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August 25, 1961     The Observer
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August 25, 1961

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PAGE l0 ' THE OBSERVER FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1961 !i:!i!iiji:iiii!ilili:i!iiii Requiescant THEOLOGY FOR EVERY MAN i ll q ) e a Without the admission that .man is free to direct his own ac- fear is lacking in the ireedom required for moral responsibility tions, any doctrine of mora$ responsibility is self-contradictory. And yet many persons lind themselves severely limited as to the course of possible action they might take in a given situa- tion. The concept of freedom is a complicated and at times a puzzling one. The Sollowing commentary was prepared at St. John's Seminary, Brighton, Mass. It is reprinted [rum The (Bos- ton) Pilot. Q. WHAT IS MEANT BY FREEDOM AS THE BASIS OF MORAL RESPONSIBILITY? A. In essence, freedcm is the power to do good. This point should be stressed, since it is so easy to think of freedom mere- ly in relation to evil, and to define freedom as the power to commit sin. The power to do good, in man, is a i~articipation in the power of God, Who freely created the universe, and endowed man with the highest of His own perfections. IN MAN, FREEDOM, LIKE ALL OTHER PERFECTIONS, is limited Hence men is indifferent to good and evil, and cannot choose anything good unless he is moved to do so by a good object distinct from himself. On the other hand, when a man is preserved from committing sin (as was our Blessed Lady) he suffers no loss of freedom. On the contrary, his power of act- ing freely would be raised to a higher level, for not being made I to suffer one of the consequences of original sin. The perfec- tion of human freedom is reached when man is completely responsive to God's grace. To be able to obey is far more a manifestation of human freedom than to be able to offend God by serious sin. The power to act freely becomes more and more developed under the influence of God's grace By nature man's will tends towards what is good. Through every free act which realizes this tendency, the power itself of acting freely is made more perfect. On the other hand, failure to perform free acts of vir- n' tue will weaken the power of freedom, and, m ma s present state, will make it easier to fall into sin. Freedom can become so weakened that the will becomes enslaved by the desires of one's lower self. THIS CONDITION RESULTS, however, from prior voluntary decisions made while the power to,choose good freely was not yet vitiated. However advanced this condition becomes, God never denies to the sinner the grace of conversion. The sinner himself must freely cooperate with this grace; God never forces any one to accept it. New guilt is incurred by the sinner who unreasonably delays his return to God. Again, it may happen that a person who is overcome by fear may have culpably failed to control his fear while it was still possible for him to do so. Q. HOW DO THE MOVEMENTS OF SENSUOUS PASSION AND THE FORCE OF HABIT INTERFERE WITH FREEDOM AND RESPONSIBILITY? A. When impulses of sensuous passion precede the action of the will, they may dominate freedom, and hence diminish moral responsibility. The influence of antecedent passion may even become so strong that its impulses become temporarily over- powering. On the other hand, when the drives of passion are freely consented to, they become more voluntary, and moral responsibility is increased. The impulses of