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July 14, 1961     The Observer
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July 14, 1961

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FRIDAY. JULY 14, 1961 THE OBSERVER PAGE 7 Workers in The Vineyard By Lisa Ferris The Catholic Charities of Aurora announces the appoint- ment of Leo Dhont as a new member of its staff. Mr. Dhont received the first scholarship Leo Dhont grant given by the Council o: Community Scrvices of Aurora. In order to return more train- ed social workers to the com- munity, a committee of the council composed of Judge John S. Peterson. Mrs. Dudley Smith, W. B. Greene, Mrs. N. Vance McCay and James E. CrimE gave this, its first scholarship, to Dhont with a proviso that he return to Aurora for at least a year. Leo Dhont was born in Chi'- cage but lived most of his life in St. Charles where he graduat- ed from St. Charles Community high school. He attended North- ern Illinois university at De- Kalb, and received his B.A, de- gree 4ram Loras college, Dubu- que, Ia. His social work train-! ing was taken at Loyola univer- sity, Chicago, where he graduat- ed in June. A U. S. Public Health' grant was given him for his first year of professional study and the Aurora scholarship enabled him to complete his second year of Top Faro ly Enioyment? THURS. 7 P.M. WREX-TV Channel 13 Community Chest Agency training. His field work experi once was with the northern dis- trict office of Cook County De- partment of Public Aid. Another placement was in the school system at Gary, Ind working with parents of school children where he encountered a wide range of family prob- lomB. On a voluntary basis he assisted the Catholic chaplain at the Illinois State Training Scl~ool for Boys at St. Charles] for several summers. His final work experience was with the Aurora Catholic Charities dur-i ing the summer preceeding his~ last year at Loyola. Catholic Charities is a family agency covering diversified problems. Dhont will be work- ing in the area of adoptions, foster homes, marriage counsel- ing, parent-child relations and personality problems of various kinds. The Catholic Charities, com- pletely supported by the Aurora Community Chest, offers coun- seling services to Catholic fam- ilies in the Aurora area. This service is available for those, who can pay a nominal fee or for those who are unable to pay. Announce Plan To Aid Pakistan Cyclone Victims LAHORE Pakistan (NC) -- A mellon dollar project to re- habilitate cyclone victims in East Pakistan was announced here by the Rev. Dominique Pire, O.P winner of the 1958 Nobel Peace Prize. Spread over a period of five years, the project will embrace four villages in the Chittagong district of East Pakistan. The program is aimed at inducing the villagers to solve their prob- lems on a self-help basis so as not to need any outside help after the project has been completed. Father Pire planned the pro- ject after he witnessed havoc wrought by the first cyclone AURORA July 23 -- Card party ot 811 High street at 2:30 p.m. -- Spon- sored by St. Elizabeth Hungari- an Ladies society. August 19 -- Bier Garten Tanz at Lakewood playground from 9 p.m. to 12 a.m. -- Sponsored by units 16 and 17 of St. Ann socie- ty, Holy Angels parish. DE KALB July 19 -- Annual lawn social at St. Mary hospital from 5 to 9 p.m. -- Sponsored by the hospi- tal auxiliary ELGIN July 23--Corned beef and cab- bage dinner at St. Edward high school -- Serving from nqon Un- tel 5 p.m. -- Sponsored by St. Edward Booster club. FREEPORT August 1 --- Ice cream social at St. Francis hospital from 5 to 9:30 p.m. ~ Sponsored by tl~e hospital auxiliary. A family of artists, two Of whom collaborated in designing the most recent series of Vatican stamps, work together in their Rome studios. Mrs. Piero Grassellini, left, examines one of the small designs of a stamp series while her husband, right, works with clay. Mr. GrasseHni, an architect, often