Newspaper Archive of
The Observer
Rockford, Illinois
August 18, 1961     The Observer
PAGE 5     (5 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 5     (5 of 20 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 18, 1961
 

Newspaper Archive of The Observer produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




I FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1961 International Union o] Family" Organizations WASHINGTON --(NC)--- An[situation leads to such disadvan- international meeting of familyltages as a "notable imbalance life specialists, both Catholic andIin the child's emotional life;" non-Catholic, agreed that moth-]misunderstanding between hus- ors who work outside the home are "paying too heavily" for what they get from it. This was reported here by Msgr. Irving A. DeBlanc, direc- tor of the Family Life Bureau, National Catholic Welfare Con- ference, who attended the recent congress of the International Un- ion of Family Organizations in Madrid. Msgr. DeBlanc, who was re- elected to the executive board of the IUFO during the meeting last month, said delegates to the 2ongress from some 40 nations "universally agree" that women with pre-school children should not work outside the home "ex- cept in extremely dire circum- stances." Cites Disadvantages The Monsignor said delegates agreed that the working mother Dial WO 3-5409 330 S. Wyman Rockford, III. band and wife and between mother and children; increased household expenses; physical wear and tear on the mother; birth control, and an unhealthily extreme spirit of independence among women. ! In view of these circumstanc- es, Msgr. DeBlanc said, the IUFO delegates felt that "for the few economic, social and psy~ chological benefits they receive, mothers who work outside the home are paying too heavily.'' Adopt Resolutions Resolutions adopted by the 14 year old IUFO reflect the con- cern of the organization of pub- lic and private family agencies with the problem of the working mother. Among the recommend- ations were these: ---That the father's salary be adequate to support his family in reasonable comfort. --That there be general recog- nition of the need for family al- lowances by which large fami- lies would receive proportionate- ly more assistance from the state. --That, in cases where women must work out of necessity, they should receive as much money as a man doing the same work. --That there be experiments in arranging part-time employ- ment for mothers who must work outside the home at hours when their children are in school. --That there be recognition of the wife's need for a day off each week and that efforts be made to promote family vaca. tions: ---That mothers help each oth- er in caring for children, shop- ping and doing housework. Need Co-operative Efforts Msgr. DeBlanc particularly emphasized the need for interna- tional co-operative efforts to re- lieve women of undue work bur- dens and protect their role as wives and mothers. He said wealthy nations have a duty "not in charity but in justice" to help poorer nations CONERY TREE EXPERTS LANDSCAPING SINCE 1923 3327 N. Main St Rockford DIAL TR 6-1811 John F."Jack" Long David L. Klontz Friendly.Personal Service Conveniently Located Our many years of experience enables us to serve you eHiciently and within your means Long-IOontz Funeral Home 428 Park Ave. Rockford WO 8-2255 You can bartk on the Illinois National ] in more ways than one! Convenient corner; DRIVE-IN BANKING This map shows why so many people bank conveniently and easily at Illinois National! Sit down and drive in! C!.ty Parking THE OBSERVER achieve sufficient prosperity so that mothers will not have to work outside the home. "Christian countries should have an understanding of human dignity and should be concerned not only with the minimum well- being of their own people, but with the distinctively Christian concept of world brotherhood," he commented. Management Obligation He also stressed the obligation of management to respect and make allowances for the unique situation of the working mother in those cases where it is un- avoidable that she seek outside employment. He said there is need for rec- ognition of the fact that a wom- an makes her special and vital contribution to the welfare o~ so- ciety precisely by fulfilling her roles as wife and mother. Msgr. DeBlanc noted that at the turn of the century only" 5% of the married women in the U.S. worked outside the home, whereas today the figure is 30%. SAIL 12,000 MILES TO MISSION FIELDS--A New York couple, Jack and Dorothy Binns, in- spect their own 43-foot ketch, the Capella, shortly before sailing with it to the Marshall islands. He said this is a situation in There they will engage in lay missionary work under the direction of the Jesuit Fathers. Both which spiritual and social values became converts to the' Catholic faith in 1946, ten years after their marriage. Fellow parishion- are being sacrificed in the in- ers at St. Mary church, Roslyn, Long Island, N.Y gave them financial assistance in prepar- terests of an economic "struc- ing for their 12,000 mile ocean trip