passion which pre- cede the free decisions of the will do not involve any moral guilt in themselves. It is quite possible, however, that the arousing of the passions may be the effect of previous sinful conduct, or that they may themselves be voluntary, as results of sinful reading or conversation, or of carelessness in sum- moning up the resistance needed to dispel them. Evil habits bear within themselves the weight of previous free decisions Moral responsibility for the effects of evil habits remains until the habits are entirely repudiated As honest efforts are made in this direction, acts influenced by evil habits become less and a~ less blameworthy. Even when a person is honesty trying t~ overcame a bad habit, however, he must still be held to some degree of moral responsibility for evil acts which were per- formed with awareness and advertence. Q. DOES MASS HYSTERIA, LEADING TO MORALLY OB- JECTIONABLE ACTIVITY. REDUCE FREEDOM AND RE- SPONSIBILITY IN THE INDIVIDUAL? A. Evil suggestions communicated from without, whether by other individuals or by agencies of propaganda, are to be re- garded as occasionsof sin, and as such must be struggled against In our own day propaganda through mass suggestion has deep and dangerous effects. On weak and undisciplined characters, mass suggestion may become overpowering Even those who are morally mature suffer notable dimunition of free- dom when they experience the contagion of organized propa- ganda. Outbursts of fanatical nationalism, and hatred of other nations and races are examples of the extent to which indi- viduals can be drawn into evil activity which they would be able to avoid in moments of calm and undisturbed reflection. OFTEN, HOWEVER, EVEN THOSE who organize and direct EERI Divisiow of Rockford School of Business 319 W. Jefferson Street Rockford, Illinois theBEST! P shoulder butt / / Member oJ Associated General Contractors America 100 Borden Street --- McHenry, Illinois / CONTRACTORS Builders of Fine Institutions Since 1925 neth Gorski, moderator; and Mines. Linus Wegner, Tennes Gabrielson, Donald L a m o s, Loretta Howell, John J. Ryan, Frank Elsesser, L. B.-Oliver and Miss Adelaide Muto. Members include Mrs. Ralph Kearney, chairfiaan; Mrs. Ken- Ph. TR 9-1206 63 Midway Drive BATAVIA High School Education Required Call WO 4-9459 or call at the office for information Roping. Christensen in St. Mary Church, Aug 19. STOCKTON--Miss Eileen M. Willis and William R. Keiffer in Holy Cress Church, Aug. 12. / " BRAIDWOOD--Miss Patricia A Schuitz and John Stanley, Rock Fails, in Im- maculate Conception Church, Aug. S. and Rudder Earl Near in St Mary Church, Aug. 19 Miss Patricia Terrock and Dennis L. Production Management Motion-Time Study Production Control Wage and Salary Administration Evening Courses ,in Electro-Mechanic Technician Drafting Architectural Drafting Tool Design Machine Design Industry Church, July 15. STERLING--Miss Janet Susan Herbach Milan Skau in St. John the Baptist ALGONQU N -- Ma--mlllian Piorek 68, DAVENPORT, In. -- A lay- sion organization, and work in No freedom here below is greater than that of the person evil propaganda are themselves deluded by the forces of mass ! St: Margaret.parish Our LS --' et man addressed the congrega- Lafayette La under the aus- who freely submits to God's law. His is the joy of conforming suggestion. This danger makes constant self-examination a mat- AUKUKA--NWS. Melen ( Pelten, aY, . . ' 1 Joseph parish, ~ug. 16. tion in Christ the King Chapellpices of the newly formed Cath- with God s Will without the