does the intricate architectural detail on Vatican stamps. In the center, their 20-year-old son Giuliano, works on a canvas of his own. HAMPSHIRE July 23 -- 42nd annual festival I and parish dinner at St. Charles New Guinean ~FAMILr CUMC Borromeo. Dinner served from 11 a.m. till 6 p.m. in the parish ']F hall. Games, movies, evening Invents Own ather I lunch stand. B ptism' July 23 -- Annual Iawn supper IrlLCU a on St. James parish grounds from 5 to 8:30 p.m. -- Sponsored by the parish Altar and Rosary society. PROPHETSTOWN July 18 -- Public benefit des- sert luncheon and cards at St. Catherine parish hall at 1:30 p.m. -- Spons6red by the parish women's society. ROCKFORD July 27 -- Lawn social at St. James Pro-Cathedral from 6 to 11 p.m.--Sponsored by the Sanc- tuary Sodality. SOUTH BELOIT July 23 -- Ice cream" social from 4 p.m. until 7 p.m. on church lawn -- Sponsored by St. Peter Altar and Rosary society. SUBLETTE t July 23 --" Ice cream social from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. iri St. Mary school -- Benefit of Our Lady of Perpetual Help church. Anglo.Catholic Faction Wary Of Any Merger church's chances of reuniting with the Roman Catholic or Eastern Orthodox communions. Canon Albert J. duBois, execu- which struck E a s t Pakistan last October. Three other cy- clones have since caused tre- mendous damage in the coun- try. NEW YORK --- (NC) -- The As a first step, Father POre Anglo-Catholic faction of tb'e a lali a Protestant Episcopal church has h s sent two spec' "sOs to m ke an on-the-spot study of the told Episcopalians that merging area. After the experts' re- with other Protestant denomina- ~ort has been analyzed, Father ions would jeopardizethe ?ire will himself return at the lead of a team of experts to undertake t h e rehabilitation work. Lamp, S.V.D 39, a D i V i n e Word Missionary Brother sta- tioned here who hails from St. Henry, Ohio, U S. A said the man's name is Selden YalE. He lives in Sor Village near Asidor on New Guinea's north- east coast. Leader of Illiterates "Yale got mixed up with the Cargo .Cult that broke out here 15 years ago," Brother Berch- mane said. He was imprisoned for extortion and other charges, grew in influence among illiter- ates after his release, and sub- sequently made a trip to Aus- tralia. "On his return to New Guin- ea he began telling people that Russia would soon take over Australia" and three months la- ter would come to New Guin- ea," Brother Berchmans said. "All Catholics that the Rus- sians find in New Guinea will be killed," Yale announced, and he/spread the word that Cath- olics who wanted to be spared would have to act promptly. Villagers Turn Hostile 1 Yali then Said that he hadl invented a new type of bap- tism "which could wash away Christianity and make people pagan again." S e v e r al :Catholic villages which see a priest only rarely asked to be "baptized" by Yale and have since become hostile Dubuque la.--608 Main St. Clinton, Io.--222 6th Ave: S. Rockford---105 North Main St. Dispensing Glasses Prescribed by Dr. H. Corn--Optometrist Rockford---Rockford Plaza Dispensing Glasses Prescribed by Dr. H. Partoll---Optometrlst Aurora---6 N. Broadway Dispensing Glasses Prescribed by Dr. Wm. Lindley--Optometrist Dixon---110 East First St. Dispensing Glasses Prescribed by Dr. B. RubEn--Optometrist Sterling---21 W. 3rd St. Dispensing Glasses Prescribed by Dr. R. Cobb, Dr. N. L. St. Germoin---Optometrists Elgln--121 S. Give Dispensing Glosses Prescribed by Dr. H. Mail--Optometrist L TWO LOCATIONS MONROE, WlS. MOTORS INC. PLYMOUTH -- VALIANT -- CHRYSLER DODGE -- IMPERIAL -- DODGE TRUCKS -- SIMCA Our Reputation Is Your Guarantee I Monroe's Finest Dining Room & Lounge Enjoy Dining Here! Now MARCO'S is twice its former size and completely redecorated. Conveniently located in downtown Monroe. Ac- commodations for weddings end banquets, large or small, tire director of the American Church union, and ~2 other cler- gymen and laymen in the group made the statement in an open letter to Rev. Dr. Henry P. Van Dusen, president of Union Thee- logical seminary here. and uncivil toward the Catholic ,Ipriest in the area. Oppose Merger r~r v~. r}ll~t~Fi hf:l(,] orit;oi,~,~] Yah s headquarters are locat- i A1 xi ed within the hm ts of e s- Episcopal churchmen who op- h'" i tag -^'~ " -'er""r "f "~" v r -'---- Inamn vmarlam w ion s s - po~ :U <7* 111 ~U: U LllC .L~JtA 1 1~.