which they expect will take six months. N. Y, Daily News ture." I photo. SHARING OUR TREASURE Kind Dee t Wins Salvation Army Lass REV. JOHN A. O BRIEN, PH.D. "and my family didn't have come back to me, and they for me. Here was a religion (University of Notre Dame) imuch use for Catholics. Indeed warmed my heart. S.oon I would founded by Our Savior Himself we looked upon them with sus- find myself singing them anew ~ ,^ ,^,~ I d hke to share my holy and authorzzed by H1 ,pmmn ~s a young g~r~ ~ join Faith with someone but I don t ' " Kindness Appreciated i all nations. He even appointed ' -,ed tne ~alvafion ~rmy ano serv-,' know how to go about it. Have One day I was on a bus ~o- the Apostle Peter the first pope, zou ever said this? If so, there's ea as an omcer mr seven years, ing to Cochrane The passenger and promised to be- with that a simple method that. you can use. It's this: do some little act of kindness to a non-Catholic. This' will kindle his interest in you and in your~ Faith. He willW~~ want to know~~~ more about a~~!~ religion t h a t ~~~ p r o m p t s its ~~~ members to be~ consider-~~ ate, thoughtful and k i n d to~ others. Once he begins to look into our holy reli- gion, he is already well on his way into the fold. This is illustrated in the con- version of Mrs. J. Levere of Devonshire, Ontario, Canada. "I was reared as a strict Pro- testant," related Mrs. Levere, No Place to Worship next to me was a Redemptorist Church until the consummation "We would stand on street priest, Father Galibois, the as- of,the world. corners, pray, sing hymns, bear sistant pastor of Tunis church. 'I followed a K. of C. Religi- witness to Our Savior, Jesus As is the custom on these buses ous Information Bureau course, Christ, and His saving grace, we engaged in conversation, supplemented by Father Gait- and exhort sinners to repen' When I was leaving, Father bois. Dyed-in-the-wool Protestant tahoe. It took courage to do this. reached up and took all my par- that I had been for 67 years. I But as there are so many people cels from the rack and handed couldn't resist the pull of truth. who never enter a church to them to me. As I am elderly In September, 1959 I was bap- worship, this was the only way and none too strong, I appreciat- tized and received our Eucharis- to reach them. It warmed our ed his kindness and never forgot tic Lord. My cup of joy was fill- hearts to speak of Jesus and to it. ed to the overflowing. Now nay sing hymns in His honor and "Later on, when Father was greatest happiness is to attend ;lory. " taking the census, he stopped at Mass and receive Holy Corn- "Later I moved to normern our house. This afforded me an munion. Would that I could )ntario and married. God bless- opportunity to ask him about the share my wonderful discovery ed us with five children. For 36 Catholic Bible which, I had with all the world. That's now years we lived in a village where heard, has more books in it my daily prayer." the only church was a Catholic than ours. Father not only ex- Father O'Brien will be glad one, and hence we had no place plained why those additional to have converts send their in which to worship. But the books are included but also got names and addresses to him at hymns I sang as a Salvation a copy for me. Notre Dame University, Notre Army lass for so many years Curiosity Wins Out Dame, I n d i a n a, so he may stood in good Stead. They @ould "Then he sent me a copy of write up their c o n v e r s i o n Father Smith Instructs Jack-stories. son. At first I determined not to read it. But curiosity got the ROCKFORD better of me, and once I started, I couldn't keep from finishing it. THE REV. JOHN J. KILDUFF, pastor of St. Mary church, What a revelation that book was Durand, and St. Patrick mission church, Irish Grove, was born FREEPORT in Chicago Feb. 1O, 1918, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick J. Kilduff. He attended high school at Quigley preparatory seminary from 1923 through 1936, and a.fter an- other year at Quigley for col- lege studies he transferred to St. Mary of the Lake seminary at Mundelein where he studied philosophy and theology until 1941. I He completed studies for the priesthood at St. Mary semi- nary, Emmitsburg, Md in 1943, and was ordained in Rock- iii::iii::::ii::iii::i::i ford by the late Bishop Boylan March 27, 1943. Father Kilduff's first assign- ment was as assistant at St. Mary parish, DeKalb. His next appointments w e r e to St. Thomas Aquinas parish, Free- port, and St. Edward parish, Rockford, where he served as assistant. In 1946 he went to St. Patrick church, Amboy, where he Was assistant for two years. The two years he was at St. James pro-cathedral parish, Rockford ROCKFORD and in 1950 he was appointed assistant at St. Patrick church Dixon. Father Kilduff was appointed pastor of St. John parish, Hun over, in 1954, and in April, 1960, he received his assignment in Durand. TOP TUNING HI-FI SOUND SETCHELL CARLSON BASIL HARTMANN W APPLIANCES Dial ADams 2-9611 15 N. Chicago Ave. FREEPORT ANDERSON PAIN1' & WALLPAPER 1020 W. STATE, ROCKFORD Screens and Windows Mode or Repaired in our own shop. Free Customer Parking Glass--Hardware end Lawn Needs, WO 3-0267 Always the Finest Permanents BEAUTY SHOP Hair Cutting Tints Evening Appointments PHONE WO 2-8634 1139 Revell Ave. Rockford Fall-& Winter Vacations Hawaii Florida Nassau-- Arizona -- California-- Caribbean Cruises Mediteranean Cruises -- ALL ARRANGEMENTS -- Air Rail Steamship Hotels Car Rentals TRAVEL Rockford, III. 425 7th Street WOodland 8-5855 ~~~,~~]Fish Fry o ,slil lll l4:o::=,=:o:,:~,ll,~::=~oV,i **" II An the Perch you can eat III ~~ n Ill ~)" " " ' ~.