experience of constraint that over- ter of moral responsibility Intelligent people should strive to ~sAr~u~ F~ Oav~skur, $9, St. Mary par- here during departure ceremo-lolic Charities of that diocese, takes those who are still enslaved by sinful habits rooted in be morally independent of the cultural mass production with AURORA--The annual Mary- ~ichard J: Hilb 14, St Therese perish, nies for the Davencort dio-I Miss Carruthers 21 will go concupiscence. Obedience to the law becomes truly virtuous which we are surrounded. Our lives as human beings should Aug. 15 -- . '. ' : wood Pilgrimage started in' Frank J iScar~i~o, A4u2 O~r Lady of cese s first lay missioners, into advanced training at Cuer- when it is motivated by desire for this higher freedom, be guided by moral principles brought into honest and objec- . m ~.^ ~^~ '~-~ A-- iG ~dC ~n'S~o0~ir'sF' M~ew~ki n Sf The colorful ceremonies fea-]navaca, Mexico in October I Q IF HUMAN FREEDOM IS LIMITED, DOES THIS MEAN tive application Only supernatural faith and sound morality !!i7mbe~!:is~gai:iiht!e'~i~stcP~. :~hpSma~S:~~ nFo:r :: ~gs ~drii~ylofaoc;lU(ye:a~[~dt tihe~::n::y'h~reP:rmanent IHA:R ~ooDAREDON~L /~cRT~As!Y RESP?S:B:e~ ::R iirntn~g!~enU! f~fai~w~ii~t!e~iiufi!s~ou~icdem':~nbSGi:~yd ~y~!:~! i 1 " ' " "lparsh', Aug 16. - . ','. " " " . '1 i A The very nature of human freed m, as we v c ' d g 2~ fleet ot busses will transport Pe~eArRaYn~--pMaur~.~rar~a,r~e~i~.e, e~, ~Ts. N. J. concmaect tnis aiocese'sI ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: lit, implies a corresponding limitation of responsibility for free Groups within the community should withstand the effects nil~rims from Chicago and in-I FREEPORT--John ~. Hiide6"randt, 69, Study .week on the lay aposto-I !iiiiii~iiiiiii;~i~iiiilili!!~i;~!!~ii!ilili~!ili!i!ilil iii!!!iiiiiiiiiiii acts Every man can enlarge the scone of his free activity by of universal mass suggestion by encouraging one another to = ~ St. Joseph par sh, Aug. 9. ome 500 tu- ~::i ::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::::!i!ii;iii!!~!!;," - ~" - termediate points to Annuncia-[cHrA=eMsSPHo~RoEm~ Aan~O~YASe~ll~' 7~, St. late, attended by s la adSFs/ ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ii::i::i:.!:: igaining greater voluntary control over areas which are subject follow out fearlessly the implications of the moral law which . hems, renglous acty u~ ::::::::::::::::::::::::: ":::::::::::: tion of the Blessed Virgin Mary HARVARD--Mrs. O v na A Kraemer [ ~i~;~~~i I to extrinsic c~etermmation. On the other hand, a person may expresses human nature. ] 86. st. Jo~ep.h parish, Aug 1.6. Irom ~a s~ates, i !::!i!::i::ii!i!iiiiiiiiiiii::i::i::i~~ Ins we have pointed out place unnatural restrictions on the ex- [ The Church's apostolate has as its immediate goal to help church marywooa, ~ n u r o n ~a~.uw~-~ames e. ~cuaugn.n, ~-, ;::::::::::::::" "~:~:~:~:~:!:!:~:i:~:~:! - ' . Jst. Patrick parish, Aug. 1. .^ M]ssmn Crosses t ;;;~;~;~;~;~~~ii~ J ercise of his power of freedom. As we become conscious, through I people to be loving and obedient children of God and devoted roact. 