- . , r r n minat" fed by the Divine Word Mmslon- 3o P otestant de o ions: l~.~;~,-n~l TTnit~rl Pre~hvtt~ri~nl arms- JSlsnop AQOlpn P l"~oser, liE SVD from Bellevllle, I and Methodist, and the United " Church of Christ. The author of the mDrger pro- posal is Rev. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, chief executive officer of the United Presbyterian church. Citing the example of an ex- isting merger in South India, the letter charged that "the Angli- can Communion has been swal- lowed up " The letter fur- ther stated that adoption of the Blake proposal would "unfit our- selves to enter into the vastly en- larged possibilities which now seem open to us." Basis For Objection Basis of the Anglo-Catholic oh- noEs, U. S. A is head of the Alexishafen Vicariate. Former Sterling Teachers Die STERLING- Two Sisters of Loretto, former St. Mary school teachers, died last week at Nerinx, Ky where the Loretto buried in Nerinx. Sister Mary Liquori taught in the Sterling school from 1917 until 1920. Sister Eutropie was one of the first teachers in the parochial school in Sterling. She came here in 1913 and taught for several years. Requi scant , AMBOY Myrel Faivre, 55, St. Patrick parish, July 4. Miss Theresa L. McGee, 88, St. Patrick parish, June 28. AURORA -- Mrs. Katherine Kaiser, 92, St. Mary parish, July 5. Maisonet infant, St. Therese parish, July jection to the Blake merger proposal is that the plan would grant' mutual recognition to the ministers of all the merged de- nominations. This runs counteg to the group's belief that minis- ters are only valid within the Apostolic Succession, ordination to the ministry" from bishops who have received spiritual au- thority in an uninterrupted line going back to the original Apos- tles. The Anglo-Catholics believe they, the Roman Catholic, and Greek Orthodox churches have alone preserved this tradition. 8'John H Mangers, 70, St. Mary parish, ( PAINT Ju,y BELYIDERE -- Thomas J. Hogan, 57, OUR St. James parish, July 8. CRYSTAL LAKE ~ Miss Mary Bernar- duB Gilmartin, St. Thomas the Apostle parish, July 2. FREEPORT -- Mrs. John F. WeB, 73, St. Thomas Aquinas perish, July 3. ROCKFORD -- Mrs. Jennie Giardini, 65, St. Anthony oarfsh, July 7. Mrs. Myrtle Haley, 76, St. Patrick par- ish, July 6.- Kenneth Kenney, 54, St. Peter parish, July g. Di Prima, 64, St. Anthony par- George ish, July6 Mrs. Elsie Murphy, 80, St. James Pro- cathedral, July 3. STERLING J Hal Higley, 81, St. Mary parish, July 4. WOODSTOCK .-- Miss Holly Nichol, 3 St. Mary Parish, July 1. ANOKA, MINN. --. Miss Nellie Lapham, 68, St. Stephen church, Ju y 2. COLOR MACHINE Gives You 3000 Colors To Choose From For Every Decorating Need. DICKINSONHARDWARE AMBOY ILLINOIS her. "Morn" expects my husband to do everything from fixing leaky faucets and hanging pictures to buying and selling prop- erties, building things, and helping With legal matters. Where does duty end and the apron strings of "momism" begin? It's as if our wedding ceremony read, "forsaking all others ex- cept MAMA!" THE SOLUTION OF YOUR PROBLEM involves much more than a definition of duty or filial loyalty, Ethel. According to your letter, you have been putting up with this nonsense for almost ninet years, so I presume that you have protested against it many times in the past. Yet your husband still persists in neg- lecting his own affeirs and running to assist his mother every time she beckons, while the other members of the family strong- ly insist that it is his duty to do so. IT LOOKS