~f.~!:~:~i~i~ii!~!!~:~!~i~!!~.~:~:~:~i~i~!~~ ri ~ ~3~:~:~~ II F doy 5.30 p.m. to 9 Iii rUUIRM/~PI Ill 7s OK USED CARS 69 OK USED CARS /" Bus nessmen s Lunch Dady .~:~. II III FUNERAL DIRR'TOR$ II!~ ~-'~- . !:i:i:~=~:~:~:ii~!~!i~:!:!::~:::~: :::' ~:~.-~:-', 11:S0 to 2 p m. FUNERAL DIR ORS "~ / Banquet Facilities II . Ill . ' III I SUPERMAR~E, ,O I I SUP,RM,R~, ,O I 11 / P I Ill " III I ,th st. wo -,os I I wo S s4 I ILLINOIS NATIONAL II LCr~ ;~ I11 Wm.H. Poorman, Owner III ',o~ ,s,o ~,~s ' ^ II SUPPER CLUB III North Fifth St. III ' 73 OK USED CARS II 1||6S. Main Rockford I1 11 nu "~--'-" "',~/m i l South Mare at Chest t l lm I SUPERMARZEr .o. s I II RI flfff~ ~ lie I 4917 N" 2rid St" TR 7"7497 l Complete banking services: Savings Accounts Checking /I III lie II l" I~/,0 lkWii"=~t& liB Accounts o Christmas Club VacationCtubo Trust Services /I - v " tin,o. USED CARS Safe Deposit Boxes * Home & Property Improvement Loane / " PerconalLoans " AutoLoans. Installment Loans for eny purpose /' :>I I3TA [1| I YEAR GUARANTEED WARRANTY ON - " ' M fl osta e aid both wa s * Free Parking while you /I An Old Proven Stoker Coal IJ EVERY- CAR WE SELL! ~anK oy a", P g P Y . . .an~~ '- n,; r.e"iiifi '** Phone WO 3-3431 " [I For Commerctol and Domestic Use II You Con Buy A New Chevrolet At Any One /I CALL BLOCK BRICK & FUEL COMPANY Ill of Our New Car Lots or 2 Showrooms at . /I Coiner of Preston and Independence, Rockford, ill, III 330 S. Church--Rockford. ,ii Die, WO 44607 '; Ill . ; ' ' PAGE 6 Everyone knows the difference between an intermittent affection and. a lasting love. Our Lord criticized those who followed Him rather for the bread He gave them, than because of Himself Expressed in psychological language, there are differences between a sentiment and a disposition. The Pharisee in the front of the temple had a very conscious sentimenL of religion and all that it involved, such as fasting and paying tithes. The publican in the back of the temple had a disposition toward religion which was less on the surface and by which he instinctive- ly knew to beg God foregiveness for his sins. Attitude Desired Sentiments are consciously formed; disposi- tions are unconsciously formed and are what we call "instinctive." He who goes to Mass re- luctantly on Sunday has a conscious sense of duty; he who goes to Mass naturally to love and worship God, has a disposition or a second nature of religion. So it is with our attitude towards the Mis- sions. Those " ho think of it as a Mission Sun- day duty are a long way from those who think of the Missions whenever they think of the Holy Father and the Mission of Christ to preach the Gospel to all nations. Do you know how we would like you to feel about the Society for the Propagation of the Faith: Like a man working in a boiler factory, who hardly notices the noise, except when it stops. Prayer is to be like that. Religion Corporate We are always to be sub-consciously aware of God, so that we know when He stops being there. This is the way the Society for the Pro- pagation of the Faith is to all the directors, all who work and sacrifice for it. The slightest stopping of our dedication to it even heightens our sense of duty toward it. Because we live in a civilization in which religion is so often considered an individual affair, we 'are apt to forget that Christianity regards religion as corporate. We are bound up first of all with those who share the same faith and eat the same Divine Bread; but we are also held responsible for the hunger, the evil, and the ignorance, the sufferings of every- one in the world. Common Suffering We are with Christ co-redeemers of the world. As Christ suffered in His Body for the salvation of the world so we unite ourselves to His sufferings through self-denial for the sake of His Mystical Body the Church. If it were not for noble Catholic souls who deny themselves the world would long ago have been overwhelmed with wickedness. The Catholic who does not feel the lashes and the persecution visited upon four million Cath- olics in China has failed in his vocation! Would a mother or a father be indifferent to the suf- fering of their sick child? Then, how shall, we who belong to the family of the Church not feel the trials of our brothers in*Mission lands as our very own agony? I The Society for the Propagation of the I Faith I 507 Avenue B, I I Sterling, Illinois I I I I am enclosing my personal gift of I I $ for the support of Catholic I Missions throughout the world. I I Name I I Address I I I City I I ~ am, mm ~m n ~ii i~m me ~m~mm~m~ ~ ~mm ~ ~ mm ~ u ~m~ ~