0REGON--Miss Agnes J Sauer a~ ~, Bisho"Ral"h L Ha"es ofI::::::::::::::::::::::: - Mary parish Aug 17 ' ; V v ~ /::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ! tmeditation and prayer, o~ our flestiny as human oeings, thelsuvjec~s of their civi~ rumrs. Tne t~nurch itseli is matte up ox The welcome Mass wi~oe at]o R0CKFORb-~Mr2. :Mary' S Bertolasi, Davenport conferred mission! iiiiili~ii::i!i!:::~/:~i~ Iscope of our fr~e actions will become larger and larger, and the lthose who are moved by God's graces to live by God's law. It 12:15 p.m and after masses 'k~Ts" "t~a"de ~'~{"~'~e'n"7~%~ "J'ames ,crosses on three young women I ::~:~::~:~:d:i%:~::::ii~iii: imn~ct o xt r al in*luences will become less and less forceful is a fundamental teaching of Catholic theology that human be- " " I " 14 ' " :i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i:i::i:i:'~:!::::".$i~ ::i:i:i:iii:iiiiii:i:ii ---~----- f e e n . . refreshments and lunch will be er~-Csa.thed~ar, neAUvg ncer~t, 73, St Anthony two of whom are Papal Volun-J ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: IN DISCUSSING THIS QUESTION moralists distinguish in lings have the power to act freely and that their eternal happl- served. A sermon in .Gerln.anloe/iL~; Aug:, 1,9. [tears who will serv/e in MexicoJ ii~iiiii~iiii~i!~ii~ii~ii~i!i~:!i Ithe human act first of all, the actual intention, in which free-Jness depends on their use of their power of free will to choose ; 1 :t:: P=r :r,::thAoUng~ ~O~ ?Olu~li iiiii~ii~i~s)ii)~;)~ii~i:~!iiill :~: da:d ~eE~:e;dthei~mwed;ate ~:Vae4ct fal~/~c~?nh mwa::ehe~: th;NANSA~;I~ W;hC~ 1Od;;~ GO~CES are so powerful in P" " .~ J--r'oh Au" 2~ ", [a g P g " :::::::::::::::::::: affected to some extent by prior decisions. What is called a vir-]mouldin~ men's lives it should not be forgotten that the in- sermon in" ~,ngnsn' oy xne rtev ,0 ,0,u. r 77 St rues in" Louisiana" ' ::::: ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::~ r,: I e S.OMONAUK--Fred W. Kiefe g ~ " t?:::~::~ii~::~::~i:i~::~::~::~::~::~i~i~::~i~:~;~; ::~;~ ~::~ Jtual intention is the prolongation of previous actual decisionslfluences of society are destined only to serve its individual ~lenarct t,angen, u ~ J3 /:~OXn Jonn par sn Aug xu Mr ~.amo, oireetor oI me :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ====================================================================== Mar I STOCKTON -- Joseph E OpoolO 66 I. " I::~::!::~i~::~::~::~::~:::i~i~ :~::~;i::~i~;i~ii?:~::~:~::%::~::~::ii~:d::~::::~::~::~i~ ]which are still effective in their influence until they are expli-lmembers The laws which bring perfection to the functioning speakers are monkslrum " HO y Cross par sh Aug 19 i Association Ior ln~ernauonal ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ; "- o ellin- n r- " ~ "-" * " --~ ! TAMPICO--D C~cil ~<'eefe 68 St Maryt / icixly revoKe(x, or umn mey Jose meir c mp g e e gy. iof society, no less tnan tnose wnicn govern tne lives oIlnfll- talon 2~ooey. ' ' " Develo mere, one oi ~ne I]rs~ ~ "'""::':':':":'~*'~ . . . . !par~,h.Au~. 22; rtune former ]- P tCOMPLETES TRAINING -- ] Previously made decisions which have ceased to be actually]vzdual men are directed ultimately towards the happiness of ~.n,~.~.~,~--vv a, ~. ru,- n I soele~les in ~fllS - 2~i~er a procession oI tne lay se a ng . ly of Freeport, St. John Fisher parish, [ Miss Mar, Ka*, OMalle, [effective may persist habitually, and may reassert themselves[men in eternity after human society will have ceased to rune- Blessed Sacrament t he tare-Aug. ]6. coumry, said mat lay people ] ~ ~ " " ~' ! " o f t momen An intention which thus endures notI ~" ' ~,~11 ooromonv will be held Be- ~ "must assume full nersonaU oaugnter ot Mr. an(t lvlrs, jar s me u ure ~. y,ltion. ,~ is morany wrong, tnerezore, zor society to make use :" . " " d ~1 1-~ . 