LIK~E SOMEBODY IS CAUGHT in a rather deep rut, and I suspect that the pattern is not accidental. Let's 16ok at the situation a little more closely. There are other chlldre~ in the family, all unmarried though past the normal age for mar- riage. Evidently this family is not enthusiastic about marriage. If it follows the usual form in such cases, further analysis will show that the mother has been the major agent in dissuading her children from marrying. She would indignantly deny this, of course, but one discovers few exceptions when the total cycle of such families is studied in detail. WHY SHOULD MOTHERS TAKE this approach with their fam- ilies? Well, Ethel, to put it ~oluntly they figure they have gone through the trouble of bearing and raising their children and feel they have a right to enjoy them. In practice, this means that they never fully release control. They start binding their chil- dren to them even while they are quite young. When the chil- dren become old enough to start dating, they have many subtle ways of heading off a serious affair, by careful criticism of the other party, by sowing doubt concerning the suitability of the match, by suggesting that someone better can be found, by en- couraging delay, and so on. Meanwhile, they keep insisting that they only have their children's best interests at heart. They want them to marry--but . . . I WHAT HAS ALL THIS TO DO with your problem? Well, for one thing, your husband did manage to free himself sufficiently from the control of his family to get married. Your letter doesn't state how this happened, but one point is clear, his mother has no intention of allowing him to escape that easily. She maintains her control by making constant demands upon him, and the other children back her up, either because they unconsciously envy his freedom or feel that he has been disloyal to them by attempt- ing to bring an "outsider" into 'their closed little family circle. FURTHERMORE, HIS MOTHER IS BOUND to resent you and your attempt to take her son from her. She has no intention of allowing you to get away with it and consequently loses no op- portunity to let you and her son know who's still in charge. Her method is simple--she just takes your husband's subservience for granted, using an appeal to duty, or a little flattery about his superior ability to do things, whenever he starts to balk. HOW CAN YOU,DEAL WITH THE SITUATION? You're start- ing a little late, Ethel, but if your husband isn't too weak, the problem can be handled satisfactorily. First, he has to see what his mother and family, are trying to do to him and his marriage. As a matter of fact, they have refused to recognize his marriage and the responsibilities it necessarily involves. Once he is clear about his primary obligations, and he must be thoroughly con- vinced on this point, he will be prepared to take a rational stand against their unjust demands. SECOND, YOU AND HE M U S T EXPECT a considerable amount of unpleasantness, at least in the beginning. Your hus- band will simply have to refuse all these requests on his time and energy, and his refusal is bound to create resentment, since they have hitherto taken him for granted. You, of course, will be blamed for his changed attitude, and you can expect to be ac- cused of selfishly depriving him of his loving family. FINALLY, TRY TO AVOID all harsh words or bitter thoughts, no matter what may happen. Convince your husband that he has to face up to his primary responsibilities, and then stand by him patiently. He'll need courage, but weaning is often a pain- ful process for all parties involved. (Father Thomas will be unable to answer personae letters.) TOT and TEEN Shop "The BEST Is None Too, Good For YOUR Children" INFANTS CHILDREN'S SUE-TEENS Boy's Sizes To 3 Years Marian Miller, Owner PHONE 4-4816 MT. MORRIS Complete Building Service MT. MORRIS PHONE 4-4716 / OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 11 A.M. to MIDNIGHT