author and former Congresswoman, in her address at the Creighton University com- mencement ,here. "The humanitarian who does not earn humility in the worship of God will always come as an 'ex- pert' to the aid of the inefficient or misfits; as a rich man lavishing gifts on the destitute; as an 'an- si.areal' character, as a 'prophet' de- termined to show the way--his way--to the misguided or stupid; as a judge over th~ wilful or stub- born; and in the .nd, he will re- main as the executor of those who refuse to be saved according to his )ersonal plan for salvation," she declared. "A British M. P. started a broad- cast recently," Mrs. Luce contin- ued, "with the astounding remark: 'The broadest distinction in poll- ties is between those who believe in Original Si~', and those who don't.' Those who do believe in fallen nature, agree that political progress~like all progress in hu- man affairs--is not inevitable, not irreversible. They really believe that eternal vigilance is the price of liberty." "But--what is more important-- they know what to be vigilant about: the dangers of greed, avarice, selfishness, wastefulness, dishonesty, sloth and cruelty, in leaders and citizens alike," she said. "They were never deceived, and tre certainly not to be deceived to- day, in the fourth year of the atomic bomb, into thinking that scientific or material progress must inevitbaly result in a happier, more peaceful race of men," Mrs. l~uce stated. "They know that if man takes his eye off the target-- the restoration of his fallen nature ,in God, for a moment, he can lose FURNITURE in a few years all the ground Fire, C~orl.m Waa~l.w !gained in centuries." !Dionne Quints Mark dP 14th Year At Mass eneva , By Ottawa Prelate " I C o r b e i 1, 0 n t.--(NC)--The I I~e~ a~eva t4a 716 w. stetett, liDionne Quintuplets observed their I m.. Wl.J~l~tSJ Ill&ANSi []14th birthday with a family party L ""'"~,'.:" ~ ...... [[after attending Mass offered by i ^.u russ w. il Archbishop Alexandro Vachon of I Lt~S~ MILLWORK, IIUILDING [J Ottawa in the private chapel, dur- I .... RIA.L .... II ing which the Quints and their I ..,..~.,,~,y,,,.~..w.v~.u.. 1J companion students sang. The ~ my ~, , L L, ~, ~ ' J family all receiv~l Holy Commun. lioL The Quints have been busily studying for their entrance into high school next year. They will continue their schooling under the Sisters of the Assumption. During the past year they have had some 10 other girls as fellow students, carefully picked from various parts of Canada. In the Fall it is hoped two other girls from the United States will join their class. Films of the Marian Congress, which the Qui~ts attended in Otta- wa last year, were shown as part of the day's entertaiflment pro- gram. O WAIT-ROSS-ALLANSON FUNERAL SERVICE CO. 51-59 Center Street Elgin For Service Phone 2003 ELGIN COAL & OIL "Dealer in Temperature" COAL . . . COKE . . . FUEL OIL Stoker Coal Of Proven Performance 27 Kimball Street Elgin, Illinois FOR SPORT" Bill Calls For Admission SPORT SHOP Of 5,000 Shanghai DP's Washington--(NC)--A bill to admit 5,000 European refugees who have been stranded in Shang- hai since 1938 and 1940, to the United States has been introduced !in the House of Representatives by' Representative Emanuel Celler of New York. The legislator ex- plained that the 5,000 were vic- tims of persecution in Germany Poland and other areas of eastern and central Europe. Mr. Celler said that the Shanghai refugee colony once numbered 16,000, but that 11,000 have been absorbed by Australia, South America, the United States and some European countries. Mrs. Russell Clark Heads Batavia C.D.A. Batavia--Officers for the coming year were elected by the Past Grand Regents club of Holy Cross court, Catholic Daughters of Ame- rica, at the regular monthly meet- ing held at the home of Mrs. Rue- sell Clark. Those named are the hostess, Mrs. Clark, president; Mrs. Wal- ter H. Miller, vice president; and Miss Theresa A. Feldott, secretary and treasurer. Next meeting will be held on Thursday, June 24, at the home of the secretary and treasurer, Miss Feldott. 2| NO. GROVE AVE. Elgin, Illinois EVERYTHING for the MOTORIS'Ir Phones: 2577 --- 2578 --- 1540 Jewelers OPTOM ETR I STS ROVELSTAD BROS. lleln'l Reliable JewoMte Since 1883 162 E. Chicago St. "A CaN of ~ld Judlmant" BEER EDELWEISS DISTRIBUTING CO. $6 Water Street phone 2031 Modern Dairy Co., Inc. The Best In DAIRY PRODUCTS Elgin 2536 Drugs THIEL'S DRUG STORE C. J. THIEL, R.PH. eqrllCl PRESCRIPTION staR,* 161 DUNDEE AVENUII RAINBO BREAD CO. gUY FROM YOUR ADVERTISERS VAN'S DRUG STORE C. I. VAN DEE Aurk R.PH. 14 DOUGLAS AVE., ELGIN, ILl.. PHONE 176 Reliable Prescription Service Confer Awards At Marmion "- CHOICE blOME SITES FOR SALE ~1|/~-"I jJssm|k;.mu..aivsa One mile Northeast Aurora on Church road. Acros~--Annuneiat'o,n Church. ~ Acre tracts. $ acre tracts. 1S acre tract. Representative Aurora--Award'---~announced at on property Saturday p.m. and Sunday p.m. during month of May the graduation exercises of ~ar- and June. Don't miss this opportunity of purchasing your future mion Military academy last Sun-building site within walking distance of Church, school and fast day morning, June 6, included two transportation. scholarship awards to colleges as well as 18 scholastic honors for DONALD j '. AUBLE high-ranking cadets. A one-year tuition scholarship 20T S. HALE ST. WHEATON, ILl., o to Loras college, Dubuque, Iowa, went to C. H. Botchers, Warrens- PHONE: WHEATON 2N0 rills, IU., and tuition scholarship to I~PamL m~o~iW ~ILg~'Q-