1"1- I G -n~t Paul O'Malley of St Patrick |having been renounced or repudiated, is called an habitual in-Iof mass hysteria for the purpose of destroying the freedom of tween services mere wm De ~or[.tr 1--IOllrS comml~men~ in ~ne nosy a u ",~ ;'rou,~ ~ravers and hymns cli-] .7 Itremendous task of structuring] Parish, Rockford, graduated /tenuon. ]individual men. Propaganda may be good as well as bad. Mass maxe~clb-a rendition o'-f-"Gros ] St Josenh A~nle River and formin~ the world as God from Mercy hospital School I IN GENERAL, IT MAY BE SAID that a person is morallythysteria may be organized and controlled for the benefit of i~ ~'~ ~ n[]'- " ;Y ~:-:'~-~- nt~- I of Nursing, Janesville, Wis /responsible for every free action which is performed with eitherJdividuaI men It is true that large numbers of men do not hav~ ser t=o~ wlr ~,ot~en ajar:. ~u ~ ~our~eenm ounuay aztur z-~ u- m~unu~u. I " b all the pilgrims The Rev Icost I A " in Terms of Mission,Aug. 20. One of 16 graduates, ~aetual or a virtual l~tentlon. A person, moreover, is morally ac-lthe opportunity or the ability for personal reflection that would Ty ~,=,*h~l~ n~R" ," ~ ~.~ ~,~t. ~ ~I~ c~ J Mary Kay has been president Jcountable for the entire object of his free decision, whether itlenable them to analyze the influences of mass propaganda and .=,-,: ~ -~.~-~=,--~-~;,~,~,~l~ ~,~,::~=~, ~::~ ,~ ~o~=} . we are Degmmng ~o un~er :j of her elass for all t b r e e Jbe something positive, or the omission of something which he[react critically towards them This is all the more reason why 1~ v,~, v~ ,= ,=,~,w,i ~ "~-~=="-" ~-"~=~ '~'~" -~'~" s~anct ~na~ we can no longer ~ --," church. ,cost. ~ ;~i:: O~t 'am~S;mtSrm:ef mmUSt] y~ar: dmn~n::mSenVta'e~r::: Pcehr:::e:STd:'l~h::t~r:P:;::::t :lt~% ~fa:h: f msm nd :ra~h;?l:ndrg~:l~ jj . a at-'"l She will be on the staff of ]cides upon, but also for other objects which follow as effects/strive to protect its citizens from immorally motivated propa- o ; - --,lldU I[fruitfulness of this diocese, epi-[~] -g u B]shon Protests Low Wa-es i ~ L ([ ~ " [] " ~ ~t IJtomizes a maturing of the/ ~'~(~7~~Jeffec~ oi nis imoxicafion, even mougn ne Is not ac~ any cap-/ l" ' i'~ f I-L,~ ~ ~ ~ and [] J lwhole Church in our times," he l ~ ~ e a . . ,~Jable of free activity when these effects are. occurring. On theJ BILBAO, Spain--Bishop Pablolers' organization in his see. -- - I ' "o "~ other hand, a person canno~ oe nero responsime ~or every eliec~ said. t ~ 7/I/ !/ I ]Gurplde Beope of Bilbao h a s I Industrial workers, he said, LOW PRICE I 11 e the %15 g/I]~ ~ WhiCh can oe ~racea to ms vomn~ary ac~wl~y or om;sslon as i~s Bishop Hayes h a " d [ ,= ~g~ =, 1 h ' ue 'ion " uch oil/ protested against the low wages] are not being paid the minimum r for bearln e* cause 2~s a genera~ rum, wnere t ere is q s~ oI s e -- I Ithree voluntee s " " /paid to workers in his diocese[demanded by human dignity. As 1 witness unto Christ effects they can never De WlIleQ in memsetves, ou~ mey may oe r I lspec al ' " ,'1 ~l~~l~i~[ " . !despite its economic prosperity, l a result, he added, young work- " " r~ e ,ermltted to occur for some reason of proportionate impo anc Dubuque |do 608 Ma|n St. Jland assured them of constantl P "l The Bishop's protest waslers are looking for seasonal 1 " AMBOY--Miss Judy Ann Reinhold and D E FEAR INTERFERE WITH THE Ilremembrance m his prayers. Ioa,e c. Laws in St. Patrick Church, July[ Q. IN WHAT WAY O S Imade in a pastoral letter sentl]obs outside of Spare or emi- l . 