SATURDAY 11 A.M. to 1 A.M. SUPPER CLUB Featured Entertainment (Weekends Only) Across From the Post Office Monroe, Wisconsin NOW ON YOUR SAVINGS (MEMBER F.D.I.C.) THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN AMBOY Grade "A'" Milk Products ROCK FALLS DAIRY Phone Mqin 5-0913 ? ? Wondering Who Can Move You Without "Tears" Phone MA 5-1282 Or 5-8414 THOMEWAY LINES (Abe Chatter Bus Service) 305 W. 14th Rock Foils Flays Corruption LEOPOLDVILLE, The Congo --(NC)-- Anxiliary Bishop Jo- seph Malula of Leopeldvflle has told the Congo's leaders and lawmakers that they must unite unselfishly for the good of the new nation or the Congo will die. The Congolese prelate spoke at a ceremony in Leopoldville cath- ral marking the first anniver- sary of the Congo's indepen- dence from Belgium. He said that despite the unselfishness of some "we still smell the nause- ous stench of injustice, corrup- tion and immorality." High gay- ernment officials were present at the services. Protest Denied A press report that Congolese Foreign Minister Justin Bombo- ko protested to the Apostolic Delegate against Bishop Malu- la s sermon was denied by Arch- bishop Gastone Majaisky-Perrel- li, Apostolic Delegate to the Congo and Ruanda Urundi. He said his personal and official relations with Bomboko have al- ways been excellent and that he has always found him an under- standing man in periods Of dif- ficulty for the nation and the church. Archbishop Mojaisky-Perrelli heard the sermon. Prominent in the audience also were President Joseph Kasavubu, Premier Jo- seph Ileo and the country's sen- ~tors and deputies. Bishop Malula said the anni- versary brought "joy to an inde- pendent country, but a country violently shaken and seeking its ~eople and for the people," he ;aid. "If you use them as a spring- 3oard to 'arrive,' they will hate ~-ou instead of loving you." Bishop Malula said foreign agents were responsible for much of the Congo's misery. "Certain agitators of pre-inde- pendence days are contriving to slink into our ranks under the false pretext of being counsel- ors or technicians," he said. "They are chased out of one door, they enter by the other. What do they want? To divide the Congolese, to star up ha- treds, to excite here the old quarrels of their countries, to prolong the Congolese crisis." Clash of Forces He also said: "Two forces are meeting head-on in the Congo: materialism from wherever it :ames and our spiritual tradi- tion. The Congo has become the terrain of their irreducible an- tagonism. The struggle is all the more bitter since the Congo would serve as a magnificent springboard to subjugate the Af- rican continent." Bishop Malula concluded with a warning that Congolese lead- ers must unite or the Congo will die. "My dear brothers, the friend- ly understanding that I urge upon you is not a simple gesture of courtesy. It is a question of life or death for the Congolese nation. This national reconcilia- tEen will not in fact be a form of stagnation, but, to your honor, perfect equilibrium." lit will be the starting point of a Cause of Agitation I prodigious impulse for the good "You have been elected by the of all Congolese, in liberty." Gas Heat by Republic E. Wilson St. BATAVIA TR 9-5742 BUSTER BROWNS 4 W. WILSON BATAVIA PHONE TR 9-5343 Johnson Funeral Service 9 SO. BATAVIA AVE. Crane Funeral Home 222 E. WILSON ST. NORMAN E. JOHNSON, Owne ' Office 9 So. Batavia Ave. TR 9-1491 TR 9.1487 BATAVIA MORRIS J. LARSON JEWELER Diamonds Elgin Wa ches ]ewe~'y Repairing 235 W. WILSON ST. BATAVIA Phones Off. TR 9.1234 Res. TR. 9.3547 THE RexaU STORE RACHIELLES PHARMACY 12 E. WILSON ST. BATAVIA PHONE TR. 9.1400 PARKER'S BUILDERS SUPPLIES, INC. SELF SERVICE THE BUILDERS SHOPPING ,CENTER WHERE YOUR CASH $'s BUY MORE "'It's Easy Parking at Parker's" LLIMBER ROOFING INSULATION HARDWARE A FULL LINE OF O'BRIEN'S PAINTS GOODYEAR: VINYL TILE COUNTER TOPS SANDRAN E. 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