22 th Ave. S. Presents Assignments 29 FREEDOM OF OUR ACTIVITY'~ I C inton, la--2 6 I I " ] A--'E RIVER Mi s Mar Jo Ha es| ]to the Young Christian Work-grating for good. Jl Bishop Hayes formally pre-]and~o~n P. O'Bo~ i~SSt. JJeph Chu~Ych, I A. By fear in the present context we mean a state of partial~ Rockford--Rockford Plaza Schuylkill' Have Pa. and Mary anszMiSs inJ anAnnun'iati nM POSS Churchend CharleSAuo ]9' JIon the other hand, by strenuous effort we can often overcome J Shoes and Dry Goods J "' " I ",J c o,~. Dmpensmg Glasses Ptescr&ed by Dr. H. Parto lat-Optometnst Carruthers of Ottumwa, Ia Miss Rita E. Ledowski and Leo J./~ ~+~= of fear which accomnanies our activitv It is nuite .os-ll I II [,Dhont n Our Lady of Good Counsel|'"" o . y - .~'". ? . .~ II ~ t~epenaaote 3tore ~ervtng ~vJarengotana lor over ao zears I I A.=. ~ kl ~.a.~ Iw~ l[ Iv/1ss anaaya, z3, smama PUS-[Church, Aug. 19. ~ Isible for a person, to act ireely, even uncter me lmpac~ oI Iear.II ,~^, f- e.-,- f~" BI.lf~.J--.= a "~'~11 ~ Ill 1 n .'--~-, n :~,~ ~. t~. w-- ti fl,~ .~, I[me~s skills at Ottumwa Helghts]Danle~sen in St. Nicholas Church, Aug. ~.~In other words, not everything that is done reluctantly underll . I ~lal~Wnamn1~ ~,ua=~a r=ua~.e,u~u uy ~'-. =. ,~ ~'-~vl~- ~ 114unior college Ottumwa andI Miss Rose Merkler and Steve Barath/ ~ -/It . J ~ ' ' in St. Therese Church, July 1. =v D,xon--110 East F,rst St. IIMt Mercy college, Cedar Ra-J EASTDUSUOUE--MissBarbaraFleege/Tlr 1",IJ -- --/ / J~, Dispemdng Glasses Prescribed by Dr. B. Rubin~-Optametrlst-IIpids. She will teach business[~u~iRiger :[:m:~r'n ~'r~i:r: Legislator II #b hurch III . . . Sterlin-" 21 W 3rd St Cau;h,n ,n S'. Josephl WOODSTOCK- The legisla-!l III Ilh t ~'J'~" * * 0, ~ " C U C,Aug. . . . "i--e.s~.-~-',s,e, Prose,ib.ab'~r R Cob~ II r~ M~i~n J GALENA--Miss Elizabeth Ann Wasson/tlon committee of McHenry[I Grm,nt Ill ~a~l lg ~gKi,ll =illglt ,~ ~. ~. i[m~ ab wu~*nctvat a lend Beniamin J. Otera in St. Micnae~| .-, ~I1 ~lk~-~;.~,~llllJ~F41~ l[1 ur. N. L. ~t. ~ermain---uptometr,sts II Miss Tobash 28. received her| Church, Aug. 5. |deanery,Diocesan- uouncitoi I ~,'~:,*.~i~ -- Ill k4 I I I II ~ " . . " McHENRY--Mrs. James M. Martin and II ~Y~2.'9~':.~Y-~ -- ,I I III III. rl~;. 171 ~ ~nvm I[degree in soclm scmnce irom Thomas Merkel in St. Patrick Church, Catholic Women had as its ~~ ~ ]#. rlllhe IVl~lll~ ~lVJ~ t m=~,==1 ~ " Aug. 12. ' Ut ~IUM;I -- n: : e.t a n.=.=k M ---II---~ ~,-=* ~ JjMarycrest colle~,e here She is MENDOTA--M,SS Carp, Anne Bansau ~uest sneaker at its August ~~ ~ ""'"'"'" " " " " I lto 3oin Southmission a lay mis- and Frederick B. Grunder in Holy Cross ~ = ~" ~.~,~-~%=~"'~L-~ ~ e l~/ O1 ~ I I1 Church, July 29. meeting A B McConnell state ~.~.v~ ~osn In on ivA W~I~~l~ [] IJt ~J=lJJ ~ ------ MENOMINEE--Miss Mary JOy Thilt- ' " '~J~j.~.'~,~.~ ~ & /~Fq~ fl llll~ V II l~ll I~ ~~ pens and Gerald McNamera in Nativity representative of the 32nd dis- ~-- ,=x,ra = = ~~ of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church, Aug ~ - -rofits i I] ~= 19 trlct, ine women, wno are also ~ P ~ 1/1 rl )(;! ~.'~ ROCK FALLS--Miss Patrlcla Anne Car- ' lu " " '" ~.~ ~-~ ~ modY and Darold P Adami in St. An- members of the MarIola c b Sell Chrtstmas Tree Seals ~.~,~,~ ~FU,~" drev) Church, Aug. 12: " of St Mary parish meet in the Scotch Pine Id%~l~'][I ~'~'th 'II'UF !- rzz'flAl~ ROCKFORD---Miss Elszabeth Ann Abet" ' 1 1 1 and James H, Powers in St. Bernadette homes of members once a Non ay Pine IkVVllk [VI~ /111It- I1~ ~P/Ib~I~IL~ Church, Aug. 19. OUtLetS o~i~ ,s month to discuss current city p M's Joanne Dzielak and John O. $ch- ' Nova Scotia Balsam lelcher In St. Peter Church, Aug. 19. state and federal legislation. SOMONAUK--Miss Marie Weasels and